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Tensions rise between hospital, union amid talk of strike By Betsy Q. Cliff The Bulletin

As negotiations proceed at a slow pace, tensions have escalated between St. Charles Bend and a union representing about 600 employees in the past couple of weeks. Employees voted in favor of becoming a part of the Service Employees International Union in January and negotiations for the group’s first contract began in May. The union

represents primarily service and maintenance workers including food service, dispatchers and employees working in equipment processing. While there had long been tension between the sides, the current furor began last week when the hospital’s administration sent out an e-mail to all employees about the possibility of a labor strike. That, several employees said, sent rumors of a strike echoing through hospital halls and beyond.

The e-mail, titled “Frequently Asked Questions on SEIU Negotiations,” laid out the aspects of a labor strike, though it said the hospital believed no strike was imminent. It detailed the process that workers would take to strike, workers’ rights in event of a strike and contingency plans the hospital had made. The e-mail said the “hospital will bring in qualified people to provide coverage in areas where (employees)

choose to participate in the strike.” The hospital said it sent the e-mail in response to rumors it was hearing about a potential strike. “We had so many questions,” said Katy Vitcovich, senior vice president of human resources. “I must have been stopped 10 times in the hall about what if there was a strike. We were responding to questions that were in the rumor mill.” See Hospital / A5

Bend police suspending probe into credit scam By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

With no leads, the Bend Police Department is suspending its investigation on the credit and debit card scam that victimized more than 700 Central Oregonians last summer. Losses totaled $250,000 as people found their credit card numbers had been stolen and fraudulent charges had been made all over the United States and overseas. But with no new definitive information from banks or credit card companies, Lt. Ben Gregory said he’s reached a dead end. Gregory said he’s been working with three banks. Out of the three, one is confident of the location of the skimming, while the other two have only provided possibilities. “It sounds like a lot of cop-out to me but that’s the way it is,” Gregory said. “I can only work with what I’m given.” A computer forensic specialist went to the location suspected of the data breach, he said. After searching the computer systems, the specialist was unable to find a breach. Gregory said one problem is several fraud victims never shopped there. Gregory said the different banks don’t agree with the information he’s obtained. Bank investigators told Gregory the skimming was most likely happening overseas. With people shopping all over the country and throughout the world, he said it’s difficult to follow victims’ statement trails and isolate the skimming. Gregory said he’s weighing the chances of solving the case against other cases. He said he’s making crimes against people a priority. “It doesn’t mean the case won’t be reopened,” he said. “It’s just suspended for now. If I get additional information that takes me to a lead I’ll reopen the case.”

A whole new highway

Rachael Rees can be reached at 541-617-7818 or at rrees@bendbulletin.com.

he newly constructed four-lane section of Highway 97 south of Bend is set to open in early October. This aerial

Scientists crusade for cancer vaccine

photo is looking north-northeast toward Bend, with Lava Butte at left. To mark completion of the new section,

By Maura Lerner

Sen. Ron Wyden, Oregon Department of Transportation Director Matt Garrett and others are scheduled to at-

MINNEAPOLIS — A few weeks ago, the Mayo Clinic made an intriguing announcement: One of its scientists had discovered a possible way to prevent ovarian and breast cancer with vaccines. And Mayo was ready to start testing them in people. Within days, word had spread around the globe. Hundreds of women were suddenly vying for a few dozen spots in the clinical trials in Minnesota. Keith Knutson, the lead scientist, wasn’t surprised: If his experiments pan out, they could signal a turning point in the battle against cancer. The experiments, set to begin early next year in Rochester, are designed to see if the vaccines can prevent recurrences of ovarian and breast cancer in women who have survived earlier bouts. See Cancer / A5

Photo submitted by ODOT

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tend an inauguration event at the Lava Lands Visitor Center today at 1:30 p.m. The new highway configuration provides two lanes of travel in each direction. Two wildlife tunnels were built to reduce collisions between deer and motorists.

Atom smasher’s shutdown Government garage sale? ends an era of big science Inside

shoreline, beautiful views and a harbor.” As former home WASHINGTON — Like to the federal Animal DisAmericans trying to raise • Banks roll ease Center, it may need a bit out fees for quick cash by unloading their of “biohazard remediation,” unwanted goods, the federal making it a real fixer-upper. debit cards, government is considering a Many conservatives — inBusiness, novel way to reduce the deficluding Rep. Paul Ryan of WisPage B1 cit: holding the equivalent of a consin, chairman of the House garage sale. Budget Committee, and the Deep within President Barack budget experts at the Cato Institute — Obama’s proposals to raise revenue support the broad idea of shrinking the and reduce the deficit lies a method government by selling parts of it. Demthat has garnered bipartisan support, ocrats like the idea of virtually painless something rare in Washington these revenue-raising. Whether Congress days. It involves selling an island, can pass any bill in the current atmocourthouses, maybe an airstrip, gener- sphere, however, is far from certain. ally idle or underused vehicles, roads, “This is something that we can have buildings, land — even the airwaves bipartisan agreement on,” said Rep. used to broadcast television. Jeff Denham of California who, as one Among the listings: Plum Island, of the most conservative House RepubN.Y., off the North Fork of Long Island, licans, almost never agrees with the which the government has already be- president. gun marketing as 840 acres of “sandy See Government / A5

By Edward Wyatt

New York Times News Service

By Brian Vastag The Washington Post

One scientist called it a 25-year adrenaline rush. Today, though, the buzz will end. After a remarkable run as the most successful atom smasher in the world, the Tevatron, a four-mile underground ring about 50 miles west of Chicago, will smash no more. At 11 a.m., Pier Oddone, director of Fermilab, the Energy Department facility that operates the Tevatron, will command the shutdown of the mammoth machine. Operators will switch off dual beams of particles that have been colliding since 1985, sprouting terrific sprays of fleeting par-

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ticles that offered a glimpse of the subatomic world. “That will be it,” said Gregorio Bernardi, a Fermilab physicist. “Then we’ll have a big party.” Conceived in the 1970s as an audacious effort to probe the subatomic realm, the Tevatron discovered three of the 17 particles thought fundamental to the universe. It became a prime training ground for two generations of young physicists. And in 1995, it bagged its biggest success, finding a subatomic particle called the top quark, the last of six fundamental building blocks of matter to be discovered. See Tevatron / A5

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In a story headlined “Cascades campus likely won’t be affected by gun rule,” which appeared Thursday, Sept. 29, on Page A1, Kevin Starrett’s name was spelled incorrectly. The Bulletin regrets the error.

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Mayo Clinic researcher James Krempski harvests mouse ovarian tumor cells for testing at the Mayo Clinic lab in Rochester, Minn. Researchers at the clinic want to teach the human immune system how to detect cancer. Glen Stubbe Minneapolis Star Tribune

TOP NEWS INSIDE STOPGAP SPENDING BILL: With OK by House, it goes to Obama, Page A3


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’Shrooms’ China launches experimental module can change NASA spacecraft uncovers surprising personalities, data on Mercury study says

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By Jon Kaiman

Los Angeles Times

Bloomberg News

NEW YORK — Psilocybin, or “magic mushrooms,” can make people more open in their feelings and aesthetic sensibilities, conferring on them a lasting personality change, according to a study by Johns Hopkins researchers. People who had mystic experiences while taking the mushrooms were more likely to show increases in a personality trait dubbed “openness,” which is related to creativity, artistic appreciation and curiosity, according to the study in the Journal of Psychopharmacology. The change was still in place a year later, suggesting a long-term effect. “The remarkable piece is that psilocybin can facilitate experiences that change how people perceive themselves and their environment,” said Roland Griffiths, a study author and professor of psychiatry and behavioral science at Johns Hopkins University of Medicine in Baltimore. “That’s unprecedented.” Magic mushrooms, also known as “shrooms,” are hallucinogens native to tropical and subtropical regions of South America, Mexico and the United States. The fungi were favored by former Harvard psychologist Timothy Leary, who founded the Harvard Psilocybin Project, and explored by ’60s writer and anthropologist Carlos Castaneda. They are typically eaten but can also be dried and smoked or made into a tea. Openness is one of five major personality factors known to be constant throughout multiple cultures, heritable in families and largely unvarying throughout a person’s lifetime. The other four factors, extroversion, neuroticism, agreeableness and conscientiousness, were unchanged by being dosed with the hallucinogenic mushrooms, the study found. This is the first finding of a short-term intervention providing a long-term personality change, researchers said. The 51 participants, who had an average age of 46, completed two to five eight-hour drug sessions at least three weeks apart. They were asked to lie down on a couch, use an eye mask and listen to music on headphones while focusing on an inner experience. Their personalities were screened initially, one to two months after each drug session and about a year after the last trip. In the test, 30 people had a mystical experience, as established by a set of psychological scales. On tests of major personality traits, their openness scores rose, suggesting a greater interest in imagination, aesthetics, feelings, ideas and values. The 22 patients who didn’t have a mystical experience showed no change. Psilocybin mushrooms are a schedule I substance in the U.S., which means the government considers them to have a high potential for abuse and no legitimate medical purpose, according to the National Institute on Drug Abuse.

BEIJING — China launched an experimental module Thursday, marking a significant step in the country’s plan to build a space station. The Tiangong-1 module, or “Heavenly Palace-1,” was launched into space by the carrier rocket from a remote base in China’s northwest Gansu province ahead of the country’s National Day celebration Saturday. The unmanned module, which will be operated remotely from a center in Beijing, will serve as a space laboratory and a docking target for other spacecraft. It will remain in space about two years. The module is expected to rendezvous and dock with Shenzhou 8, another unmanned craft that is due to launch in early November. If the mission is successful, the module will dock with two more spacecraft, Shenzhou 9 and 10. Manned missions may begin in 2012. Joan Johnson-Freese, a space expert at the U.S. Naval War College in Newport, R.I.,

The Associated Press

A carrier rocket loaded with the Tiangong-1 module blasts off in northwest China on Thursday. China launched the experimental module to lay the groundwork for a future space station, underscoring its ambitions to become a major space power. said China’s spaceflight technology is roughly as sophisticated as that of Gemini, NASA’s human spaceflight program in the mid-1960s. “Are they going over United States capabilities? No. But what

they’ve got that we don’t is political will, which translates into money,” she said. The launch Thursday was part of the second stage in China’s three-step strategy for the development of its space program. The first step was the development of the Shenzhou capsule program, which in 2003 made China the third country in the world to successfully launch a human being into space. The second step currently under way involves spacewalking as well as rendezvous and docking. Chinese astronaut Zhai Zhigang completed the country’s first spacewalk in 2008. A space station may be launched between 2020 and 2022. Wu Ping, a spokeswoman from China’s manned space program, said the technological advances facilitated by Tiangong-1 may also be “used for moon landings and deep space exploration,” according to China Daily. She emphasized that research for a potential moon landing is still in a nascent stage. Morris Jones, a space analyst based in Sydney, Australia, said a moon landing may be possible before the year 2025.

LOS ANGELES — A spacecraft sent to the least explored rocky planet in our Solar System is providing new and surprising information that may rewrite what scientists believe about the growth of planets. Mercury has a lopsided magnetic field, far too much sulfur and sports strange hollows across its surface that hint at present-day geologic activity, according to data gleaned by NASA’s Messenger spacecraft. The results, published in a package of seven papers in today’s edition of the journal Science, may force scientists to throw out many ideas about how Mercury first formed. Launched in 2004, the spacecraft flew by the planet three times before entering orbit in March. — Los Angeles Times

Killer cantaloupe, scary sprouts — what to do? By Marilynn Marchione

The Food and Drug Administration has recalled 300,000 cases of cantaloupe after connecting them with a listeria outbreak.

The Associated Press

MILWAUKEE — Avoid foreign produce. Wash and peel your fruit. Keep it refrigerated. None of these common tips would have guaranteed your safety from the deadliest food outbreak in a decade, the one involving cantaloupes from Colorado. Whether it’s sprouts or spinach, turkey or hamburger; whether the government doubled, tripled or quadrupled inspections, the truth is that no food will ever be completely free of risk. And a few foods have become so risky that certain people such as children, pregnant women and the elderly may do best to avoid them altogether until growers and the government figure out how to make them safer, some food experts say. An unappetizing fact: Although the current cantaloupe outbreak has been tied to just one farm in Colorado, it’s at least the 19th outbreak involving that melon since 1984. It’s also the first one caused by listeria, a germ that actually likes to be in the refrigerator and thrives in this fruit,

The Associated Press ile photo

which cannot be cooked unless you want to eat melon mush. Listeria also prompted a California farm to recall bags of chopped romaine lettuce on Thursday because of possible contamination, though no illnesses have been reported. The greens from Salinas-based True Leaf Farms went to an Oregon distributor and possibly at least two other states — Washington and Idaho. So what should you do if you see cantaloupe on a salad bar or at the grocery store? Can you be sure all of the tainted stuff has been pulled from the market, since the last bad melons were shipped on Sept. 10? What if no one knows where the cantaloupe was grown?

“If the store can’t tell them or the restaurant can’t tell them, I would not buy it at all,” said Chris Waldrop, director of the Food Policy Institute at the Consumer Federation of America. The federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which has confirmed 13 deaths and 72 illnesses in the outbreak so far, has not told people to stop buying cantaloupe. However, the CDC and the Food and Drug Administration cannot even say where all of the tainted melon went, because it was sold and resold to many distributors across the nation. “When in doubt, throw it out,” is the CDC’s advice to consumers who have any cantaloupe whose origins they can’t determine.

Each outbreak brings fresh lessons on how to make produce safer. And while some of these things aren’t guarantees, they can cut the odds you’ll lose at the food safety lottery. Some new tips food experts offered Thursday: • Shop more often and consume fresh fruits and vegetables within a few days. This gives germs less chance to multiply and gives you more nutrients from your food, too. • Don’t just wash a melon. Scrub it under running water to rinse off any dislodged germs, and let it dry. If you cut it while it’s still wet, “you may be sliding the pathogens more easily from the outside to the inside” on the knife, DeWaal said. • Keep the fridge cold, 40 degrees or lower. Higher than that can let germs grow. • Don’t get a false sense of security if you buy organic produce. That just means less pesticide — not necessarily fewer germs. • Consider dropping risky foods from your diet. Bean sprouts are not safe for children, pregnant women or people with weak immune systems and certain diseases, but that doesn’t mean they’re OK for everyone else, said Michael Doyle, a Georgia microbiologist.

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Biodegradable toilet could aid developing world New York Times News Service It looks like a plastic bag, but in fact the PeePoo is a single-use biodegradable toilet for the developing world. After it is used, the bag is knotted and then buried or sold back to the manufacturer. A lining of urea crystals in the bag helps transform the waste into fertilizer. By one U.N. estimate, about 40 percent of the world’s population — 2.6 billion people — does not have access to a toilet. Open defecation leads to contaminated water and diarrhea. About 1.5 million children die of diarrhea every year. The PeePoo’s creator is Anders Wilhelmson, a Swedish architect and professor. While taking his students on trips in Asia and Africa, he decided that urban slum populations needed toilets even more than they needed housing.

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THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 A3

T S A N A LY S I S

SPENDING SHOWDOWN

House passes stopgap bill

Health law adversaries share some common ground

By Robert Pear New York Times News Service

By Adam Liptak New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The 2010 health care overhaul law has provoked an unprecedented clash between the federal government and 26 states, dividing them on fundamental questions about the very structure of the federal system. But the two sides share a surprising amount of common ground, too, starting with their agreement in briefs, filed Wednesday, that the Supreme Court should resolve the clash in its current term. Until just days ago, it was hardly clear that the Obama administration would agree with the states on the need for prompt review, as there were good political reasons for moving slowly. The court’s decision is now most likely to come just months before the 2012 presidential election. Their briefs also reflect agreement on matters of substance. The two sides, along with the judges in the majority in the appeals court decision most likely to be reviewed by the justices, all said the dispute is about means rather than ends. There are other ways, they said, for Congress to achieve near-universal health coverage, some of them more expansive than what was enacted. “Both sides agree that Congress has the constitutional power to enact a national health care system that raised taxes to support a single government agency that pays all medical bills, just like Medicare,” said Walter Dellinger, who served as acting solicitor general in the administration of President Bill Clinton and supports the law.

Irony in harmony Randy Barnett, a lawyer for some of the plaintiffs who on Wednesday sought Supreme Court review, made essentially the same point. “What I’ve said from Day One,” he said, “is that if Medicare is constitutional then Medicare-foreveryone is constitutional.” Dellinger said there was irony in this harmony. “The constitutional attack is focused on a mandate that was necessary if the new system was to utilize the existing private market, which had traditionally been a conservative and Republican proposal for how to deal with health care,” he said. To be sure, the two sides dispute whether Congress has the power under the Constitution’s commerce clause to require people to buy insurance through what the federal government calls a minimum coverage provision and the plaintiffs call an individual mandate. But they agree that Congress could have achieved much the same thing through a slightly different mechanism, as Judge Stanley Marcus wrote in his dissent from the 2-to-1 decision issued in August by a panel of the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, in Atlanta. “The plaintiffs and, indeed, the majority have conceded, as they must, that Congress has the commerce power to impose precisely the same mandate compelling the same class of uninsured individuals to obtain the same kind of insurance, or otherwise pay a penalty, as a necessary condition to receiving health care services, at the time the uninsured seek these services,” Marcus wrote. Judge Jeffrey Sutton, one judge on the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in the majority in a 2-to-1 decision in June upholding the law, said the difference between the concededly proper approach and the disputed one was not enough to strike down a major piece of legislation.

Bela Szandelszky / The Associated Press

Libyan revolutionary fighters pray outside Sirte, Libya, on Thursday. Rebel forces are struggling to make headway against loyalist fighters in the hometown of ousted leader Moammar Gadhafi.

On visit to Libya, U.S. senators offer praise, caution to leaders By Kareem Fahim and Rick Gladstone New York Times News Service

TRIPOLI, Libya — Four Republican senators visited Tripoli on Thursday, the most prominent official U.S. delegation to travel to the Libyan capital since the fall of Moammar Gadhafi’s government more than a month ago, and they said the former insurgents who toppled him were inspiring activists in Syria, Iran and even China and Russia. But they cautioned, as well, that the proliferation of postGadhafi militias here represented a potential threat. The delegation, led by Sen. John McCain of Arizona, also said U.S. investors were watching Libya with keen interest and wanted to do business here as soon as the National Transitional Council, as the interim government is known, had pacified the country and routed the vestiges of resistance by Gadhafi and his fugitive loyalists. The senators said they had raised the delicate subject of prosecuting the unpunished Libyan perpetrators of the Lockerbie bombing with the post-Gadhafi government and were told it was ready to cooperate. The 1988 bombing of Pan Am Flight 103 over Lockerbie, Scotland, killed 270 people, most of them Americans, during a period of Gadhafi’s rule when Libya was considered a pariah state.

The senators touched down in a country celebrating the toppling of Gadhafi but also struggling to find its way. The former rebels have been unable to defeat Gadhafi loyalists in the cities of Sirte and Bani Walid and have moved slowly to exert control over civilian militias that have claimed parts of Tripoli. The battlefield deadlocks have aggravated a leadership crisis that broke out into the open Thursday, when Libya’s embattled prime minister, Mahmoud Jibril, appearing at a rare news conference, seemed to dare the interim government to fire him. Speaking to reporters in Tripoli, Jibril, who has been under attack for weeks by rivals, including some who complained he spent too much time out of Libya, denounced his critics. “If there were groups or people that do not see Mahmoud Jibril as fit or they don’t want him, that’s totally up to them,” he said. “The only power on this ground is the power of the transitional council. “I’m not going to keep it a secret from you that they will do me a favor if their opinion was heard and I was relieved of this duty.” Even as he declared he would not serve in the government once the entire country was liberated, Jibril tried to strengthen his government’s legitimacy, announcing millions of dollars in payments to Libyans, including

the families of fighters killed in the conflict and people still on the front lines. There were unconfirmed reports that anti-Gadhafi fighters near Sirte had captured Moussa Ibrahim, Gadhafi’s spokesman. Jibril said he hoped the news was true. The congressional delegation, including Sens. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, Mark Steven Kirk of Illinois and Marco Rubio of Florida, toured Martyrs’ Square, known as the Green Square during Gadhafi’s four decades in power. McCain and Graham visited Tripoli as part of another congressional delegation in August 2009, when their attitude toward Gadhafi was much different. According to a confidential diplomatic cable published by WikiLeaks, they met with Gadhafi and one of his sons, Muatassim, who is still on the run, and discussed Libya’s counterterrorism efforts and its cooperation in dismantling its nuclear program. McCain “described the bilateral military relationship as strong,” the cable said. On this visit, they met with former rebel officials, military commanders and fighters, and toured a prison. At an afternoon news conference, the senators mostly offered praise for the revolutionaries, saying they had “inspired the world.”

Pro-Assad mob traps U.S. ambassador By Joby Warrick The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — A tomatohurling mob assaulted the U.S. ambassador to Syria and several aides Thursday as they arrived for a meeting with an opposition leader, an incident the State Department later said was deliberately staged by Syrian officials. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton sharply condemned the attack on Ambassador Robert Ford, who U.S. officials say was trapped for more than an hour when the mob besieged the Damascus office building where the meeting occurred. No Americans were hurt, but several embassy

cars were badly damaged. “This attempt to intimidate our diplomats through violence is wholly unjustified,” Clinton told reporters at a Washington news conference. A formal complaint was lodged with the government of Syrian President Bashar Assad, who Clinton said must “take every possible step to protect our diplomats.” The White House also denounced the attack, which spokesman Jay Carney termed “an ongoing campaign to intimidate and threaten diplomats attempting to bear witness to the brutality of the Assad regime.” The outspoken Ford, whose crit-

icism of government repression has repeatedly rankled Syria’s leaders, first came under attack as he arrived in a Damascus office building for a private meeting with a opposition figure, according to a State Department account. Accounts identified the man as Hassan Abdul-Azim, once the head of Syria’s outlawed Arab Socialist Democratic Union Party. A crowd, described by witnesses as numbering about 100 people, chanted slogans and hurled food at the ambassador as he arrived for the meeting. Afterward, some in the mob battered embassy vehicles while others tried to force their way into the building.

WASHINGTON — The House on Thursday gave quick approval to a stopgap spending bill that will finance the government for the first four days of October, until lawmakers can return and vote on a more ambitious seven-week spending bill. The stopgap bill, passed Monday by the Senate, goes now to President Obama, who is expected to sign it. The House action came in a brief session attended by just a few lawmakers. Both houses of Congress are in recess, holding only pro forma sessions like the one on Thursday. A partisan fight over the stopgap spending bill had raised the possibility that the government might have to shut down many of its operations starting on Saturday, the first day of the new fiscal year. The fight, like so many on Capitol Hill this year, involved a dispute over money, as Republicans and Democrats disagreed over how to pay for assistance to victims of natural disasters like hurricanes, floods, tornadoes and wildfires.

The dispute was not resolved but simply deferred as the Federal Emergency Management Agency discovered that it had enough money to continue providing disaster aid through the end of the current fiscal year on Friday. Administration officials had previously said that the agency’s disaster relief fund might be depleted early this week. The measure approved Thursday will be the 157th stopgap spending bill enacted since 1977, according to the nonpartisan Congressional Research Service. Such bills have become a regular feature of government as Congress has had difficulty completing the regular annual appropriations bills in a timely way. From 1978 to 2011, Congress has enacted an average of more than four stopgap spending bills per fiscal year, according to the research service. In only three years were all the regular appropriations bills adopted on time. Congress resorted to temporary measures, also known as continuing resolutions, in the other years. The latest dispute revolved around the question of how much, if any, of the cost of disaster assistance should be offset by cuts elsewhere in the federal budget.

In 15 states, white population is decreasing, Census finds By Carol Morello The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — NonHispanic whites are a dwindling share of the U.S. population, with their numbers dropping in the Northeast and Midwest and growing only modestly in the South and West, the Census Bureau said Thursday. Whites declined in 15 states, almost all in the industrial and farming states from Massachusetts to Pennsylvania, and from Kansas to Ohio. They also declined in California and three Southern states. A Census Bureau analysis of the 2010 count showed that the number of non-Hispanic whites rose over the decade from 194.5 million to 197 million, but the 1.2 percent growth rate fell far short of the national increase of 9.7 percent. Non-Hispanic whites are now 64 percent of the population, down from 69 percent a decade ago. The census also reported that the black population grew by 12 percent. African Americans now make up almost 13 percent of the population, a small increase over the decade. More than half, 57 percent, live in the South, up from 55 percent a decade ago. And six out of 10 blacks live in 10 states. The census analysis of the nation’s white and black population underscores the trans-

formative nature of growth in the 21st century. The number of Hispanics and Asians is soaring, the number of blacks is growing slowly and whites are almost at a standstill. Hispanics are an ethnic group of people who can be of any race. Most Hispanics identified themselves as white. The number of whites who indicated for the census that they are Hispanic increased by 56 percent. Whites who are not Hispanic are getting older on average, and have low birthrates that, when coupled with the high birthrates of Hispanics and Asians, make whites a smaller share of the population with every census count.

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After campaign, China cancels dog meat festival By Edward Wong New York Times News Service

BEIJING — In the whirlwind of growth that is modern China, the loss of ancient traditions often provokes dismay and outrage. But people across the country cheered recently when officials in eastern China said they were doing away with a 600-year-old local custom: the slaughter of thousands of dogs to be eaten at an autumn festival. The Jinhua Hutou Dog Meat Festival, as it is called, was canceled last week after local officials were shamed by an online campaign begun by animal rights advocates. Gruesome photographs taken at past festivals that show canine carcasses, some bloody and others cooked, circulated

on Chinese microblogs, creating popular pressure against the festival, which was set for October. Pet ownership has grown rapidly among the Chinese, as has a greater consciousness of animal rights. In the Mao era, the Communist Party condemned pets as a byproduct of bourgeois decadence. “I once had a pet dog, and I’m not a huge fan of dog meat,” said a 36-year-old man in Guangdong province who is credited by a Chinese journalist with helping start the campaign against the festival on Sina Weibo, a popular microblog platform. The blogger declined to give his name and agreed to chat only over the Internet. “The reason why I posted that

message online is very simple — that is, I don’t want to see dog lovers’ feelings get hurt,” he said. The dog meat festival, held in the Wucheng District of Jinhua in Zhejiang province, is part of an annual three-day temple fair. The dog market has been part of the fair for centuries, according to the district government’s website. Local folklore says the tradition of feasting on dogs originated when Hu Dahai, a rebel battling Yuan Dynasty rulers in the 14th century, ordered all the dogs in Jinhua to be slaughtered because their barking had warned rebels in the city of his army’s approach. His soldiers were treated to dog meat, the story goes, and eating dog has been a custom at local temple fairs ever since.

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A4 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

N AT ION

Obama sees path to re-election beyond Rust Belt By Jackie Calmes and Mark Landler New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — With his support among blue-collar white voters far weaker than among white-collar independents, President Barack Obama is charting an alternative course to re-election should he be unable to win Ohio and other industrial states traditionally essential to Democratic presidential victories. Without conceding ground anywhere, Obama is fighting hard for Southern and Rocky Mountain states he won in 2008, and some he did not, in calculating how to assemble the necessary 270 electoral votes. He is seeking to prove that those victories on formerly Republican turf were not flukes but the start of a trend that will make Democrats competitive there for years. “There are a lot of ways for us to get to 270, and it’s not just the traditional map,” said David Axelrod, Obama’s chief strategist. “That’s why we’re laying the groundwork across the country to compete on the widest possible playing field next year.” While Obama’s approval ratings have slid across the board as unemployment remains high, what buoys Democrats are the changing demographics of formerly Republican states like Colorado, where Democrats won a close Senate race in 2010, as well as Virginia and North Carolina. With growing cities and suburbs, they are populated by increasing numbers of educated and higher-income independents, young voters, Hispanics and blacks, many of them alienated by Republicans’ tea party agenda. “The biggest challenge” for Republicans, said Tad Devine, a senior strategist for Al Gore’s

and John Kerry’s presidential campaigns, “is that they have to deal with what I would call the Obama electorate. And the Obama electorate is not the electorate that we have seen in America since I started working on presidential campaigns in 1980.” Even so, Devine and other Democrats do not expect an easy race. “It’s not going to be a triumphal march to almost 54 percent of the vote and 365 electoral votes” like in 2008, he said. “It’s going to be a hard slog, like the ones we did in 2000 and 2004 and came up short. The only difference is, Obama has got places to go that we couldn’t go. We couldn’t even target North Carolina when Kerry’s running mate” — former Sen. John Edwards — “was from North Carolina.” For Republicans, the reality of those changing demographics tempers their heightened hopes for beating Obama. Terry Nelson, a campaign adviser to George W. Bush, John McCain and, this year, former candidate Tim Pawlenty, said he was “pretty optimistic” for 2012, partly because Obama’s support among lower-income, less-educated white voters, never high, has dropped enough that Republicans see good prospects for winning industrial-belt states like Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan and Wisconsin. But, Nelson acknowledged: “The country is changing. In every election cycle, every year, every day, this country becomes more ethnically diverse. And that has an impact on the kind of coalition that you need to put together to win.” He added, “The truth is, Obama needs fewer white voters in 2012 than he did in 2008.”

Susan Walsh / The Associated Press

President Barack Obama delivers his back-to school speech at Benjamin Banneker Academic High School in Washington Thursday. His approval ratings have slumped along with the economy, but his campaign is targeting traditionally Republican states like Colorado and North Carolina. Obama’s recent travel reflects his calculus. On Tuesday, he was in Colorado, at a high school in a heavily Hispanic Denver neighborhood, to promote his jobs plan. This month he was in Ohio, but also in Virginia and North Carolina; he may return soon on a bus tour of neighboring states, aides say. Vice President Joe Biden was in northern Virginia on Thursday to stump for the jobs bill. Virginia, North Carolina and Colorado together have more than double the number of Ohio’s electoral votes — 37 versus 18. And Obama advisers say that the same demographic factors at play in those states are also present in states Obama lost

in 2008 — like Arizona (whose senator, McCain, was his rival) and Georgia. Except for Indiana, a long shot, Obama advisers say the president will be favored or competitive everywhere he won before, including Ohio. But polls underscore how tough a task he will have with independents in the industrial belt, where income and education levels are below the national average, compared with states like Colorado and Virginia with higher-income, better-educated independents. The latest nationwide New York Times/CBS News poll this month showed that 51 percent of independents with household income below $50,000 disapproved

of Obama’s performance, as did 57 percent of those with income between $50,000 and $100,000. But independents with household income above $100,000 approved of his job performance by 50 percent to 43 percent. A challenge for Obama in Colorado and elsewhere is mobilizing Hispanic voters, many of whom complain that he has not tried hard enough to overcome Republican opposition to immigration legislation. And appealing to independents will require some deft politics, since Obama’s recent switch to a more confrontational approach to congressional Republicans could cost independent support even as he energizes Democratic voters. Virginia and North Carolina, with their respected universities, technology centers and diverse suburbs, are similar enough in their changing demographics that Devine suggests they can be viewed as a single state for purposes of presidential politics. Their combined 28 electoral votes are nearly equal to the 29 votes of Florida, which was traditionally joined with Ohio as must-haves for Democrats. The change is evident outside of Washington, where Virginia’s northern suburbs now dominate in state elections, and south around Richmond. “It’s the difference between the Old Dominion and the New Dominion,” said Mike Henry, campaign manager for Tim Kaine, the former governor and former Democratic Party chairman who is running for the Senate. Pointing to “an influx of Latinos, African-American families, Asians,” Henry said, “The demographic characteristics of the state are totally different than what they were 10 years ago.”

Hundreds of species up for new protections By Matthew Brown

The American eel — shown here in the Osage River in Missouri — is one of hundreds of plants and animals targeted by the Obama administration for federal protection.

The Associated Press

BILLINGS, Mont. — The Obama administration is taking steps to extend new federal protections to a list of imperiled animals and plants that reads like a manifest for Noah’s Ark — from the melodic golden-winged warbler and slow-moving gopher tortoise, to the slimy American eel and tiny Texas kangaroo rat. Compelled by a pair of recent legal settlements, the effort in part targets species that have been mired in bureaucratic limbo even as they inch toward potential extinction. With a deadline today to act on more than 700 pending cases, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service already has issued decisions advancing more than 500 species toward potential new protections under the Endangered Species Act. Observers said the agency’s actions mark a breakthrough for a program long criticized by conservatives and liberals alike as cumbersome and slow. But most of the decisions made under the new settlements are preliminary, and key Republicans vowed Thursday to press forward with their plans to put the brakes on a law they blame for jeopardizing economic growth. Still, said Patrick Parenteau, an environmental law professor at the Vermont Law School, “Here at a single glance, you see the sweep of the Endangered Species Act. They are moving through this large backlog at a fairly crisp clip now. This is the largest number of listing actions we’ve seen in a very long time, in decades.” Decisions on about 60 more species covered under the settlements are expected today, the Fish and Wildlife Service said. The flurry of action could help revive President Barack Obama’s standing among wildlife advocates upset over the administration’s support for taking gray wolves off the endangered list in the Northern Rockies and Upper Great Lakes, among other issues. It also could set the stage for a new round of disputes pitting conservation against development. In the Southeast, for example, water supplies already stretched thin could be further limited by constraints resulting from a host of new fish, salamanders, turtles and other aquatic creatures eligible for protections. In response to the administration’s decisions under the settlements, Republicans including U.S. Rep. Doc Hastings, chairman of the House Natural Resources Committee, repeated their call to overhaul the 37-year-old endangered act. The Washington state lawmaker is planning hearings

U.S. Fish and Wildlife via The Associated Press

A Taylor’s Checkerspot Butterfly in Oregon.

Associated Press photos

A Short-tailed Albatross flies over the Pacific in Oregon. A Texas Kangaroo Rat. this fall into what he characterizes as the law’s failure. “The ESA is unfortunately now used as a tool in costly lawsuits where politics trump science and jobs and economic prosperity are put in jeopardy,” Hastings said Thursday. Earlier this year, citing restrictions against development and other activities, GOP lawmakers unsuccessfully sought to strip the federal budget of money to list new species as threatened or endangered. The administration is seeking $25 million for the listing program in 2012, an 11 percent increase. No projections were available for how much it would cost if hundreds more species were listed as threatened or endangered. For those already listed, a 2006 study from the Government Accountability Office found projected recovery costs ranged widely — from $125 million for the whooping crane, to $58,000

for the decurrent false aster, a type of flower. The GAO pegged the average cost for the species it examined at $15.9 million, with recoveries often lasting decades. Determining the broader costs to the economy is more difficult. Lost jobs from restrictions placed on logging or agriculture might be offset by benefits to outdoor recreational industries like boating or fishing, said Jason Shogren, a natural resources professor in the economics department at the University of Wyoming. Under the current settlements, only 13 new animals and plants have reached the final step and been added to the almost 1,400 species on the government’s threatened and endangered list. Also, not every species made the cut to take the next step. Roughly 40 rejections have been meted out, including for plains bison, the giant Palouse earthworm of Idaho and Utah’s Gila monster. Those rejections are subject to court challenges.

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CLASS WAR?

52% say U.S. isn’t divided economically, poll finds By Michael Muskal Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — President Obama and Republicans are trading jabs over the phrase “class war” in dealing with the nation’s struggling economy, but a slight majority of Americans reject the idea of a country divided between haves and have-nots, according to a poll released on Thursday by the Pew Research Center for the People & the Press and The Washington Post. According to the survey, 52 percent said it was wrong to think of the United States divided between those who economically have and those who are lacking. Still, 45 percent said that such a division, part of the basis for the historic definition of class and class war, was appropriate. Soon after Obama took office, the percentage of Americans who saw society as divided between haves and have-nots declined. In April 2009, 35 percent said the nation was divided economically, down from 44 percent in October 2008, just before the election that hinged in part on the candidates’ response to a plummeting economy. The number saying the nation is economically divided increased to 42 percent a year later and has remained relatively the same since, according to the poll.


C OV ER S T OR I ES

MICHAEL JACKSON’S DOCTOR ON TRIAL

Defense challenges key witness’ testimony By Harriet Ryan and Victoria Kim Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — A lawyer for Michael Jackson’s physician attacked the testimony of an important prosecution witness Thursday, suggesting that his damning account of the doctor’s actions was physically impossible and influenced by offers of money from tabloids. The witness, security guard Alberto Alvarez, is key to the

prosecution’s theory that Dr. Conrad Murray delayed calling for an ambulance for Jackson in order to hide evidence that he had given the singer the dangerous surgical anesthetic propofol and other drugs. Cross-examining Alvarez on the third day of Murray’s involuntary manslaughter trial, a defense lawyer said phone records cast doubt on the witness’s chronology. Those records established a window of 30 to 90

seconds for what the attorney identified as 14 separate events in Jackson’s bedroom, such as Alvarez comforting of the singer’s children to his placing of pill bottles into bags. “Do you think you could have performed all these events that are listed here in half a minute,” lawyer Ed Chernoff asked. “I’m very efficient, sir,” Alvarez said. A prosecutor asked Alvarez whether many of the events

Tevatron

of the agency’s Office of Science. “The LHC is very rapidly outpacing what we could do with the Tevatron,” Brinkman said in an e-mail. Tona Kunz, a Fermilab spokeswoman, said that 42 employees took “voluntary separations” prompted by the closure but that the rest of the lab’s 1,800 full-time workers will remain employed.

Continued from A1 Technology developed for the Tevatron, namely superconducting, super-cooled magnets, also primed the explosion in hospital MRI machines. Fermilab’s technicians and engineers invented what they needed on the fly, said Christopher Quigg, a theoretical physicist who has worked at Fermilab since 1974. “There were all these wizards walking around, which was exciting for someone who didn’t get to get his hands on anything,” he said.

Shift in power

Predecessor to the Large Hadron Collider The Tevatron’s magnet technology also forms the backbone of its European successor, the Large Hadron Collider. “There’s no way the LHC exists without the Tevatron,” Quigg said. In 2009, the 17-mile LHC, which straddles the FrenchSwiss border, took from the Tevatron the title of world’s most powerful atom smasher. The LHC is closing in on a theoretical particle, called the Higgs boson, which is supposed to imbue all the other particles in the universe with mass. As the final piece of the Standard Model of physics, the Higgs is the biggest prize in physics today; a Nobel Prize surely awaits its discoverers. The Tevatron, powerful as it was, was too weak to see it. “The machine has discovered what it could discover within its reach,” Bernardi said, adding that the Tevatron has, in fact, helped narrow the search for the Higgs. But some physicists say the Tevatron could have made more discoveries. “They were in the realm where they might have seen the Higgs if they had kept running for a few years,” said Lisa Randall, a

M. Spencer Green / The Associated Press

Physicist Giovani Punzi stands in front of a life-size photograph of one of two huge particle detectors at the Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory in Batavia, Ill., that gather data from the lab’s Tevatron collider. Today, physicists will shut down the Tevatron, a onceunrivaled atom smasher that has been eclipsed by the Large Hadron Collider buried beneath the border of France and Switzerland. prominent theoretical physicist at Harvard University and author of the new book “Knocking on Heaven’s Door.” This year, a group of influential physicists pleaded to keep the Tevatron run-

ning through 2014. But the Energy Department deemed the $25 million annual outlay too high and instead will spend those funds on two new experiments at Fermilab, said William Brinkman, director

Cancer Continued from A1 As the search for a cure drags on, there’s a surge of interest in prevention, said Fran Visco, president of the National Breast Cancer Coalition in Washington. “Without question, women are desperately looking for something new,” she said. “Keith is one of the people who is sort of leading the way.” Knutson is among an elite group of scientists trying to attack cancer the way that their predecessors fought diseases like smallpox and measles. “Ultimately,” he said, “we want to develop a vaccine that can actually prevent breast and ovarian cancer.”

‘Sitting ducks’ Knutson, who has spent a dozen years on the project, says many women are understandably eager to take a chance on cancer vaccines, even experimental ones. Cancer survivors, he says, “just feel like sitting ducks.” Long after treatment, they live in fear that the disease will return. Often, it does. “Those patients are still at very high risk, because it’s hard to get all the cancer out,” he said. So it’s only natural for them to ask: ‘What can I do to protect myself?’ ” Knutson, 47, began his quest for a vaccine long before joining the Mayo Clinic in 2005. One reason was personal: “I have family members with breast cancer,” he said. “I could see that we weren’t getting enough ideas into the clinic.” At the same time, as an immunologist, he saw untapped potential in the body’s natural defenses. One of the biggest problems is that cancer has a way of evading the immune system. The challenge, Knutson said, is to teach the immune system how to find it. In his lab, he and his colleagues focused on two distinc-

Chernoff listed had happened simultaneously. “This was all one fast paced series of events?” he asked. “Yes, sir,” Alvarez responded. The heart of Alvarez’s testimony, which he gave first at a January hearing and reiterated on the witness stand Thursday, is his claim that before Murray asked him to dial 911, he ordered him to gather drug bottles, vials and an IV bag of a “milky, white substance” consistent with propofol.

Glen Stubbe / Minneapolis Star Tribune

Dr. Keith Knutson heads research on a cancer vaccine. For cancer survivors, “it’s hard to get all the cancer out,” he said. “So it’s only natural for them to ask: ‘What can I do to protect myself?’ ” tive substances that are often found on the surface of cancer cells. One is a protein, called Her2/neu, found on some of the most aggressive types of breast cancer. The other, folate receptor alpha protein, is found on nearly all ovarian and breast cancers. He and his team designed vaccines to attack both of them. In experiments on mice that are bred to develop cancer, both vaccines were able to prevent tumors from growing. They worked best, Knutson found, when started at the earliest stages. “The animal models have clearly shown that the less disease you have, the more effective vaccines are,” he said. To see if they work the same way in people, Knutson decided to try the vaccines on patients who have been successfully treated for breast or ovarian cancer, and have little or no sign of disease. Now, for the first time, Mayo has the green light from the Food and Drug Administration to try it on people.

Still in early stages The first goal is to test safety, so fewer than 50 women will be in the first round of trials. “We have to make sure we’re

not going to do any damage to patients,” Knutson said. They’ll get the vaccine once a month for the first six months. Then the researchers will track them, both for side effects and any signs the vaccine is working. “They’re going to want us to watch them for a couple of years,” said Knutson. Only then, if all goes well, can larger studies begin to prove if the vaccines work. The field is still in its infancy, though there has been some success with other types of cancer vaccines, scientists say. The FDA has approved two vaccines, Gardasil and Cervarix, to prevent a virus that causes cervical cancer; and a third vaccine, Provenge, to

The closure offers a bitter endnote for American scientists, who have long warned of a shift in physics power. European scientists once traveled to Fermilab in bunches. Now, droves of American physicists fly to Geneva, home of the European Organization for Nuclear Research, or CERN, which operates the LHC. Of the 6,361 physicists registered to work on the LHC, the largest single contingent, 1,684, comes from the United States, said CERN spokesman Jim Gillies. The Energy Department and the National Science Foundation contributed $531 million of the estimated $10 billion in LHC construction costs. And in 2008, when the LHC malfunctioned during an early run, Fermilab workers helped fix it. But some American physics veterans would prefer to be operating on U.S. soil. Congress quashed that opportunity in 1993 when it canceled Tevatron’s successor, the Superconducting Super Collider, after spending $2 billion and digging 14 miles of what was supposed to be a 54-mile underground ring in North Texas. Over the coming days, the Tevatron’s 1,000 liquid-helium cooled magnets will slowly warm. Eventually, Oddone said, a section of the Tevatron’s tunnel and one of its massive collision detectors will be converted from atom-smashing into a more quotidian task: hosting visitors as a museum.

treat advanced prostate cancer. But Knutson’s goal is far more ambitious. Dr. Sylvia Adams, a breast cancer specialist and vaccine researcher at New York University Cancer Institute, cautioned that Knutson’s work is “just a start,” but added: “I’m very excited about this work.” She said studies at Mayo, the Cleveland Clinic and other sites have raised the possibility that vaccines could help people at high risk for cancer — such as women with the breast-cancer gene — and possibly offer longterm protection. For women with ovarian cancer, a vaccine would be a dream come true, said Kathleen Gavin, executive director of the Minnesota Ovarian Cancer Alliance, which helped fund Knutson’s research. Ovarian cancer “is a highly recurring disease,” she said. And “usually, once you recur, there’s no cure.” Daphne Sackett of Truman, Minn., agreed. “That would be awesome if they could give us more peace of mind,” said Sackett, 49, who was treated for ovarian cancer in 2008. “Not only (for) myself and my family, but a lot of others.” It may not happen anytime soon, but Knutson deserves credit for shooting high, says Christine Norton, president of the Minnesota Breast Cancer Coalition. “Keith is part of changing the whole conversation,” she said. “We have to change it from awareness and pink ribbons to, let’s focus on ending this.”

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THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 A5

Government

3,653 post offices for closure or consolidation.

Continued from A1 Fire sales of unused government property will not come close to closing the deficit, of course, and there are plenty of bureaucratic obstacles even if Congress approves. But the proposals could make a modest difference. With the government owning more than a million properties, the sales possibilities are plentiful, supporters say. Sen. Jon Kyl of Arizona, the No. 2 Republican in the Senate and a member of the special congressional deficit-reduction panel, has said that property sales is one area where the committee can probably agree.

Lots of red tape

Could raise $22B The White House figures it could raise up to $22 billion over the next decade, though there are plenty who doubt the government could raise anywhere near that amount. More than 80 percent of that figure might come from the auction of public airwaves now dedicated to broadcast television which the Obama administration believes can be better used for wireless broadband. The idea behind that plan, which is supported by both parties and the Federal Communications Commission, is to reclaim and sell a public asset that previously was given away. But it also could generate some serious opposition from the nation’s broadcasters, which have a powerful lobby. The other $4 billion would come from selling buildings and property. The Pentagon and the Postal Service have both sold buildings and generated a lot of cash. Sales of 350 closed military installations have produced $1.5 billion over the last 20 years, according to the Congressional Budget Office. The Postal Service raised $180 million from the sale or lease of properties last year alone, and postal authorities have identified an additional

Hospital Continued from A1 But those associated with the union say the hospital sent the e-mail to stoke the rumor mill. The e-mail “really shook our membership up” said Joanne Kennedy, a pharmacy technician at the hospital who is on the SEIU’s bargaining team. “We’re spending all week doing damage control.” Kennedy said the union does not and has never had any intention to strike. “We told them about that.”

2 sides ‘far apart’ Both sides have said negotiations are proceeding slowly. They have agreed on 12 of 31 contract items, said Vitcovich, though she said the hardest issues were still to come. On wages and benefits, she said, the two groups are still “far apart,” though they had only just begun talks about those topics. Kennedy said from the union’s perspective the hospital seemed unwilling to compromise on economic matters. “They are just planting their feet and crossing their arms and shaking their heads.”

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Like a lot of things in Washington, selling federal property is tangled in red tape. To sell airwaves, for instance, Congress would need to pass a law. Selling off property requires a multistep process that includes other agencies looking it over to see if they could use it, and another check to see if it might be a good candidate for a homeless shelter or some other public purpose. Only if it fails various tests is property finally offered to the public. Denham of California has a bill that, along with a similar Senate bill sponsored by Scott Brown, R-Mass., would streamline the property sale process by creating a commission like those used by the military to close surplus bases. Both bills are similar to an idea that Obama sent to Congress in his 2012 budget. The Congressional Budget Office, the Government Accountability Office and the Congressional Research Service all are skeptical on the administration’s sales estimates, largely because of the spools of red tape. Theresa Gullo, deputy assistant director for budget analysis at the CBO, told a House committee in July that a review of the president’s plan found that it “was not likely to significantly increase receipts from sales of federal property.” In selling broadcast spectrum, the FCC wants small urban television stations to give up space on the spectrum in exchange for part of the proceeds from an auction of the airwaves to wireless telephone companies. The commission also would move other stations around on the dial to use airwaves more efficiently. But broadcasters, who spread a fair amount of political largess on Capitol Hill, are less enthusiastic — one reason the plan hasn’t happened so far. “It’s a very compelling initiative that has very broad national support,” Julius Genachowski, chairman of the FCC, said. “It’s market oriented, it contributes to deficit reduction, and it gets big things done that really everyone supports.”

The union negotiations are a large contributor to what CEO Jim Diegel called a “tense” mood at the hospital. He also said the poor financial performance of the hospital, a history of strained physician relations and general complexity of a large hospital contributed to that mood. “You mix all of that in, in a region that is already feeling significantly economically strained … it creates general anxiety,” Diegel said. “And a tense environment.” Betsy Q. Cliff can be reached at 541-383-0375 or at bcliff@bendbulletin.com.

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www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

MARKET REPORT

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2,480.76 NASDAQ CLOSE CHANGE -10.82 -.43%

STOC K S R E P O R T For a complete listing of stocks, including mutual funds, see Pages B4-5

B U S I N E SS IN BRIEF EDCO selects venture conference finalists Economic Development for Central Oregon, which manages the Bend Venture Conference, has chosen the five launch-stage companies that will present at the eighth annual conference on Oct. 14. They are: • Athletepath Inc. of Portland: A company that aggregates athletic event information online. • CiviData LLC of Bend: A company that tracks utility rates and other data online for governments and utility companies. • Indow Windows of Portland: A manufacturer of thermal window inserts. • Pneu-Logic Corp. of Portland: A designer of compressed-air control devices. • RES Equine Products Inc. of Redmond: A maker of boots, fly masks and other products to protect horses. At the conference, a panel of investors will choose one of these companies to take home a $200,000 cash prize and possibly an additional matching payment of up to $50,000 from the Oregon State Treasury’s Oregon Growth Account.

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11,153.98 DOW JONES CLOSE CHANGE +143.08 +1.30%

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1,160.40 S&P 500 CLOSE CHANGE +9.34 +.81%

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BONDS

Ten-year CLOSE 2.00 treasury CHANGE +.50%

Banks roll out new debit fees By Tara Siegel Bernard and Ben Protess New York Times News Service

Bank of America said Thursday that it planned to start charging customers a $5 monthly fee when they used their debit cards. It was just one of several new charges expected to hit consumers as regulations crimp profits. Wells Fargo and Chase are testing $3 monthly debit card fees. Regions Financial, based in Birmingham, Ala., plans to start

charging a $4 fee next month, while SunTrust, another regional powerhouse, is charging a $5 fee. The round of charges stems from a rule, which takes effect Saturday, that limits the fees that banks can levy on merchants every time a consumer uses a debit card to make a purchase. The rule, known as the Durbin amendment, after its sponsor Sen. Richard Durbin, is part of the Dodd-Frank finan-

cial overhaul law. Until now, the fees have been 44 cents a transaction, on average. The Federal Reserve in June agreed to cut the fees to about 21 cents. Although the fee amounts to pennies per swipe, it adds up across millions of transactions. The new limit is expected to cost the banks about $6.6 billion in revenue a year, beginning in 2012, according to Javelin Strategy and Research. See Debit fees / B5

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$1615.50 GOLD CLOSE CHANGE -$0.60

“(Sen Richard Durbin’s law) essentially moves the cost of debit away from merchants, and now it’s more focused on consumers.” — Beth Robertson, director of payments research, Javelin Strategy and Research

A beneficial designation

Germany OKs expanded bailout ATHENS — German lawmakers voted Thursday to approve expanded powers for a European bailout fund that Chancellor Angela Merkel has said is critical to ensuring economic sta- Inside bility on the • Assessment continent. of European The overeconomic whelming apcrisis, proval — by a Page B2 vote of 523 to 85 — marked a major step in addressing the sovereign debt crisis that has afflicted euro-zone countries, allowing officials to move on to additional steps. The move also helped boost European stocks Thursday. — Staff and wire reports

More business in brief on Page B5.

Central Oregon fuel prices Prices from the AAA Fuel Price Finder at www .aaaorid.com. Price per gallon for regular unleaded gasoline and diesel, as posted online Thursday.

GASOLINE Station, address Per gallon • Fred Meyer, 61535 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend . . . . . . .$3.60 • Ron’s Oil, 62980 U.S. Highway 97, Bend . . . . . . .$3.73 • Safeway, 80 N.E. Cedar St., Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3.83 • Chevron, 2005 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond . . .$3.86 • Texaco, 539 N.W. Sixth St., Redmond . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3.90 • Chevron, 1001 Railway, Sisters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3.90

DIESEL • Gordy’s Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Road, La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4.00 • Chevron, 1210 S.W. Highway 97, Madras . . . . .$4.00 • Chevron, 2005 S. Highway 97, Redmond . . . . . . . . . . .$4.06 • Chevron, 1001 Railway, Sisters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4.12 Marla Polenz / The Bulletin

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Linda Naerheim, co-founder of Bend-based Elements Naturals, holds her invention: environmentally friendly baby wipes. To demonstrate the company’s leadership in sustainable business practices, Naerheim attained certification for its social and environmental responsibility.

Baby wipe creator says stamp proves product about more than profit By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

W

hen consumers pick up Elements Naturals baby wipes, company co-founder and Bend resident Linda Naerheim wants them to know that producing sustainable products using sustainable practices — not simply making a profit — is a core principle of the business. So along with a picture of her daughter and “100% Natural” on the label, Elements Naturals’ baby wipes packaging will soon sport a designation indicating

the company meets environmental and social standards established by a Pennsylvania-based nonprofit called B Lab.

Matching principles Seeking the certification fits with Elements Naturals’ founding principles: people, planet and profit. Becoming a Certified B Corporation, Naerheim said, also provides companies networking opportunities. “Elements Naturals baby wipes are nature-made and parent-approved,” Naer-

heim said. “Overall it’s a well-rounded environmental and people-conscious product that is accessible and affordable to families on all levels.” Naerheim started Elements Naturals in 2008 after every brand of baby wipe gave her newborn daughter diaper rash. She took matters into her own hands, creating the market’s first compostable, bio-based baby wipes. The U.S. Agriculture Department defines bio-based products as those made from plant or animal materials. See Baby wipes / B5

Despite modifications, some still struggle to retain homes By Kevin G. Hall McClatchy -Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON ��� Jose Palomo was surprised when the knock on the door came in August, informing him that his California home had been foreclosed and he’d need to vacate promptly. After all, he’d recently started payments on an in-house mortgage modification with CitiMortage Inc. “I was speechless, didn’t know what to say. What’s going on? Why? They got our hopes high saying we got approved; everything was going to go through,” recalled Palomo, 23, a car salesman fighting to keep his small home in Riverside, Calif. Palomo’s plight illustrates why housing remains such a drag against U.S. economic recovery. He’s fighting to keep a 738-square-foot home that today is worth less than

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$30.472 SILVER CLOSE CHANGE +$0.388

Group seeking probe of Facebook tracking By Sara Forden Bloomberg News

WASHINGTON — A privacyrights group said Thursday it is asking the Federal Trade Commission to examine Facebook’s tracking of Internet users after they log off the world’s most popular social-networking service. The Electronic Privacy Information Center filed a letter with the FTC on Thursday, according to Marc Rotenberg, the Washington-based group’s executive director. The group is also asking the agency to examine whether Facebook’s new Ticker and Timeline features boost privacy risks for users by combining biographical information in an easily accessible format, said David Jacobs, consumer protection fellow for EPIC. “We would like the FTC to investigate the extent to which Facebook’s recent changes and its secret tracking of users after they have logged out constitute unfair or deceptive business practice,” Jacobs said in a telephone interview. The letter to the FTC references a Sept. 25 blog posting by Australian blogger Nik Cubrilovic, who wrote that Facebook placed socalled “cookies” on users’ browsers that tracked their Internet activity even after they logged out of Facebook. Although Facebook moved to resolve the issue, “it’s unclear how complete the fix is,” Jacobs said. “There was no security or privacy breach,” Andrew Noyes, a Facebook spokesman, said in an e-mail. “Facebook did not store or use any information it should not have.” Facebook has “no interest in tracking people,” engineer Gregg Stefancik said in a recent blog post. “We do not share or sell the information we see when you visit a website with a Facebook social plugin to third parties and we do not use it to deliver ads to you.” The letter to the FTC is also signed by public interest groups including the American Civil Liberties Union, The American Library Association, the Bill of Rights Defense Committee, the Center for Digital Democracy, the Center for Media and Democracy, Consumer Action, Consumer Watchdog, PrivacyActivism and Privacy Times.

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Despite having a job and receiving a loan modification, Jose Palomo’s home has been foreclosed on and he may lose it. He is shown at the car dealership where he is a salesman in Fontana, Calif. $85,000. He was given a mortgage modification where he’ll owe about twice that amount — illustrating how such modifications often fail to solve the

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B2 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

EUROPEAN FINANCIAL CRISIS

No quick fix for economic woes Europe but also the U.S. and emerging countries to a proNew York Times News Service longed downturn, or worse. It has happened time and again Just like the U.S., Europe built in recent months as Europe’s up trillions in debts during the debt crisis has played out. Stocks past decades. What is different stage a remarkably is that while in the strong comeback on A N A L Y S I S U.S. more of the borexpectations that a rowing was done by solution has been consumers and busifound. Then they quickly resume nesses, in Europe it was mainly their decline as hopes dissipate, governments that piled on the leaving investors puzzled and debt. frazzled. Now, just as the U.S. econoThe problem, say close watch- my is held back by households ers of both the subprime finan- whose mortgages are still undercial crisis in 2008 and the Euro- water and won’t begin to spend pean government debt crisis to- again until they have run down day, is that many investors think their debts, Europe can’t begin there is a quick and easy fix, if to grow again until its countries only government officials can learn to live within their means. come to an agreement and act On Thursday, the German decisively. Parliament approved the 440-bilIn reality, one might not exist. lion-euro ($600 million) bailout A best case in Europe is a bail- fund aimed at keeping the crisis out of troubled governments and from hurting large European their banks that keeps the finan- countries. cial system from experiencing a The trouble is that even this major shock and sending econo- fund, which requires the approvmies worldwide into recession. al of all 17 nations in the euro curBut a bailout doesn’t mean rency zone, is already seen as inwiping out the huge debts that adequate for the scale of Europe’s have taken years to accumulate. woes. Instead, a new idea is to bolToo much debt could take many ster the fund by allowing an instiyears to ease. tution like the European Central This isn’t to say that the dis- Bank to use it as a guarantee for cussions in Europe are moot. If much greater lending, perhaps up governments can’t agree on how to a couple of trillion euros. to rescue Greece from its debiliThis is the cause of the new tating government debt, some optimism in markets, but some fear the worst case could happen worry that even that idea may — a collapse of the financial sys- not fully address one of Europe’s tem akin to 2008 that would rico- most dangerous problems: fully chet around the world, dooming recapitalizing its banks.

Missionary of financial modernity

By Graham Bowley and Liz Alderman

IMF draws fire from developing countries for double standards By Howard Schneider The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — As a financial crisis spread through Asia in the late 1990s, the International Monetary Fund prescribed some harsh medicine for countries such as Indonesia and South Korea. Private banks took losses, and there were dozens of bank closures, nationalizations and mergers. But now that Europe faces a crisis, the approach has been different. The IMF and others have tried to ensure that banks and insurance companies get repaid for their numerous loans to indebted countries such as Greece, Portugal and Ireland. The slow pace of confronting problems involving hundreds of billions of dollars in government loans that may or may not be worth their face value has been blamed for dragging out the crisis and has drawn complaints of a double-standard from Asian officials. Kaushik Basu, an Indian economist, said the IMF’s approach to the crisis buffeting Europe is “not quite what it would be for an emerging country getting into trouble.” Basu, who is vice chairman of a group that represents major emerging nations and advises the IMF, added that in “similar situations you take similar stands, and we are not quite there.” Basu’s criticism is shared by some other Asian officials, who say they wonder whether Europe’s heavy representation on the IMF board and among top management has allowed the developed world to escape the tough medicine forced on developing countries. IMF Managing Director Christine Lagarde is the former finance minister of France, whose banks are among the largest holders of risky bonds issued by the Greek government. The IMF is involved in negotiating a rescue plan for Greece that would include modest losses for investors in Greek bonds. Struggling European governments, meanwhile, are getting sums of money from the IMF that are disproportionately larger than what the agency made available for crisis-stricken developing countries. The terms of the Greek rescue program are being made more favorable to Greece after efforts by the IMF and European leaders over the past year and a half failed to stabilize the economy. Some economists and analysts say Europe’s spreading crisis

might have been snuffed out faster if losses would have been imposed on Greek bondholders when the debt problems surfaced early last year. Even if that approach had put some banks out of business, the strategy could have prevented Greece’s slide into a deepening recession, these analysts say. In countries such as Uruguay in 1993, several Asian nations later in the 1990s and recently on the periphery of Europe in Iceland, the decision to make private investors rapidly absorb large losses helped return the governments to a sound financial footing and lay the groundwork for the creation of smaller but stronger banking systems. The Greek program is expected to be stretched out over at least four years. And the IMF and the European Central Bank, among others, have put a premium on seeing that Greece repay its more than $300 billion in outstanding bonds. The IMF’s work in Europe is “uncharted territory” for the agency, said Gerd Haeusler, chief executive of Germany’s Bayern LB bank and a former top agency official, speaking at an Institute of International Finance (IIF) conference last weekend. The IMF has become involved in the financial and political intricacies of the world’s largest currency union, the euro zone, which is led by its own set of influential figures. The IMF is funding only about a fourth of the current emergency programs. So instead of its usual practice of conducting bilateral negotiations with a country, the fund is but one member in a troika whose other members, the European Commission and the European Central Bank, don’t always see eye to eye with each other or the IMF. In addition, IMF officials say the world has changed since the failure of the Wall Street investment bank Lehman Brothers in 2008. There’s now much greater concern, they say, about how an expected setback in one country can undermine confidence, lending and economic growth around the world. “The scale of interconnection between crises that emerge in one part of the world and another are altogether different from what we faced a decade ago,” said Tharman Shanmugaratnam, finance minister of Singapore and chairman of the IMF’s chief oversight body. “Everything is on a larger scale, and everything is far more connected than it used to be.”

Kainaz Amaria / New York Times News Service

Swati Yashwant, right, a State Bank of India correspondent, takes digital fingerprints of Rajashri Nakati, a first-time banking customer, in the village of Kolad, India.

Teller-ATM hybrids rove rural India taking deposits, processing transfers By Vikas Bajaj New York Times News Service

KOLAD, India — Time was, banks employed armies of human tellers. Later, they replaced many of them with automated teller machines. Now, India is using a hybrid of the two — the human ATM — to expand banking to its vast rural population. Swati Yashwant, a 29-yearold mother of one, is part of a growing legion of roving tellers intent on providing bank accounts to the nearly 50 percent of India’s 300 million households that do not have them. Using a laptop computer, wireless modem and fingerprint scanner, Yashwant opens accounts, takes deposits and processes money transfers for farmers and migrant workers in this small town 70 miles south of Mumbai, India’s financial capital. To reduce the risk of robbery or theft, no transaction by law may exceed 10,000 rupees (about $212). And in practice, many amount to no more than a dollar or two. But with the bulk of India’s population living in villages that have never had a bank branch, Yashwant, with her electronic devices, is a missionary of financial modernity. Many Indians “don’t know anything about banking,” she said in her small office here, which is decorated with a garlanded picture of Ganesh, the Hindu god believed to remove obstacles. “I want to open their accounts and help them understand banking.” Economists and policy makers say mobile agents like Yashwant — who also are employed in countries like Brazil,

“Right now, it’s more of a social obligation. But in a few years, it will be significant.” — Krishna Kumar, managing director, State Bank Mexico and Kenya — represent one of the most promising ways to help the rural poor save and protect their money. Many people in India who do not have bank accounts, for instance, buy gold necklaces or simply keep cash in their unlocked homes. “This is something that could be powerful,” said Abhijit Banerjee, an economist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology who wrote “Poor Economics: A Radical Rethinking of the Way to Fight Global Poverty” with Esther Duflo.

Introduction to saving The banking agents enable the poor to easily save money they otherwise might be tempted to spend, Banerjee said. And when times are lean, people could withdraw money they had saved, instead of borrowing cash at high rates of interest. The accounts earn currently earn 4 percent annual interest, which is standard for savings accounts in India. There are no maintenance fees, or charges for deposits or withdrawals. “It’s true that this will not make them rich,” Banerjee said, “but it will make them less likely to face starvation someday.”

Yashwant is one of an estimated 60,000 of what Indian bankers call “business correspondents,” who are not bank employees but earn commissions that the banks pay them for each transaction. The Reserve Bank of India, the country’s central bank, began the push for banking correspondents about five years ago. After slow initial growth, the central bank predicts the ranks of correspondents will more than double, to 126,000, by March. The Reserve Bank has ordered commercial banks to set up correspondents in every village with more than 2,000 people and has assigned each of those villages to one bank or another. For India’s banks, it is a relatively inexpensive way to recruit customers. While about 70 percent of India’s population is dispersed among more than 600,000 villages, the entire country has only 33,500 bank branches. Correspondents like Yashwant have set up 74 million bank accounts in India. “If you used the traditional high-cost banking system, you will never reach these people,” said Jayant Sinha, who is managing director of the India office of Omidyar Network, a philanthropic investment firm set up by Pierre

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Omidyar, the founder of eBay. Yashwant has been a correspondent in Kolad for four months, for State Bank, India’s biggest bank. The $200 or so she earns in an average month is a good wage in rural India, where the average monthly income is only about $65.

Balances growing Because of the small sums involved, State Bank says it loses money on most of the accounts opened by correspondents. The balances in those accounts total 1.1 billion rupees ($21.8 million), not even a rounding error relative to State Bank’s total deposits of about $200 billion. Still, officials said that while the average account balance was only 160 rupees ($3.30) at the end of August, it has increased steadily. As recently as March, the average balance was just 100 rupees. Over time, State Bank officials say, they expect the accounts to be large enough to be worth the bank’s investment. “Right now, it’s more of a social obligation,” Krishna Kumar, a managing director at State Bank, said in his wood-paneled 18thfloor office in Mumbai. “But in a few years, it will be significant.”

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B USI N ESS

A N S&P boosts GM’s debt rating

MANUFACTURING

By Brent Snavely Detroit Free Press

DETROIT — Standard & Poor’s said Thursday that it has upgraded General Motors Co.’s debt rating after reviewing the company’s new four-year contract with the United Auto Workers union. “We believe the contract will allow for continued profitability and cash generation in North America,” Robert Schulz of Standard & Poor’s said in a statement. The UAW announced on Wednesday that its members had voted to ratify the contract by a 2-1 ratio. Standard & Poor’s increased GM’s debt rating from BB- to BB+. Higher credit ratings are desirable because they help to lower a company’s borrowing costs and interest payments. “Our fortress balance sheet and low break-even point are helping us succeed even in uncertain economic times, so we can stay focused on building great products and driving profitable growth around the world,” GM CFO Dan Ammann said in a statement.

Ford, Chrysler talks UAW President Bob King has said he will use the contract with GM as a framework for discussions at Ford and Chrysler, where talks are ongoing, and has said that winning more U.S. jobs for autoworkers is a top priority. Ford has been in labor talks with the UAW for a new four-year agreement since the last week of July. The company’s current contract was scheduled to expire on Sept. 14, but was indefinitely extended. King and UAW Vice President Jimmy Settles have been involved in contract talks at Ford that have gone late into the evening for three consecutive days. The UAW has told its members that it is now closing in on a deal with Ford and is optimistic it can reach a new agreement by the end of this week. “Some of our subcommittees have finalized their language and are being closed out,” said Tony Vultaggio, president of UAW Local 228 in Sterling Heights, Mich., and a member of the UAW’s bargaining committee, in a phone message for members late Wednesday. “This is certainly good progress.”

Matt Rainey / New York Times News Service

Jorge Rodriguez installs a Bluetooth system on a Toyota vehicle at a port production line at Port Newark in New Jersey. Toyota’s 185 employees at the facility work to install optional features in millions of vehicles to be shipped up and down the Eastern Seaboard.

Far from the factory, adding final touches By Ken Belson New York Times News Service

PORT NEWARK, N.J. — To travelers landing at Newark Liberty International Airport, the vast asphalt fields of vehicles on the ground below look like so many livestock pens. Staged in these open-air waiting rooms are thousands of cars and trucks that will shortly be hauled to dealerships up and down the Eastern Seaboard. What can’t be seen from the air are the dockside finishing schools that apply the final touches to half a million vehicles that pass through each year. Here — as at other seaports — dedicated facilities owned by individual automakers, as well as giant multibrand processing centers, shepherd autos arriving from overseas and ready them for buyers. It’s not just a quick wash and wax. Within these nondescript buildings at the edge of Newark Bay, inspections are done, repairs are made, and hundreds of accessories, from satellite radios to alloy wheels to roof racks, are installed. Take, for example, the sprawling 250-acre operation of FAPS, which has the contracts for makers including Ferrari, Honda, Mazda, Nissan and Volvo. The company, which moved to Newark 55 years ago from New York, established itself repairing the damage done when imported cars were still hoisted off the ship by cranes. Today its services still include body repairs (although cars are now driven from the ship’s hold) but it also does the accessory installations and manages distribution logistics.

“Everything is now plug-and-play. No splicing wires like we did years ago.” — Nelson Noda, team leader at Toyota’s Newark facility Toyota’s 98-acre operation at Newark’s port is something of a scaled-down assembly plant, although the work — adding a range of so-called port-installed options into 21 different models — is done largely by hand using simple tools, not by industrial robots controlled by computers. About 185 employees work in Toyota’s carwash, quality control center and five production shops here. By adding items like floormats and GPS systems at its distribution centers instead of at its factories, Toyota gives customers a chance to tinker with their orders until just two days before the vehicles dock in Newark. And it gives dealers a way to stand apart from their competitors. “We want to tailor the vehicle to what the customer wants,” said Bill Barrett, the national logistics manager at the Newark location. “We build the car they want.” The facility, which Toyota has operated for more than two decades, serves as a way station for up to 12,500 cars at a time that arrive by ship from Japan. Nearly every Toyota, Lexus and Scion built in Japan and destined for sale from Virginia to Maine passes through the facility. In a typical week, two shiploads of Toyotas arrive, although since the March tsunami slowed production, the pace has slowed to one ship a week. The process

of customizing the roughly 3,000 vehicles that arrive on each ship starts the day before it docks in Newark. That’s when John Hagel, who runs the driving team, determines how many longshoremen and drivers will be needed to get the vehicles to their parking spots, which are assigned by the accessories to be added. One day last month, for instance, it took about 100 drivers eight hours to unload a ship that had made the four-week trip from Tahara, Japan, through the Panama Canal. Once parked, the vehicles are inspected; any damaged in transit go to the body shop. Only one vehicle that arrived on that boat in August needed work, Barrett said. Next, the bar codes on the shipping manifests, which include a list of accessories to be added, are scanned. Lexus vehicles, which receive more attention than Toyotas and Scions, are also driven on a bumpy track to check for squeaks and rattles. This month, Toyota’s production returned to pre-tsunami levels. That means more to do for Nelson Noda’s team of about a dozen workers, whose job is to install electronics, including alarms, satellite radios and remote starters. The work is done as the cars move down the middle of a building about the size of a football field. Employees at the work stations to the left and right complete a variety of tasks. One worker spent about 30 minutes installing a Bluetooth hands-free system under the steering column of a red Prius. He needed just a few tools to complete his task and test the system. “Everything is now plug-andplay,” Noda said. “No splicing wires like we did years ago.”

Ford said to discuss adding 10,000 U.S. jobs By Keith Naughton, John Lippert and Tim Higgins Bloomberg News

SOUTHFIELD, Mich. — Ford is discussing adding as many as 10,000 jobs in the United States in negotiations with the United Auto Workers union on a new fouryear contract, according to three people familiar with the talks. The job-creation discussion is part of high-level negotiations between Ford and UAW President Bob King over wages, benefits, and employment gains in the new contract and is still subject to change, said the people, who asked not to be identified revealing internal deliberations. As many as 4,000 of those jobs may come from Ford shifting production of the Fusion midsize sedan to the United States from Mexico, one of the people said. The UAW may reach an agreement this week on a contract covering Ford’s 41,000 workers, Joel Goddard, co-chairman of the union’s bargaining committee said in a recorded message Monday. Ford, which earned $4.95 billion in the first half of

the year, is seeking to lower labor costs in the new contract. New hires are paid about half as much as senior workers. “Jobs have been a central goal of the union in this round of negotiations,” said Harley Shaiken, a labor professor at the University of California at Berkeley. “Ford, which is the most advanced in its recovery, is a natural for this kind of job creation.” General Motors agreed to add or retain 6,400 jobs in a tentative agreement it reached with the UAW on Sept. 16. GM’s 48,500 hourly workers ratified that contract with 65 percent of production workers and 63 percent of skilled-trades workers voting for it, the union said Wednesday.

‘Obama stepped in’ “Two years ago, GM and Chrysler were hanging by a thread when President Obama stepped in and invested federal funds to help turn the companies and the U.S. auto industry around, protecting the auto supplier base and keeping good-pay-

ing jobs in America,” King said in a statement. Ford avoided the bankruptcies and bailouts that befell GM and Chrysler. Ford now produces the Fusion at a factory in Hermosillo, Mexico, which employs 3,335 workers, according to the automaker’s website.

Top seller Sales of the Fusion in the U.S., where it is Ford’s top-selling car, rose 16 percent this year to 168,929 models through August. Last year, Ford sold 219,219 Fusions in the U.S., according to researcher Autodata of Woodcliff Lake, N.J. King met Tuesday with John Fleming, Ford’s chief of manufacturing and labor affairs, to discuss new work the automaker may be willing to put into U.S. plants, one of the people said. King shifted to Dearborn, Mich.based Ford last week after talks faltered with Fiat-controlled Chrysler, which said it extended its contract to Oct. 19. “We have accelerated our

talks,” Goddard, the union’s Ford bargaining committee co-chairman, said in a telephone recording late Sept. 26. “We are optimistically hopeful we will have good news for our membership by the end of the week.” Marcey Evans, a Ford spokeswoman, declined to comment. “We’re not commenting on the details of talks,” said Michele Martin, a UAW spokeswoman. King is “confident that we are on track to secure an economic package that our membership deserves,” Anderson Robinson, recording secretary of the union’s Ford bargaining committee, said in a recorded message Tuesday. He added that King and UAW Vice President Jimmy Settles met “for several hours” with Ford bargainers yesterday. Hiring entry-level workers would help Ford lower its labor costs because they start at about $14 an hour, half what senior employees make, Shaiken said. Ford has said it has fewer than 100 entry-level workers among its hourly workforce, the fewest of the U.S. automakers.

THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 B3


B USI N ESS

B4 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Consolidated stock listings Nm

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A-B-C-D AAR ABB Ltd ABM ACE Ltd AES Corp AFLAC AGCO AGL Res AK Steel AMR AOL ASML Hld AT&T Inc ATP O&G AU Optron AVI Bio AVX Cp AXT Inc Aarons Abaxis AbtLab AberFitc AbdAsPac AbitibiB n Abraxas AcaciaTc AcadiaPh AcadiaRlt Accenture AccoBrds AccretivH Accuray Accuride n Achillion AcmePkt AcordaTh ActivePwr ActivsBliz Actuant Acuity Acxiom AdobeSy Adtran AdvAmer AdvAuto AdvATech AdvBattery AdvEnId AMD AdvSemi AdvOil&Gs Adventrx AecomTch AegeanMP Aegon AerCap Aeropostl AEterna g Aetna AffilMgrs Affymax Affymetrix AgFeed Agilent Agnico g Agrium g AirProd AirMedia Aircastle Airgas Aixtron AkamaiT Akorn AlskAir AlaskCom Albemarle AlcatelLuc Alcoa Alere AlexREE AlexcoR g Alexion s Alexza AlignTech Alkermes AllegTch Allergan AlliData AlliancOne AlliBInco AlliantEgy AlldNevG AllosThera AllscriptH Allstate AlmadnM g AlphaNRs Alphatec AlpGPPrp AlpTotDiv AlpAlerMLP AltairN rs AlteraCp lf AlterraCap Altria Alumina AlumChina AmBev s Amarin Amazon AMCOL Amdocs Amedisys Ameren Amerigrp AMovilL s AmAxle AmCampus ACapAgy AmCapLtd AEagleOut AEP AEqInvLf AmExp AFnclGrp AGreet AmIntlGrp AOriBio h AmStsWtr AmSupr AmTower AmWtrWks Amrign Ameriprise AmeriBrgn AmCasino Ameron Ametek s Amgen AmkorT lf Amphenol Amsurg Amtech Amylin Amyris Anadarko Anadigc AnadysP h AnalogDev Ancestry Anglgld 13 AnglogldA ABInBev Anixter Ann Inc Annaly Ansys AntaresP Anworth Aon Corp A123 Sys Apache AptInv ApolloGrp ApolloInv Apple Inc ApldEner h ApldIndlT ApldMatl AMCC Approach AquaAm ArcelorMit ArchCap s ArchCh ArchCoal ArchDan ArcosDor n ArenaPhm AresCap AriadP Ariba Inc ArkBest ArmHld ArmourRsd Arris ArrowEl ArtioGInv ArubaNet AsburyA AscenaRtl AshfordHT Ashland AsiaInfoL AspenIns AspenTech AsscdBanc AsdEstat Assurant AssuredG AstoriaF AstraZen athenahlth AtlasAir AtlasEngy Atmel ATMOS AtwoodOcn Augusta g AuRico g Aurizon g AuthenTec AutoNatn Autodesk Autoliv AutoData AutoZone Auxilium AvagoTch AvalRare n AvalonBay AvanirPhm AveryD AviatNetw AvisBudg Avista Avnet Avon Axcelis

0.30 0.64 0.56 1.36

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D 0.92 0.84 0.64 2.07

25.70 +.62 16.98 +.45 22.08 +.81 37.50 +.39 34.07 +.35 0.68 6.25 +.17 2.02 68.33 +.38 2.02 55.12 +.26 44.77 -1.01 51.22 +.01 39.90 +.45 1.68 37.01 +.58 2.81 -.02 1.50 42.91 +.79 0.35 17.72 +.35 20.84 +.31 0.64 29.41 -.84 110.29-11.13 0.60 48.59 -.17 0.28 31.61 +.33 1.20 -.02 28.20 +.29 1.36 57.44 +1.44 0.61 8.52 +.48 0.80 15.47 +.19 0.82 8.41 +.50 1.65 7.85 +.15 0.04 9.36 +.54 0.04 6.35 +.19 2.05 22.31 -.02 1.80 36.96 +1.10 1.08 +.03 2.80 56.78 +.67 0.52 19.37 +.54 2.08 51.74 +1.03 0.38 21.18 +.08 3.82 +.03 43.24 +.78 20.83 +.48 41.84 +.89 2.03 23.18 +.24 30.66 +.78 30.43 +.17 0.36 10.60 +.45 49.86 -.87 70.22 -.91 0.76 88.89 +.57 12.12 -.18 0.32 19.91 +.34 0.48 46.25 +.38 14.46 +.25 1.24 56.21 +.55 2.40 42.16 +.42 16.34 +.05 1.57 -.04 0.10 7.21 +.17 1.64 74.34 +1.09 59.39 +.58 0.20 27.42 +.66 0.20 5.02 -.03 0.96 30.28 +.50 13.37 +.49 0.32 29.58 +.82 72.71 +1.93 0.32 37.49 +.47 0.64 24.38 -.09 34.55 -.18 38.32 +.36 1.24 -1.82 .59 -.06 94.46 -.58 31.69 -.11 0.80 16.94 +.84 2.33 -.04 6.37 +.28 1.04 7.60 +.16 44.79 +.22 5.50 151.66 +3.11 1.42 19.85 +.13 0.32 3.90 +.07 1.36 7.85 +.04 0.40 12.42 +.18 0.60 13.73 +.22 14.52 -.01 36.53 -.80 1.68 62.37 +.45 0.80 5.41 -.14 14.73 +.52 61.54 +1.58 0.04 6.03 +.27 2.00 92.68 +1.87 6.10 +.01 5.25 +.05 0.60 8.19 +.31 1.05 16.22 +.13 1.69 17.58 +.67 18.94 -.66 0.44 14.00 +.42 26.23 +.42 9.50 +.21 1.22 0.64 21.48 -.09 0.40 24.24 +.75 1.32 31.12 +.28 0.60 43.72 +1.03 3.86 86.23 -.07 0.36 34.22 +.19 0.64 20.37 +.11 31.08 -1.18 .30 -.08 4.33 +.08 12.79 +.06 0.52 27.81 +.57 1.40 24.68 +.36 0.56 14.43 -.04 0.34 7.89 +.33 0.32 8.37 +.23 0.32 18.20 +.30 0.28 7.24 +.06 1.28 69.96 +1.97 13.56 +.04 0.05 14.68 +.29 0.24 25.03 +.65 0.80 39.57 -.54 0.49 37.93 -.12 62.37 -.58 1.38 -.01 1.00 58.96 +.34 17.96 -.33 0.20 20.03 -.05 14.41 +.48 0.84 12.05 +.11 0.48 25.72 -.63 0.54 6.92 +.06 0.40 20.97 -.27 23.63 -1.00 1.60 140.94 -4.04 18.77 +.60 19.46 +.61 1.16 68.37 +.84 0.04 42.52 +.28 31.61 +.40 1.12 34.75 +.59 5.60 257.18 +2.86 0.84 19.79 +.19 0.40 22.82 +.73 27.75 +.62 5.62 +.28 6.42 168.92 +4.79 5.94 -.37 1.60 23.04 +.22 0.48 19.58 +.68 0.91 9.19 -.13 0.34 8.02 +.36 21.61 -1.20 0.41 24.02 -.93 0.50 34.08 +.06 2.20 12.16 +.11 21.41 -.02 0.60 16.67 -.39 0.72 25.84 +.33 0.12 64.13 +.49 50.90 +1.88 9.58 +.13 2.00 +.11 0.60 7.36 +.04 0.63 8.11 +.04 15.19 +.18 10.49 +.07 8.15 -.01 0.04 5.37 +.12 4.75 +.28 4.03 +.03 14.33 -.13 1.96 57.00 +1.55 0.40 18.44 3.13 -.17 43.54 -.57 1.16 32.27 +.36 3.60 70.91 +.82 1.30 68.35 +1.77 0.36 30.34 +.61 1.20 49.79 +1.49 3.95 -.20 45.87 +.72 0.20 41.03 +.09 14.28 -.26 0.04 6.23 -.02 0.30 10.72 +.22 1.78 11.75 +.01 1.02 0.96 106.60 -9.72 0.86 43.04 -.07 3.32 -.10 23.73 +.57 24.58 +.49 13.72 +.10 12.20 -.15 0.72 32.78 +.62 24.00 -.01 1.00 32.07 +.84 0.72 46.55 -.21 23.00 +1.75 31.59 +.27 0.60 44.92 -.02 0.14 52.67 +.30 59.11 +.11 1.84 75.39 +.31 0.04 12.00 +.81 28.01 -.50 0.24 35.88 -.51 7.61 -.03 62.93 +.53 1.05 +.01 3.49 21.10 +.16 2.40 -.08 2.58 -.19 3.43 -.03 1.89 15.40 +.27 0.80 31.97 +.90 29.19 -.55 0.79 19.96 +.84 0.03 11.77 -.11 1.56 8.82 -.05 7.30 +.71 8.22 -.11 0.01 21.06 +.18 7.31 +.34 9.39 +.35 2.90 33.72 +.13 81.04 +.15

Nm Cepheid Cerner s Changyou ChRvLab ChrmSh ChartInds CharterCm ChkPoint Cheesecake ChelseaTh Chemtura n CheniereEn ChesEng ChespkLdg Chevron ChicB&I Chicos ChildPlace Chimera ChinaDir ChinaFire ChinaInfo ChinaLife ChinaLodg ChiMYWd n ChinaMble ChiNBorun ChinaPet ChinPStl h ChiShngd n ChinaSun ChinaTcF ChinaUni Chipotle Chiquita ChrisBnk Chubb ChungTel n ChurchD s CIBER CienaCorp Cimarex CinciBell CinnFin Cinemark Cintas Cirrus Cisco Citigp pfJ Citigrp rs CitzRpB rs CitrixSys CityNC Clarcor ClaudeR g CleanEngy CleanH s Clearwire CliffsNRs Clorox CloudPeak Coach CobaltIEn CocaCola CocaCE Coeur CoffeeH CogdSpen CogentC CognizTech Cohen&Str CohStInfra Coinstar ColdwtrCrk Colfax ColgPal CollctvBrd ColonPT ColumLabs Comcast Comc spcl Comerica CmcBMO CmclMtls CmwREIT CmtyHlt CommVlt CBD-Pao s CompDivHd CompssMn CmGnom n CompPrdS CompSci Compuwre ComScore ComstkRs Comtech Comverse Con-Way ConAgra ConchoRes ConcurTch ConocPhil ConsolEngy ConEd ConstantC ConstellA ConstellEn ContlRes Continucre Cnvrgys CooperCo Cooper Ind CooperTire CopaHold Copart Copel Corcept CoreLabs CoreLogic CorinthC CornPdts Corning CorpOffP CorrectnCp Cosan Ltd Costco Cntwd pfB CousPrp Covance CovantaH CoventryH Covidien CowenGp CrackerB Crane Credicp CSVS2xVxS CSVelIVSt s CredSuiss CrSuiHiY Cree Inc CreXus Crocs Crossh g rs CrosstexE CrwnCstle CrownHold Ctrip.com CubeSmart CubistPh CullenFr Cummins CumMed Curis CurEuro CurAstla CurrCda CurJpn CurtisWrt Cyclacel h CypSemi CytRx h Cytec Cytori DCT Indl DDR Corp DFC Gbl s DG FastCh DHT Hldgs DNP Selct DPL DR Horton DSW Inc DTE DanaHldg Danaher DaqoNEn n Darden Darling Datalink DaVita DeVry DeanFds DeckrsOut Deere DejourE g Delcath Delek Dell Inc DeltaAir Deluxe DenburyR Dndreon DenisnM g Dennys Dentsply Depomed DeutschBk DBGoldSh DBGoldDL DBGoldDS DevonE Dex One h DexCom Diageo DiamondF DiaOffs DiamRk DianaShip DiceHldg DicksSptg DigitalRlt DigRiver Dillards Diodes DirecTV A DrxTcBull DrSCBr rs DSOXBr rs DirFnBr rs DirLCBr rs DirDGldBr DirDGldBll DrxEMBull DrxTcBear DRE Bear DrxEnBear DrxSOXBll DirEMBear DrxFnBull

D 40.10 +1.61 70.49 +.13 26.98 -.72 29.23 +.73 2.86 +.02 45.39 -1.34 48.12 -1.08 53.41 -.18 25.73 -.09 3.89 +.04 10.64 -.06 5.31 -.11 0.35 26.78 -.40 0.80 12.22 +.46 3.12 94.39 +2.65 0.20 30.38 +.37 0.20 11.76 -.08 47.49 +.58 0.57 2.88 +.01 1.00 +.12 8.78 -.02 1.02 0.91 35.77 +.62 13.94 +.18 2.61 -.25 2.04 48.83 +.29 3.28 -.31 3.55 97.74 +1.90 .52 -.06 .56 -.24 1.30 +.05 1.85 -.03 0.12 21.15 +.24 313.14 -5.92 8.73 -.07 0.24 3.55 +.17 1.56 60.52 +1.58 1.91 33.29 +.40 0.68 44.49 +.22 3.17 +.04 11.72 +.35 0.40 57.42 -.30 3.13 +.04 1.61 26.79 +.89 0.84 19.27 +.12 0.49 28.88 +.47 15.76 +.37 0.24 15.85 +.01 2.13 24.96 +.07 0.04 26.90 +.98 7.35 +.30 56.86 -.75 0.80 39.55 +1.30 0.42 42.31 +1.36 1.77 -.09 11.47 -.27 51.78 +.37 2.57 +.05 1.12 54.19 -1.47 2.40 66.90 +.70 17.75 +.38 0.90 54.00 -3.50 7.99 -.01 1.88 69.05 +.99 0.52 25.21 +.33 21.80 +.06 0.12 8.48 -.12 0.40 3.82 +.24 13.96 -.23 65.05 0.60 30.84 -.02 1.44 15.69 +.14 42.83 -.90 1.28 +.04 21.73 +.73 2.32 89.54 +.81 13.37 +.16 0.60 18.74 +.56 2.00 +.04 0.45 21.69 -.31 0.45 21.43 -.26 0.40 23.95 +1.31 0.92 35.76 +1.13 0.48 9.87 +.26 2.00 19.31 +.61 17.20 +.93 38.33 -.64 0.39 31.84 -.58 1.44 12.49 +.50 1.80 67.80 +.72 5.97 -.02 20.51 -.30 0.80 27.63 +.59 8.00 +.02 17.47 -.11 16.65 +.17 1.10 28.25 +.68 7.15 +.08 0.40 23.61 +.94 0.96 24.36 +.30 74.19 -.09 38.75 +1.03 2.64 64.37 +1.14 0.40 35.02 -.60 2.40 57.31 +1.20 17.52 +.79 18.39 +.53 0.96 38.67 +.46 50.80 +1.84 6.39 +.04 9.54 +.14 0.06 79.41 -.58 1.16 48.37 +.53 0.42 10.52 +.31 1.64 64.03 +.69 39.70 +1.11 1.00 18.53 -.12 3.20 +.18 1.00 92.63 -5.26 11.11 +.11 1.63 -.05 0.64 39.71 +.37 0.20 12.66 +.17 1.65 22.43 +.53 23.36 +.65 0.28 9.99 -.04 0.96 82.98 -.81 1.75 19.85 +.01 0.18 6.03 +.18 46.29 +.26 0.30 15.20 +.08 29.18 +.36 0.90 45.15 +.18 2.72 +.05 1.00 41.26 +.23 1.04 37.02 +1.14 1.95 91.83 +.78 78.18 -2.97 5.89 +.09 1.40 27.98 +1.96 0.32 2.83 -.07 27.51 +.19 1.00 8.79 -.26 25.56 -.74 .44 -.02 0.40 14.13 +.38 41.21 -.32 31.12 +.42 33.71 +.04 0.28 8.83 +.21 35.59 +.02 1.84 47.11 +1.48 1.60 86.45 -.50 2.86 +.03 3.18 +.13 0.19 135.41 +.45 3.82 98.17 0.11 95.96 -.33 128.40 -.36 0.32 29.14 +.62 .44 +.01 0.36 15.60 -.49 .32 -.00 0.50 36.03 +.63 2.92 -.09 0.28 4.57 +.08 0.24 11.26 +.44 22.12 +.04 17.75 -.05 0.40 2.01 -.01 0.78 9.95 +.01 1.33 30.22 +.16 0.15 9.44 +.34 0.60 46.87 +.21 2.35 49.45 +.89 11.08 +.45 0.10 43.53 +.77 3.71 +.30 1.72 43.49 -.81 13.01 +.28 6.35 -.68 62.93 -6.05 0.24 38.27 -.44 9.15 -.08 96.07 -3.45 1.64 68.04 +.62 .24 -.02 3.47 +.01 0.15 11.65 -.56 14.87 -.03 7.95 -.16 1.00 19.50 +.43 12.01 +.18 9.16 +.04 1.08 -.04 3.55 +.18 0.20 31.45 +.06 5.58 +.12 1.07 38.05 +2.34 12.63 -.10 52.29 +1.13 5.29 -.08 0.68 57.67 +1.25 .64 -.10 12.55 +.33 2.63 77.37 -.04 0.18 81.89 +1.73 0.50 56.80 +.66 0.32 7.22 +.23 8.03 +.15 8.00 -.40 35.54 -.08 2.72 55.20 +1.09 21.88 -.06 0.20 45.15 -1.55 18.91 +.23 43.33 -.00 0.84 33.43 -.45 48.55 -2.86 0.75 79.92 +2.91 60.51 -4.84 43.15 -1.09 40.12 -.47 28.86 +.28 1.10 15.31 +.61 21.52 +.24 13.53 -.79 21.13 -.78 25.58 -1.09 28.76 -1.22 11.73 +.79

Nm

D

Dir30TrBear Dir30TrBull DrxMCBull DrxREBull DirxSCBull DirxLCBull DirxEnBull Discover DiscCm A DiscCm C DiscLab rs DishNetwk Disney DolbyLab DoleFood DollarGen DollarTh DollarTree DomRescs Dominos Domtar g Donldson DonlleyRR DoralFncl DEmmett Dover DowChm DrPepSnap DragonW g DrmWksA DresserR DryHYSt Dril-Quip DryShips DuPont DuPFabros Df&PGblUt DukeEngy DukeRlty DunBrad Dunkin n DyaxCp Dycom Dynavax Dynegy

1.28 2.59 0.05

0.24

0.40

1.97 1.40 0.60 1.04 0.52 1.26 1.00 1.28

0.52 0.12 1.64 0.48 0.35 1.00 0.68 1.44

Nm 16.72 -.34 67.08 +1.33 28.19 +.54 42.33 +1.92 36.32 +1.54 50.12 +1.12 34.10 +1.26 23.60 -.28 38.54 -1.22 36.10 -.59 2.04 -.11 26.19 -.97 30.65 +.17 28.57 -.18 10.39 +.23 37.72 -.06 57.31 +.46 75.28 -1.28 51.25 +.83 27.04 -.13 71.11 -.42 56.01 +1.00 14.64 +.61 1.13 +.02 17.73 +.35 47.75 +.88 23.74 -.02 38.16 +1.65 3.34 -.18 18.97 -.19 42.58 -1.11 4.33 -.03 55.80 +.06 2.49 -.05 41.35 +.46 20.43 +.22 17.55 +.66 20.13 +.25 10.86 +.38 62.91 +.81 28.05 -.69 1.30 -.05 16.22 +.48 1.93 +.02 4.50 +.10

E-F-G-H ECDang n E-House E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EMCOR ENI EOG Res EQT Corp ETFSGold EV Engy EagleBulk EagleMat ErthLink EstWstBcp EastChm EKodak Eaton s EatnVan EVRiskMgd EV TxAd EV TxAG EV TxDiver EVTxMGlo EVTxGBW EVTxBWOp Ebix Inc EchelonC Ecolab Ecopetrol EdisonInt EducRlty EdwLfSci 8x8 Inc ElPasoCp ElPasoEl ElPasoPpl Elan EldorGld g ElectArts Embraer Emcore lf Emdeon EmersonEl EmployH EmpIca Emulex EnbrEPt s Enbridge s EnCana g EndvrInt rs EndvSilv g EndoPhrm Endologix EndurSpec Ener1 hlf EnerNOC Energen Energizer EngyCnv h EngyPtrs EnrgyRec EngyTEq EngyTsfr EngyXXI EnergySol Enerpls g Enersis EnerSys ENSCO Entegris Entergy EntPrPt EnterPT EntropCom Equifax Equinix EqLfPrp EqtyOne EqtyRsd EricsnTel EssexPT EsteeLdr Esterline EtfSilver Euronet EverestRe ExactSci h ExcoRes Exelixis Exelon ExeterR gs ExideTc Expedia ExpdIntl Express ExpScripts ExterranH ExtorreG g ExtraSpce ExtrmNet ExxonMbl Ezcorp F5 Netwks FEI Co FLIR Sys FMC Corp FMC Tch s FNBCp PA FSI Intl FTI Cnslt FX Ener Fabrinet FactsetR FairIsaac FairchldS FamilyDlr Fastenal s FedExCp FedRlty FedInvst FelCor Ferro FiberTwr FibriaCelu FidlNFin FidNatInfo FifthStFin FifthThird 51job FinclEngin Finisar FinLine FstAFin n FstCashFn FstCwlth FstHorizon FstInRT FMajSilv g FMidBc FstNiagara FstPotom FstRepB n FstSolar FT Engy FT HlthCr FT Matls FT RNG FT REIT FirstEngy FstMerit Fiserv FiveStar FlagstBc h Flx3yrTips Flx5yrTips Flextrn Flotek FlowrsFd s Flowserve Fluor FocusMda FEMSA FootLockr ForcePro FordM FordM wt ForestCA ForestLab ForestOil FormFac Fortinet s Fortress FortunaSlv FortuneBr Fossil Inc FosterWhl FranceTel FrankRes FredsInc FMCG s Freescale n FreightCar FDelMnt

5.24 -.03 6.05 -.04 9.56 +.15 30.67 -.97 21.33 0.20 20.66 +.56 1.38 36.13 +1.27 0.64 73.78 -.51 0.88 55.49 -.50 160.68 +1.41 3.04 73.39 +1.47 1.65 -.04 0.40 17.19 +.45 0.20 6.83 -.09 0.20 15.46 +.73 2.08 70.74 +1.16 1.69 +.14 1.36 36.81 +.42 0.72 23.12 +1.40 1.28 11.14 +.14 1.29 14.05 +.13 1.23 12.42 +.10 1.16 8.84 +.02 1.14 8.23 +.03 1.21 10.02 +.13 1.33 11.09 +.05 0.16 15.10 +.17 7.29 -.04 0.70 49.33 +.05 1.39 41.55 +1.42 1.28 38.26 +.88 0.28 8.92 +.10 70.88 -4.99 4.20 +.13 0.04 17.72 +.02 0.88 32.41 +.49 1.92 35.45 +.46 10.57 +.09 0.12 16.96 +.01 20.62 -.39 0.72 25.83 +.35 1.04 -.06 18.78 1.38 43.79 +.56 0.24 13.07 +.69 4.64 +.01 6.56 +.06 2.13 27.62 -.02 0.98 32.05 +.25 0.80 19.62 +.03 8.34 +.33 9.31 -.13 28.30 +.14 10.55 +.07 1.20 34.13 +.56 .09 -.06 10.97 +.57 0.54 43.17 +.91 69.01 +.19 .55 -.06 11.46 +.11 3.10 +.11 2.50 35.35 -.46 3.58 41.52 -.27 22.57 +.06 3.64 +.06 2.16 24.79 +.26 0.79 17.47 +.12 21.20 +.72 1.40 41.18 -.36 6.69 -.13 3.32 67.02 +1.02 2.42 40.37 -.13 2.80 39.57 +.73 4.45 +.31 0.64 31.36 +.16 87.75 -.62 1.50 63.26 +.39 0.88 16.50 -.18 1.47 53.59 +.87 0.37 9.95 -.07 4.16 123.21 +2.98 0.75 88.94 -1.96 53.81 +.76 30.55 +1.14 16.05 +.18 1.92 79.26 +1.66 6.65 +.03 0.16 11.37 -.04 5.67 +.17 2.10 43.30 +.54 3.63 -.16 4.18 +.23 0.28 27.10 -1.46 0.50 41.79 +.84 20.76 -.29 38.29 -.04 9.76 +.89 6.00 -.43 0.56 19.22 +.22 2.62 +.05 1.88 73.88 +1.81 29.09 +.90 74.75 -1.10 30.30 +.18 0.24 26.17 +.48 0.60 71.67 -.54 38.73 -.38 0.48 8.61 +.40 1.87 +.10 37.31 +.42 4.32 +.12 19.75 +.12 1.08 91.99 +.56 0.08 22.70 +.56 11.44 +.07 0.72 50.99 -2.32 0.52 34.18 -.05 0.52 69.70 +.50 2.76 84.21 +2.52 0.96 18.32 +.65 2.30 +.02 6.40 +.30 .92 -.06 7.99 +.05 0.48 15.47 +.41 0.20 24.79 +.12 1.28 9.59 +.34 0.32 10.46 +.37 43.84 -.54 18.29 -.26 18.23 -.69 0.20 20.90 +.13 0.24 13.27 +.35 42.89 +.77 0.12 3.80 +.14 0.04 6.34 +.38 8.22 +.09 15.66 -.24 0.04 7.76 +.32 0.64 9.55 +.20 0.80 13.06 +.35 23.58 +.50 65.03 +.28 0.11 17.19 0.06 25.98 +.05 0.37 18.95 -.02 0.05 16.38 +.03 0.40 13.98 +.28 2.20 45.41 +.61 0.64 11.64 +.49 50.85 +.08 2.56 +.07 .53 +.04 24.91 -.26 24.91 -.23 5.84 +.05 5.10 -.11 0.60 19.58 +.31 1.28 78.60 +.70 0.50 49.56 +.29 20.36 -4.52 1.16 67.06 +2.17 0.66 21.43 -.03 3.87 +.13 10.00 +.07 2.38 +.05 11.21 +.29 31.07 +.23 14.89 -.12 6.39 +.05 16.80 -.16 3.13 5.17 +.06 0.76 56.89 +.47 88.90 -6.75 18.96 +.53 2.02 16.63 +.51 1.00 100.51 +2.88 0.20 10.98 +.03 1.00 31.34 -.96 11.78 -.42 14.55 -.13 0.40 23.48 +.22 0.25

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Sou ce The Assoc a ed P ess and L ppe Nm FreshMkt n FrontierCm Frontline FuelSysSol FuelCell FullerHB FultonFncl FushiCopp Fusion-io n GFI Grp GMX Rs GNC n GT AdvTc GabDvInc GabGldNR Gafisa SA GalenaBio Gallaghr GameStop Gannett Gap GardDenv Garmin Gartner GascoEngy Gastar grs GaylrdEnt GenProbe GencoShip GenCorp GnCable GenDynam GenElec GenGrPr n GenMari h GenMills GenMoly GenMot n GMot wtB GM cvpfB Gensco GenOn En Genpact Gentex Gentiva h GenuPrt Genworth GeoGrp GaGulf Gerdau GeronCp Gevo n GiantInter s GigaMed Gildan GileadSci GlacierBc GlaxoSKln GlimchRt GlobalCash GlobCrsg GloblInd GlobPay GblX Uran GlbXSilvM Globalstr h GlbSpcMet GluMobile GolLinhas GolarLNG GoldFLtd GoldResrc Goldcrp g GoldenMin GoldStr g GoldS60 n GoldmanS Goodrich GoodrPet Goodyear Google vjGrace Graco GrafTech Graingr GranTrra g GrCanyEd GraniteC GraphPkg GrtBasG g GrLkDrge GtPanSilv g GtPlainEn GreenMtC GreenbCos Greenhill Griffon GrifolsSA n Group1 GpTelevisa Guess GugSolar GulfRes GulfportE HCA Hld n HCC Ins HCP Inc HDFC Bk s HMS Hld s HSBC HSN Inc HainCel Hallibrtn Halozyme HancHld Hanesbrds HangrOrth HanmiFncl HanoverIns HansenMed HansenNat HanwhaSol HarbinElec HarleyD Harleys Harman Harmonic HarmonyG HarrisCorp HWinstn g Harsco HarteHnk HartfdFn HarvNRes Hasbro HatterasF HawaiiEl HawHold Headwatrs HltCrREIT HlthCSvc s HltMgmt HlthcrRlty HealthNet HlthSouth HlthSprg HrtlndEx HrtldPay HeartWare Heckmann Heckmn wt HeclaM Heinz HelixEn HelmPayne HSchein Herbalife s HercOffsh HercTGC Hersha Hershey Hertz Hess HewlettP Hexcel hhgregg Hibbett HighwdPrp Hill-Rom HillenInc HilltopH Hittite HollyFrt s Hologic HomeDp Home Inns HomeProp HomeAw n Honda HonwllIntl HorMan Hormel s Hornbeck HorsehdH Hospira HospPT

D 38.87 -.16 6.23 +.10 5.19 +.15 19.85 +.53 .85 -.06 0.30 18.63 +.32 0.20 8.10 +.32 4.62 -.34 18.10 -.36 0.20 4.25 +.25 2.23 +.12 20.76 -.05 7.23 -.30 0.96 14.06 +.06 1.68 14.74 +.12 0.29 6.32 +.02 1.00 +.10 1.32 26.85 +.75 23.99 +.47 0.32 9.88 +.47 0.45 16.77 -.04 0.20 65.62 -.02 2.00 31.83 +.37 35.81 +.15 .19 -.01 3.28 +.07 20.04 +.39 59.29 -.70 7.94 +.28 4.20 +.16 24.42 +.93 1.88 58.18 +.74 0.60 15.86 +.41 0.40 12.71 +.30 .29 +.01 1.22 38.91 +.27 2.92 +.11 20.76 +.35 8.44 +.25 2.38 35.76 +.62 52.43 +.51 2.91 +.08 0.18 14.54 -.24 0.48 24.96 +.89 5.78 +.23 1.80 52.39 +1.28 6.00 +.44 19.24 +.26 14.62 +.32 0.25 7.55 -.15 2.16 +.05 5.90 -.33 0.18 3.22 -.10 .87 0.30 26.03 -.40 39.25 +.07 0.52 9.74 +.43 2.17 41.74 -.06 0.40 7.35 +.20 2.69 +.10 24.03 -.67 7.93 +.05 0.08 40.43 +.28 0.40 8.11 -.10 0.25 21.28 -.18 .37 -.03 0.20 15.07 +1.09 2.25 -.16 0.12 5.90 -.25 1.10 32.26 +.36 0.24 15.51 +.16 0.60 18.15 -.56 0.41 44.57 +.21 7.81 +.10 1.78 +.01 1.53 24.89 +.18 1.40 99.87 +3.55 1.16 121.08 -.01 12.62 -.22 10.45 +.50 527.50 -1.34 34.52 -.41 0.84 35.23 +.59 13.53 +.34 2.64 153.27 -1.25 4.68 -.15 16.27 +.12 0.52 19.56 +.62 3.70 +.08 1.68 -.03 0.08 4.24 +.25 2.60 0.83 19.76 +.32 96.39 -7.49 12.45 +.29 1.80 29.95 +1.31 8.39 +.31 6.39 -.01 0.52 37.42 +.64 0.15 18.79 +.19 0.80 29.13 +.06 0.03 3.41 -.02 2.35 -.20 25.66 +.53 19.80 +.60 0.62 27.77 +.60 1.92 35.99 +1.13 0.22 30.69 +1.31 25.00 -.03 1.90 40.08 +.97 0.50 33.94 -.65 30.38 +.34 0.36 32.25 -.22 6.14 +.07 0.96 27.85 +1.36 25.61 +.27 18.77 +.37 .83 +.03 1.10 35.87 +1.26 3.40 -.04 88.32 -.98 2.62 -.02 19.20 +1.04 0.50 36.12 +.41 1.52 58.96+27.44 0.30 30.52 -.10 4.39 +.14 0.08 11.65 +.15 1.12 35.45 +.32 10.52 -.20 0.82 19.94 +.46 0.32 8.56 +.24 0.40 17.11 +1.29 9.04 -.47 1.20 34.03 -.04 4.00 25.40 +.12 1.24 24.40 +.52 4.44 +.13 1.60 +.03 2.86 48.66 +1.25 0.64 16.29 +.59 7.11 +.34 1.20 17.27 +.32 24.01 -.15 15.12 +.31 36.76 +.23 0.08 13.88 +.28 0.04 20.22 65.14 +1.75 5.44 +.10 .10 +.03 5.48 +.05 1.92 51.40 +.40 13.66 +.29 0.28 43.35 +.31 63.57 +.34 0.80 55.86 -1.75 3.22 +.04 0.88 9.04 +.42 0.24 3.53 +.11 1.38 58.95 +.21 9.36 -.01 0.40 55.54 +.78 0.48 23.78 +.59 22.27 +1.11 10.17 +.34 34.73 +.13 1.70 28.67 +.74 0.45 30.84 +.85 0.76 18.68 +.57 7.41 +.27 49.75 -1.37 0.35 25.59 -1.48 15.61 -.12 1.00 33.79 +.19 29.49 +1.49 2.48 57.68 +1.50 33.82 -.44 30.27 +.56 1.33 45.00 +.73 0.44 11.48 +.54 0.51 27.20 +.54 26.29 +.16 7.52 +.35 37.67 +.03 1.80 21.72 +.09 0.75 0.47

Nm HostHotls HotTopic HstnAEn HovnanE HuanPwr HubGroup HudsCity HumGen Humana HuntJB HuntBnk HuntIng n Huntsmn Hyatt Hyperdyn

D 0.16 11.25 +.26 0.28 7.72 -.01 0.02 13.33 -.94 1.29 +.03 1.22 17.36 +.36 29.10 +1.40 0.32 5.86 +.36 13.73 +.08 1.00 75.07 -1.26 0.52 37.77 +.59 0.16 4.99 +.15 24.44 -.14 0.40 9.86 -.02 32.55 +.83 3.81 +.05

I-J-K-L IAC Inter 40.00 +.14 IAMGld g 0.20 19.89 +.43 ICICI Bk 0.63 36.85 +1.25 IdexxLabs 71.27 +.14 iGateCorp 0.15 12.03 +.38 IHS Inc 75.63 +.38 II-VI s 18.26 +.26 ING 7.78 +.73 INGPrRTr 0.31 5.10 -.01 ION Geoph 5.14 +.09 IPG Photon 46.59 -5.48 iRobot 25.18 +1.05 iShGold 15.81 +.16 iSAstla 1.06 20.75 +.08 iShBraz 3.42 54.03 -.14 iSCan 0.53 25.92 +.16 iShEMU 1.15 28.57 +.88 iShGer 0.67 19.28 +.60 iSh HK 0.42 15.04 +.17 iShItaly 0.49 12.36 +.44 iShJapn 0.17 9.71 +.17 iSh Kor 0.50 48.57 +1.15 iSMalas 0.39 12.45 +.21 iShMex 0.71 50.28 +.24 iShSing 0.50 11.37 +.10 iSPacxJpn 1.73 38.24 +.33 iShSoAfr 2.41 58.95 -.87 iSTaiwn 0.29 12.23 +.14 iSh UK 0.48 15.25 +.18 iShChile 0.98 54.81 +.94 iShSilver 29.96 +1.09 iShS&P100 1.10 52.60 +.50 iShDJDv 1.84 48.97 +.70 iShBTips 4.70 114.51 -.36 iShAsiaexJ 1.27 48.82 +.64 iShChina25 0.85 32.91 +.42 iShDJTr 1.29 78.00 +1.55 iSSP500 2.45 116.47 +1.01 iShBAgB 3.78 109.70 -.04 iShEMkts 0.84 36.95 +.50 iShiBxB 5.09 111.75 -.12 iSh ACWI 1.02 40.52 +.55 iSEafeSC 1.48 35.77 +.66 iShEMBd 5.57 106.31 +.78 iSSPGth 1.26 62.79 +.04 iShNatRes 0.30 34.35 +.26 iShSPLatA 1.10 40.23 +.18 iSSPVal 1.29 52.90 +.86 iShB20 T 4.02 117.84 +.81 iShB7-10T 3.14 104.41 iShB1-3T 0.75 84.53 +.02 iS Eafe 1.68 49.46 +.95 iSRusMCV 0.91 39.65 +.57 iSRusMCG 0.53 51.17 -.18 iShRsMd 1.53 90.77 +.56 iSSPMid 1.07 80.30 +.73 iShiBxHYB 7.28 84.51 -.16 iShs SOX 0.21 47.55 -.62 iShNsdqBio 0.51 94.11 +.07 iShC&SRl 2.03 63.25 +1.13 iSSPGlb 1.63 55.12 +.94 iShBFxBd 6.21 108.07 -.09 iSR1KV 1.37 58.03 +.84 iSR1KG 0.78 53.94 +.04 iSRus1K 1.27 64.13 +.56 iSR2KV 1.38 58.84 +1.36 iShBarc1-3 2.58 104.08 +.02 iSR2KG 0.58 75.68 +.53 iShR2K 1.02 66.33 +1.13 iShBar3-7 2.27 121.25 -.09 iShBShtT 0.10 110.23 -.01 iShUSPfd 2.56 36.03 +.21 iShDJTel 0.67 20.74 +.11 iShREst 2.18 51.94 +.76 iShDJHm 0.08 9.30 +.22 iShFnSc 0.77 45.58 +1.05 iShUSEngy 0.54 34.86 +.41 iShSPSm 0.79 60.42 +1.15 iShBasM 1.18 58.56 -.15 iShDJOE 0.25 45.11 +.02 iShEur350 1.15 33.08 +.72 iSSCVal 0.93 60.89 +1.33 iStar 6.19 +.20 ITC Hold 1.41 75.69 +1.34 ITT Corp 1.00 43.47 +.53 ITT Ed 59.95 -1.97 Icon PLC 16.50 -.38 IconixBr 16.63 -.10 Idacorp 1.20 38.28 +.72 IdenixPh 5.20 +.34 Identive 1.97 +.04 IDEX 0.68 32.66 +.51 ITW 1.44 43.20 +.24 Illumina 41.54 +.22 Imax Corp 15.19 -1.00 ImunoGn 11.45 +.10 Imunmd 3.30 +.01 ImpaxLabs 18.79 +.11 ImperHld n 2.48 +.29 ImpOil gs 0.44 36.44 +.82 ImperlSgr 0.08 6.77 +.12 Incyte 14.16 +.06 IndiaFd 4.62 23.75 +.40 Inergy 2.82 25.45 -.05 Infinera 8.00 +.06 Informat 41.94 +.09 Infosys 1.35 51.75 +.92 IngerRd 0.48 31.96 +.46 IngrmM 16.62 +.28 Inhibitex 2.53 -.05 InlandRE 0.57 7.53 +.28 InovioPhm .59 +.02 Inphi n 8.83 +.21 InsightEnt 15.78 +.42 InsitTc 13.36 +.14 Insulet 15.75 -.17 IntegLfSci 36.62 +.92 IntgDv 5.22 -.06 IntegrysE 2.72 49.12 +.79 Intel 0.84 22.21 -.10 InteractBrk 0.40 14.33 +.05 IntcntlEx 122.18 +.76 IntCtlHtl 0.35 16.76 +.35 InterDig 0.40 49.78 -3.45 Intrface 0.08 12.35 +.15 Interline 13.36 +.07 Intermec 6.55 +.35 InterMune 21.67 -.06 IBM 3.00 179.17 +1.62 IntFlav 1.24 57.60 +.76 IntlGame 0.24 14.89 +.18 IntPap 1.05 24.15 -.13 IntlRectif 19.19 +.03 IntTower g 5.01 +.01 InterOil g 46.51 +4.30 Interpublic 0.24 7.41 +.14 Intersil 0.48 10.54 -.05 IntraLinks 8.00 +.04 IntPotash 27.09 -.18 Intuit 0.60 48.44 +.11 IntSurg 373.22 -4.52 Invesco 0.49 16.46 +.63 InvMtgCap 3.74 14.60 +.19 InVKSrInc 0.29 4.27 InvTech 10.62 +.38 InvRlEst 0.52 7.45 +.17 IridiumCm 6.39 +.07 IronMtn 1.00 32.31 +.18 IronwdPh 10.72 +.06 Isis 6.82 +.13 IsleCapri 4.92 +.16 iSoftStn n 7.63 -.35 ItauUnibH 0.84 16.10 +.24 Itron 32.14 -.47 IvanhoeEn 1.08 -.03 IvanhM g 1.48 15.12 -.44 Ixia 7.87 +.11 JAlexandr 6.27 +.30 j2Global 0.80 27.71 -.29 JA Solar 1.88 -.15 JDS Uniph 10.60 +.04 JPMorgCh 1.00 31.39 +.92 JPMAlerian 1.94 34.26 +.15 Jabil 0.28 18.65 -.19 JackHenry 0.42 29.20 +.87 JackInBox 20.49 +.23 JacobsEng 34.61 +.80 Jaguar g 4.77 -.11 Jamba 1.35 -.08

nc Sa es gu es a e uno c a

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D 6.84 -.02 0.20 6.45 +.36 0.35 29.07 -.11 41.68 -1.85 0.30 13.16 +.50 4.26 +.16 8.48 -.26 4.96 -.14 2.28 63.90 +.65 0.64 27.40 +.69 0.20 9.80 +.33 0.30 55.70 +2.31 0.70 65.92 -.27 18.40 -.45 26.57 +.43 33.74 +.90 0.25 6.08 +.27 0.20 25.41 +.50 0.20 14.24 +.51 6.88 -.48 8.68 -.21 0.76 10.60 +.06 0.72 7.63 +.15 1.40 39.03 +.17 15.45 +.23 1.30 -.02 8.09 +.70 0.64 28.28 +.41 52.27 +2.23 0.80 29.59 +.60 5.05 -.20 1.72 53.85 +.16 7.49 -.01 16.42 -.37 0.48 33.54 +.74 3.02 -.01 9.65 +.30 0.12 6.23 +.44 0.24 21.50 -.24 10.13 +.70 2.60 -.05 1.40 32.22 +.83 1.36 -.08 2.80 71.23 +1.41 0.72 15.66 +.29 4.60 68.87 -.11 1.20 26.32 -.30 9.25 +.33 66.28 +.38 0.12 14.43 +.07 21.55 +1.45 53.91 +.03 0.24 3.69 +.11 12.69 +.13 0.24 13.67 +.31 5.42 +.08 1.00 49.08 +1.35 8.88 +.11 12.89 +.40 12.02 -.05 1.16 34.48 +.25 17.42 +.83 7.15 -.23 7.20 -.01 0.46 22.22 +.27 0.60 16.93 -.26 7.89 +.11 1.80 63.36 +1.24 0.57 21.70 -1.03 3.20 +.04 8.65 +.93 25.02 +.67 5.36 -.08 5.43 -.04 7.81 +.31 80.60 -.10 38.32 +.46 17.85 +.06 41.33 -2.33 0.44 19.83 +.89 5.41 +.07 23.80 +.61 0.64 22.40 -.21 7.20 +.11 3.50 +.20 0.50 44.08 +1.55 0.32 26.83 +.85 1.12 20.58 +.39 0.40 14.30 -.29 0.16 14.24 +.92 0.72 28.98 +.62 0.25 23.88 +.84 1.51 -.05 .94 +.02 0.46 6.67 +.12 28.03 +.13 0.34 4.23 +.03 36.93 -.44 35.40 -.38 67.55 -1.72 64.93 -1.20 15.34 -.37 1.90 29.64 +.55 38.92 +1.19 38.13 +.20 37.11 +1.45 1.96 37.25 +.01 2.42 +.04 0.80 39.93 -1.03 0.80 22.50 +.32 1.00 8.40 +.27 0.62 30.50 +.76 0.20 16.46 +.87 0.36 55.63 +1.14 0.96 28.52 -.40 79.61 +2.31 2.76 36.10 +.68 6.92 +.31 33.80 -1.05 0.28 14.74 +.08 8.21 -.04 10.49 +.01 5.40 -.10 2.22 +.08 2.39 +.19 4.00 72.49 -.83 0.25 35.23 +.61 8.00 +.18 7.04 +.07 .90 -.03 5.20 110.07 +1.56 5.61 +.09 0.56 20.02 +.14 0.50 56.34 +.60 51.91 -1.36 15.62 +.08 22.64 +.62 0.80 26.65 -1.12

M-N-O-P M&T Bk 2.80 72.05 +1.77 MB Fncl 0.04 15.10 +.64 MBIA 7.56 +.26 MCG Cap 0.68 4.28 +.29 MDC 1.00 17.82 +.64 MDU Res 0.65 19.64 +.34 MELA Sci 4.63 +.10 MEMC 5.37 -.04 MF Global 4.30 +.19 MFA Fncl 1.00 7.07 +.07 MIN h 0.55 6.11 -.02 MGIC 1.94 +.04 MGM Rsts 9.93 -.34 MIPS Tech 5.13 -.25 MPG OffTr 2.16 -.03 MSC Ind 0.88 57.01 +.80 MSCI Inc 31.89 +.55 Macerich 2.00 44.37 +.79 MackCali 1.80 27.19 +.41 Macquarie 0.80 22.78 +.94 Macys 0.40 27.26 +.08 MadCatz g .62 -.01 MagelnHl 47.97 +1.31 Magma 4.76 MagnaI gs 1.00 34.03 +.84 MagHRes 3.70 -.11 MaidenH 0.32 7.68 +.34 MaidenBrd 23.50 +.29 Majesco 2.09 -.04 MAKO Srg 35.39 -2.51 ManTech 0.84 31.82 +.04 Manitowoc 0.08 7.46 +.18 MannKd 3.81 +.07 ManpwrGp 0.80 34.44 +.74 Manulife g 0.52 11.84 +.49 MarathnO s 0.60 22.32 +.17 MarathP n 0.80 27.84 -1.14 MarinaBio .16 -.03 MktVGold 0.40 55.03 +.49 MktVRus 0.18 27.07 +.93 MktVJrGld 2.93 28.06 -.22 MktV Agri 0.33 44.81 +.29 MktVIndo s 0.27 26.75 +.50 MarIntA 0.40 28.70 +.90 MarshM 0.88 27.09 +.38 MartMM 1.60 65.82 +1.16

Nm MarvellT Masco Masimo Mastec MasterCrd Mattel MaximIntg Maximus s MaxwllT McClatchy McCorm McDrmInt McDnlds McGrwH McKesson McMoRn MeadJohn MeadWvco Mechel MedAssets MedcoHlth MedProp MediCo Medicis Medidata Medifast Medivation Mednax Medtrnic MelcoCrwn Mellanox MensW MentorGr MercadoL MercerIntl Merck MrcCmp Meredith MergeHlth MeritMed s Meritage Meritor MetPro Metabolix Metalico Methanx MetLife MetLf equn MetroPCS MettlerT Micrel Microchp Micromet MicronT MicrosSys MicroSemi Microsoft Micrvisn MidAApt MdwGold g MillerHer MindrayM Mindspeed Minefnd g MitekSys MitsuUFJ MizuhoFn MobileTele Modine ModusLink Mohawk Molex MolinaH s MolsCoorB Molycorp Momenta MoneyGrm MonroMf s Monsanto MonstrWw Montpelr Moodys MorgStan MS China Mosaic MotrlaSol n MotrlaMo n Motricity Move Inc Mueller MuellerWat MurphO Mylan MyriadG NCI BldSy NCR Corp NETgear NFJDvInt NIC Inc NII Hldg NN Inc NPS Phm NRG Egy NTT DOCO NV Energy NXP Semi NYSE Eur Nabors NalcoHld Nanosphere NaraBncp NasdOMX NBkGreece NatCineM NatFuGas NatGrid NatInstr s NOilVarco NatPenn NatRetPrp NatResPtrs Navios Navistar NektarTh NeoStem Neoprobe NeptuneT g NetLogicM NetApp Netease Netflix NetQin n NtScout NetSpend n NetSuite Neurcrine NeurogX NeuStar Nevsun g NwGold g NJ Rscs NwOriEd s NY CmtyB NY Times Newcastle NewellRub NewfldExp NewmtM NewpkRes NewsCpA NewsCpB Nexen g NextEraEn NiSource Nicor NielsenH n NikeB 99 Cents NipponTT NobleCorp NobleEn NokiaCp NordicAm Nordson s Nordstrm NorflkSo NA Pall g NoWestCp NoestUt NDynMn g NthnO&G NorTrst NthgtM g NorthropG NStarRlt NwstBcsh NovaGld g Novartis Novavax Novlus NuSkin NuVasive NuanceCm Nucor NustarEn NutriSyst

D 14.96 +.07 0.30 7.52 +.14 0.75 22.09 +.47 18.61 +.64 0.60 328.37 -1.45 0.92 26.40 +.05 0.88 23.50 -.16 0.36 35.39 +1.12 18.64 -.43 1.31 +.06 1.12 46.33 +.09 11.99 +.15 2.80 88.78 +.75 1.00 42.31 -.79 0.80 74.78 +.04 10.36 +.11 1.04 71.21 -.86 1.00 25.76 +.45 10.84 -.17 10.01 +.05 48.06 -.18 0.80 9.26 +.21 14.80 -.08 0.32 36.61 -.29 16.80 +.19 16.78 -.06 17.95 +.17 64.42 +.31 0.97 33.96 +.22 9.01 -.92 31.32 -.35 0.48 27.47 -.18 9.92 -.07 0.32 56.83 +.58 7.08 -.11 1.52 32.66 +.72 11.65 +.16 1.02 23.11 +.93 6.47 +.04 13.59 -.15 15.83 +.73 7.64 +.89 0.26 9.03 +.14 4.55 +.05 3.92 +.05 0.68 21.69 +.48 0.74 29.30 +1.11 3.75 58.61 +1.50 9.07 +.17 143.58 +1.59 0.16 9.77 +.13 1.39 32.02 -.39 4.87 +.06 5.87 -.25 45.39 +.24 16.71 -.13 0.80 25.45 -.13 .74 +.04 2.51 61.52 +1.20 1.97 -.11 0.09 18.89 +.58 0.30 24.53 -.75 5.43 +.27 13.68 -.19 9.57 -.41 4.55 +.11 2.95 +.08 1.06 12.97 +.13 9.63 +.48 3.65 +.30 45.00 +1.05 0.80 21.70 +.60 16.00 +.24 1.28 40.30 +1.22 34.06 -1.22 11.60 +.23 2.41 +.19 0.36 34.00 +.13 1.20 63.15 +.27 7.77 +.21 0.40 17.41 +.41 0.56 30.95 +.21 0.20 15.09 +.93 0.37 21.95 +.06 0.20 54.20 -2.99 0.88 42.44 +.55 37.87 -.03 1.69 -.19 1.52 -.01 0.40 39.50 -.24 0.07 2.63 +.02 1.10 45.30 +.56 17.69 -.02 18.62 +.21 7.88 +.07 17.49 +.14 26.75 +.57 1.80 15.26 -.11 0.25 11.46 +.22 29.50 5.38 -.04 6.56 +.34 21.64 +.41 0.63 18.52 +.30 0.48 14.71 +.27 14.99 -1.45 1.20 24.45 +.44 13.11 -.01 0.14 34.96 -.11 .91 -.11 6.32 +.26 24.06 +.07 0.29 .79 +.01 0.88 14.77 +.36 1.42 51.18 +.87 2.92 50.25 +1.27 0.40 23.20 +.32 0.44 52.78 -1.17 0.12 7.17 +.46 1.54 27.02 +.59 2.16 25.35 -.71 0.24 3.43 +.09 33.46 +.09 4.98 -.04 .69 -.01 3.09 +.08 2.89 -.32 48.19 +.04 34.97 +.01 38.96 -.89 113.19-13.95 4.08 -.07 11.77 +.06 5.27 +.06 28.39 -.86 5.96 +.22 .92 -.23 25.22 +.23 0.06 5.15 +.13 10.51 -.20 1.44 43.24 +1.44 24.36 -3.22 1.00 12.35 +.54 6.15 +.50 0.60 4.29 +.15 0.32 11.94 -.01 40.82 -.52 1.20 62.52 +.99 6.48 +.19 0.19 15.93 +.01 0.19 16.05 +.06 0.20 15.91 +.05 2.20 54.52 +.68 0.92 21.66 +.24 1.86 54.96 +1.10 26.75 -.60 1.24 87.99 -.48 18.17 -.24 24.06 +.40 0.53 30.36 +.16 0.88 72.78 +1.39 0.55 5.77 +.22 1.10 14.93 0.50 41.21 +1.19 0.92 46.65 -.30 1.72 63.47 +2.09 2.60 +.11 1.44 32.32 +.97 1.10 34.11 +.38 5.50 -.19 19.87 +.23 1.12 36.01 +1.22 3.31 -.09 2.00 53.27 +1.17 0.40 3.43 -.02 0.44 12.12 +.49 6.66 -.08 2.53 56.53 +.68 1.59 +.04 28.06 -.29 0.64 41.23 -.52 18.28 -1.59 21.04 +.66 1.45 32.46 +.55 4.38 52.98 -.80 0.70 12.46 +.39

D

NvEPOp 1.18 10.99 +.03 NvMSI&G2 0.80 8.06 +.07 Nvidia 13.09 -.33 NxStageMd 20.67 +.09 OCZ Tech 4.97 +.02 OGE Engy 1.50 47.28 +.91 OM Group 26.75 +.21 OReillyAu 67.35 -1.46 OasisPet 23.59 -.06 OcciPet 1.84 75.35 +.36 Oceaneer s 0.60 37.12 +.27 Oclaro 3.75 +.01 OcwenFn 13.25 +.23 OdysMar 2.49 -.17 OfficeDpt 2.17 +.07 OfficeMax 5.38 +.18 OilSvHT 1.58 107.85 +.05 OilStates 52.75 -.37 Oilsands g .23 -.01 OldDomFrt 29.50 +.21 OldNBcp 0.28 9.62 +.43 OldRepub 0.70 9.04 +.29 Olin 0.80 18.64 +.36 OmegaHlt 1.60 16.60 +.35 Omncre 0.16 26.05 -.10 Omnicell 14.27 +.21 Omnicom 1.00 37.72 -.53 OmniVisn 14.14 -.92 Omnova 3.96 +.33 OnAssign 7.20 +.26 OnSmcnd 7.41 -.06 Oncothyr 6.13 -.13 ONEOK 2.24 67.67 +.91 Oneok Pt s 2.34 45.94 +1.58 OnyxPh 31.26 +.16 OpenTxt 51.63 -.32 OpenTable 47.86 +.99 OpnwvSy 1.60 +.08 OpkoHlth 4.51 +.08 Opnext 1.30 +.05 OptimerPh 14.65 +.30 Oracle 0.24 29.65 +.20 OrbitalSci 13.03 +.34 Orexigen 1.94 OrientEH 7.31 +.12 Oritani 0.40 12.96 +.37 OshkoshCp 16.45 +.26 OtterTail 1.19 18.80 -.05 OvShip 0.88 15.10 +.05 OwensMin 0.80 28.86 +.20 OwensCorn 22.50 +.12 OwensIll 16.11 +.11 OxfordInds 0.52 36.72 +.04 Oxigne rsh 1.05 -.02 PDL Bio 0.60 5.77 +.17 PF Chng 0.96 28.49 -.36 PG&E Cp 1.82 42.77 +.77 PHH Corp 16.84 +.48 PMC Sra 6.14 -.08 PMI Gp h .21 -.01 PNC 1.40 49.79 +1.89 PNM Res 0.50 16.72 +.31 POSCO 1.68 79.21 +1.82 PPG 2.28 72.35 +.85 PPL Corp 1.40 28.85 +.16 PSS Wrld 20.47 +.34 PVH Corp 0.15 62.21 -1.53 PacWstBc 0.04 14.77 +.41 Paccar 0.72 35.69 +.63 PacerIntl 3.86 +.19 PacBiosci n 3.55 -.08 PacEth rsh .29 -.01 PacSunwr 1.18 -.18 PackAmer 0.80 24.38 -.02 PaetecHld 5.40 +.02 PainTher 2.00 5.09 +.19 PallCorp 0.70 43.93 +.91 PanASlv 0.10 27.14 +.60 Pandora n 13.28 +.46 PaneraBrd 107.68 -1.14 Pantry 12.82 +.38 ParPharm 26.94 +.67 ParagShip .88 +.01 ParamTch 15.91 +.36 ParaG&S 2.41 Parexel 19.03 +.12 ParkDrl 4.34 -.11 ParkerHan 1.48 65.37 +1.08 PrtnrCm 1.94 9.65 +.15 PartnerRe 2.40 53.55 +.52 PatriotCoal 9.28 +.07 Patterson 0.48 29.21 +.36 PattUTI 0.20 18.51 +.33 Paychex 1.24 27.11 +.19 PeabdyE 0.34 35.98 +.25 Pebblebrk 0.48 15.66 +.55 Pegasys lf 0.12 31.68 -2.03 Pendrell 2.34 +.23 Pengrth g 0.84 9.18 +.08 PnnNGm 34.85 +.54 PennVa 0.23 5.81 -.23 PennWst g 1.08 15.16 -.34 PennantPk 1.08 9.21 +.32 Penney 0.80 27.58 +.03 PenRE 0.60 8.29 +.15 Penske 0.32 16.45 +.18 Pentair 0.80 32.57 +.27 PeopUtdF 0.63 11.74 +.23 PepBoy 0.12 10.29 +.47 PepcoHold 1.08 19.10 +.43 PepsiCo 2.06 62.58 +.61 PeregrineP 1.09 -.01 PerfectWld 11.58 -1.03 PerkElm 0.28 19.58 +.52 Perrigo 0.28 98.53 +1.81 PetChina 5.34 122.99 +1.30 PetrbrsA 1.34 21.37 Petrobras 1.26 23.30 -.07 PetroDev 21.21 +.17 PtroqstE 5.82 -.05 PetsMart 0.56 43.58 +.26 Pfizer 0.80 17.98 +.42 PhrmAth 1.81 -.12 PhmHTr 3.25 65.84 +.78 PharmPdt 0.60 26.22 +1.04 Pharmacyc 11.86 -.24 Pharmsst s 77.30 -.70 PhilipMor 3.08 64.01 +.63 PhilipsEl 1.02 19.09 +1.08 PhnxCos 1.27 +.08 PhotrIn 5.20 -.14 PiedNG 1.16 29.08 +.78 PiedmOfc 1.26 16.61 +.38 Pier 1 10.22 -.36 PilgrimsP 3.95 +.26 PimcoHiI 1.46 11.71 -.27 PinnclEnt 9.48 -.08 PinWst 2.10 43.21 +.73 PionDrill 7.42 -.05 PioNtrl 0.08 68.50 -.16 PitnyBw 1.48 19.45 +.29 PlainsAA 3.93 59.05 +.21 PlainsEx 23.72 +.14 Plantron 0.20 29.38 +.19 PlumCrk 1.68 35.60 +.88 Polaris s 0.90 51.13 -.87 Polycom s 18.90 -.05 PolyMet g 1.17 -.05 PolyOne 0.16 11.04 +.25 Polypore 57.94 -1.07 Pool Corp 0.56 27.16 +.28 Popular 1.53 +.08 PortGE 1.06 23.82 +.46 PostPrp 0.88 35.93 +.74 Potash s 0.28 45.40 -.05 Potlatch 2.04 32.45 +1.36 PwrInteg 0.20 31.52 Power-One 4.86 +.17 PwshDB 26.67 +.31 PS Agri 30.72 +.68 PS Oil 24.20 +.41 PS USDBull 22.08 -.05 PwShHiYD 0.33 8.36 +.34 PS OilSv 0.08 16.92 +.03 PSS&PHQ 0.26 12.80 +.09 PSPrivEq 0.84 7.94 +.15 PSFinPf 1.25 16.23 +.08 PSETecLd 0.09 14.86 +.08 PS GlbAgr 0.33 26.66 PwShPfd 0.96 13.61 -.04 PShEMSov 1.51 26.47 +.05 PSIndia 0.19 18.89 +.32 PowerSec 5.23 +.15 PwShs QQQ 0.41 53.88 -.65 Powrwav 1.69 +.05 Praxair 2.00 95.41 +1.20 PrecCastpt 0.12 158.09 -4.05 PrecDrill 9.04 -.03 PremGlbSv 6.63 +.35 PriceTR 1.24 49.69 +1.27 PrSmrt 0.60 63.93 -1.79 priceline 478.02-20.07 PrinFncl 0.55 23.92 +.91 PrivateB 0.04 8.34 +.56 ProLogis 1.12 25.43 +.38 ProShtDow 43.56 -.59 ProShtQQQ 33.21 +.34 ProShtS&P 44.97 -.37 PrUShS&P 24.29 -.39 ProUltDow 0.28 50.29 +1.31 PrUlShDow 19.55 -.52 ProUltMC 47.65 +.88 PrUShMC rs 50.40 -.94 ProUltQQQ 76.91 -1.82 PrUShQQQ rs 51.68 +1.08 ProUltSP 0.31 39.95 +.66 PrUShtFn rs 79.17 -4.49 ProSShFn 42.38 -1.12 ProUShL20 20.43 -.29 ProUShEafe 29.32 -1.25 ProShtEafe 53.97 -1.14 ProShtEM 36.32 -.51 ProUShBrz 24.50 +.06 PrUltSCh25 40.25 -1.23 ProUltSEM 42.28 -1.22 ProUltSRE 16.51 -.51 ProUltSOG 37.35 -.95 ProUltSBM 26.24 +.08 ProUltRE 0.60 42.95 +1.23 ProUltFin 0.15 39.47 +1.87 PrUPShQQQ 24.74 +.77 ProUltSemi 30.79 -.60 ProUPShD30 37.13 -1.51 PrUPSM400 27.78 -.99 PrUPShR2K 24.05 -1.25 ProUltO&G 0.06 34.67 +.84 ProUBasM 27.43 -.11 PrUPR2K s 40.00 +1.92 ProUltPD30 0.43 102.17 +3.98 ProShtR2K 34.77 -.53 PrUltPQQQ s 64.19 -1.96 ProUltR2K 29.05 +.89 ProSht20Tr 32.96 -.25 ProUSSP500 19.08 -.49 PrUltSP500 s 0.03 49.40 +1.24 ProUSSlv rs 15.99 -1.19 PrUltCrde rs 29.75 +1.32 PrUShCrde rs 59.61 -2.80 ProUltSGld 19.25 -.38 ProSUltSilv 111.43 +7.83 ProUltShYen 13.65 +.08

Nm

D

ProUShEuro Procera rs ProctGam ProgrssEn ProgrsSft s ProgsvCp ProUSR2K rs PrUShEu rs ProspctCap ProspBcsh ProtLife ProvEn g ProvidFS Prudentl PSEG PubStrg PulteGrp PPrIT

18.74 -.13 9.04 -.36 2.10 63.70 +.97 2.48 52.23 +.71 17.93 +.13 1.40 18.00 +.57 55.05 -2.13 56.88 -2.92 1.22 8.74 +.34 0.70 33.95 +1.70 0.64 16.16 +.72 0.54 8.27 +.02 0.48 11.41 +.54 1.15 48.06 +2.87 1.37 33.96 +.43 3.80 113.63 +.61 4.14 +.16 0.52 5.52 -.04

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0.08 27.88 +.17 14.47 +.36 17.09 -.66 22.48 -.52 13.19 -.02 0.86 50.13 -.93 0.16 10.99 -.05 19.44 +.78 1.89 +.02 0.40 50.71 +.86 2.44 -.07 16.33 +.37 0.61 17.99 +.37 27.49 +.22 7.93 -.08 16.25 +.72 3.25 +.09 10.70 -.17 0.24 3.52 +.14 6.62 -.01 0.32 17.65 -.28 0.84 18.83 +.56 7.66 +.12 3.45 +.05 24.11 +.74 34.42 +.08 0.01 2.33 +.07 0.25 12.28 +.04 75.84 -.16 0.80 139.80 -3.76 14.24 +.16 0.20 95.17 -.04 0.16 59.88 +.57 4.72 -.16 5.58 -.39 0.52 27.55 +1.37 1.60 37.59 +.89 1.72 41.26 +.97 9.94 -.48 8.71 +.26 20.75 +.32 1.74 33.58 +.22 43.93 +.28 6.99 -.25 1.00 11.59 +.03 0.72 49.04 +1.09 0.84 12.06 1.85 36.63 +.85 1.80 22.25 +.51 59.94 -1.15 1.09 64.79 +1.89 0.04 3.55 +.12 0.24 14.61 +.41 0.72 47.67 +1.53 0.48 35.30 +.26 1.75 -.19 5.85 +.06 0.64 28.05 +1.36 .87 +.06 2.92 +.07 0.88 28.10 +.20 21.16 -.74 29.17 +.32 11.65 +.20 1.00 5.16 -.06 0.20 9.94 +.29 2.22 104.07 -.43 13.41 -.22 1.00 -.05 2.12 37.20 +.38 10.60 +.06 7.36 +.39 33.62 +.75 1.17 46.41 -.35 0.45 20.53 -.02 1.02 +.02 20.59 -.16 0.18 36.21 +.59 0.56 21.96 +.90 0.80 50.63 +.48 1.70 57.45 +.88 0.96 53.57 +.72 36.64 -2.13 1.42 34.09 +.14 0.28 19.07 +.43 0.44 72.12 +.76 36.24 -.34 0.88 78.39 -1.00 43.40 -.48 31.85 -.43 2.16 46.69 +.70 7.68 +.35 0.40 22.40 +.31 3.36 63.27 +1.22 3.36 62.96 +1.70 0.44 64.58 -.96 3.35 +.04 11.01 +.16 7.45 +.29 6.65 +.22 1.16 39.45 +.69 0.66 42.60 +.35 0.12 11.15 +.61 9.15 +.19 12.19 +.24 0.82 52.16 +.83 35.23 -.20 1.94 40.80 +.82 0.24 15.82 +.18 14.55 +.20 0.40 61.50 +.80 0.40 12.77 +.25 0.10 65.07 -.18 3.36 -.09 3.14 111.38 +1.55 157.70 +1.48 3.53 33.19 +.49 1.64 146.11 +1.10 2.46 116.05 +.91 60.50 +.03 1.73 49.52 +.89 0.31 13.83 +.26 0.26 18.25 +.60 1.64 36.14 +.01 4.23 36.91 +.03 45.85 0.40 20.03 +.88 0.49 47.60 -.07 0.50 44.64 -.19 0.28 29.51 +.05 0.42 46.38 +.59 1.00 47.99 +.51 10.45 +.66 0.40 6.71 +.04 8.22 +.16 38.60 +1.42 57.80 +.41 6.15 +.15 2.39 47.33 -.67 0.58 16.99 +.46 15.37 +.23 0.84 36.91 -.15 9.22 -.13 119.55 -1.26 29.08 +.66 16.90 +.30 2.31 -.04 0.68 46.31 +1.37 40.62 -1.17 5.96 18.00 +.05 4.61 -.16 7.12 +.20 1.82 33.93 +.88 2.92 +.09 0.35 10.35 +.13 0.46 16.84 -.13 1.53 41.22 -.22 .99 -.14 4.48 +.02 1.00 61.33 +1.00 0.07 37.14 +.34 0.62 17.43 +.50 0.54 27.80 +.21 0.24 11.63 +.30 7.68 -.08 1.20 44.88 +.26 0.40 38.45 -.56 22.22 -.25 3.03 28.99 +.49 0.72 10.71 -.40 0.52 17.45 +.25 1.46 -.07 57.37 +1.41 18.55 -.26 14.53 -.02 6.95 +.46 0.52 13.46 +.48 0.64 29.38 -.23 2.47 -.04 1.92 51.41 +.87 21.81 +.10 1.48 22.11 +.45 28.74 +.51 0.84 33.35 +.19 5.23 -.35 5.18 +.06 0.20 9.50 +.09 13.59 +.04 .28 +.01 4.21 -.30 31.08 -3.09 22.34 +.85 .95 1.46 76.30 -.10 1.56 13.46 +.47 0.40 93.92 +1.21 5.19 +.17 43.25 -1.10 0.81 8.20 +.01 3.72 94.57 +3.08 4.13 -.17 3.16 +.23 0.72 63.51 +.76 0.40 34.24 +.10 0.44 36.51 +.41 12.59 -.16 6.06 -.24 34.23 -.28 12.05 -.71 0.28 4.78 +.09

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C OV ER S T OR I ES

Baby wipes

being upheld. To qualify, a company must score an 80 out of 200 on the B impact assessment created by B Lab’s Standards Advisory Council. Elements Naturals is one of 455 companies nationwide, one of 30 companies in Oregon and the only one in Bend with B Certification, according to the B Corporation website. The company earned a B Composite score of 93.2, earning its highest marks in accountability, environment and community.

Continued from B1 Headquartered in Bend, Elements Naturals has partners that manufacture the baby wipes throughout the United States. The wipes can be purchased through more than 300 retailers nationwide including several e-commerce sites and locally at Whole Foods, Nature’s and Sweet Peas Diaper Service. Naerheim also plans to expand the company’s product lines into feminine hygiene and outdoorrelated items, she said. In March, Elements Naturals received Certified B Corporation status from B Lab, an organization with a vision to change the ethos of the economy, according to its website. It wants to use the power of business to solve social and environmental problems. The B Certification lets consumers know Elements Naturals and other companies are dedicated to having a positive social and environmental impact, sort of like the LEED certification for green buildings. B Lab was founded in 2007 to create mechanisms that support sustainable businesses whose bottom lines go beyond making a profit for their shareholders, said Jordan Chazin, ratings associate at B Lab. “We want to be able to enable companies to make decisions based not on just shareholders, but on the companies’ stake holders such as the local community, the consumer, employees or the environment,” he said.

‘Fully accountable’ “As a B Corporation, we are fully accountable to a legal business entity that can actually verify that we are performing in a socially and environmentally acceptable way that adheres to their standards,” Naerheim said. With so many types of certifications it is difficult for the consumer to tell the difference between a good company and good marketing. While smaller companies like Elements Naturals want to demonstrate their legitimacy to consumers, they often have to pay a hefty fee to get product certification, she said. In an effort to earn a level of accountability without the cost, Naerheim went to B Lab. The certification cost $500. In conjunction with the assessment, Chazin said a big part of certification is making a legal change to the DNA of the company. “(Companies with B Certification) make a fundamental change to their articles of incorporation,” Chazin said. “By making the change it doesn’t require the directors of the company to solely focus on shareholder profit. Instead, they can focus on environmental and socially responsible practices.” B Lab also seeks to codify the ideas into laws that recognize a business structure known as a benefit corporations. Five states have adopted benefit corporation legislation, and several others are considering it, according to the B Corporation website. But the movement, or specific legislation to create such corporations, has generated opposition, from organizations concerned about creating a special class of corporation that would get treated differently. A California State Bar committee opposed a bill to create benefit

B Lab’s criteria To achieve B Certification, Chazin said, a company must meet standards that measure its environmental and social impact. The assessment examines the diversity of the workforce and employee treatment, the company’s impact on the environment from production to use, community involvement with local suppliers, donations to charitable organizations, the impact of the product to consumers and the accountability of the company. B Lab even measures how the company builds social and environmental responsibility into the company’s governance, Chazin said. Companies earn high scores by having transparent practices that show how their missions are

THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 B5

Loans

corporations in that state, in part, because the legislation appeared to benefit B Lab. The state of Oregon does not include B Corporation in its legal structure, but having certification from a third-party organization such as B Lab gives companies like Elements Naturals merit to investors and consumers, said James Ellis, chairman of the Business Administration Department at Central Oregon Community College. “All of the B level requirements speaks to investors as a mandate for how you are going to run your business,” he said. “B Corporations hold each other accountable for sustainable products, processes and practices.” But Ellis said B Certification is also a tool for the consumer, not just a marketing ploy. “(B Corporations) are really trying to change and create a new type of corporation that is socially responsible,” he said. “Once the consumer becomes more familiar with B Corporations, they’ll be more likely to choose a B Certified product if they are trying to minimize their carbon footprint and participate in a more socially responsible world.”

Continued from B1 Today there are at least 4.2 million homeowners who, like Palomo, are late on their mortgage payments or somewhere in the delinquency and foreclosure process. The first wave of foreclosures came during the 2008 financial crisis as subprime mortgages given to weak borrowers imploded. Now the subsequent economic downturn and high unemployment keep housing depressed. The administrations of George W. Bush and Barack Obama both offered incentives for lenders to help homeowners modify their mortgages. Four years into the housing crisis, banks and their bill collectors, known as mortgage servicers, are still under fire

Debit fees Continued from B1 That comes on top of another loss, of $5.6 billion, from rules restricting overdraft fees, which went into effect in July 2010. And even though retailer groups had argued that lower fees were important to keep prices in check, consumers were not likely to see substantial savings. In fact, they are simply going to end up paying from a different pot of money. Or as Jamie Dimon, chief executive of JPMorgan Chase, put it after passage last year of the Dodd-Frank act, “If you’re a restaurant and you can’t charge for the soda, you’re going to charge more for the burger.” Chase is now charging customers for a paper statement. It also, like most other banks, scrapped its debit card rewards program. And customers that Chase inherited from Washington Mutual no longer enjoy free checking accounts. The bank is also exploring a number of other fee increases, including for online banking, according to people with knowledge of the matter. Bank of America’s debit fee is steeper than most of its competitors’, reflecting the broader

Not concerned with bottom line B Certified companies aren’t looking at the bottom line, but the impact on society, Ellis said. If consumers are concerned with social and environmental impact, they might want to start seeing that stamp more often. Although many baby wipes claim to be “natural,” they are actually plastic-based and use toxic chemicals in the manufacturing process, Naerheim said. The natural ingredients used in Elements Naturals baby wipes allow them to break down easily in landfills, she said. Elements Naturals is made from Ingeo, a man-made fiber created from dextrose, or sugar, found in feed corn, wheat and other plants, and from ingredients approved by the environmentally friendly organizations Ecocert and the Natural Products Association. “Our product is increasing the parenting green score, decreasing harmful exposure of chemicals and reducing waste,” she said. Rachael Rees can be reached at 541-617-7818 or at rrees@bendbulletin.com.

for their response to troubled borrowers. From December 2009 through June, more than 1.6 million government-backed mortgage modifications had been started, but only 791,000 became permanent. These numbers remain well below the goal of 4 million modifications that the Obama administration set for itself. This year the Treasury Department began grading mortgage servicers. On Sept. 1, it determined that, based on performance during the first six months of 2011, Bank of America and JPMorgan Chase needed serious improvement. Government payments for mortgage modifications were withheld from these banks. CitiMortgage escaped that fate but was found to be in need of moderate improvement.

challenges the bank is facing after the financial crisis. Citibank is one of the few that said it would not introduce a charge for debit card use. “We have talked to customers, and they have made it abundantly clear that ‘if you charge me to use my debit card, I would find that very irritating,’” said Stephen Troutner, head of Citi’s banking products. “Durbin essentially moves the cost of debit away from merchants, and now it’s more focused on consumers,” said Beth Robertson, director of payments research at Javelin. “There are all sort of things happening where banks are saying. ‘Where can we put fees in place for our service to generate revenue or how can we reduce our costs?’” In a statement on Thursday, Durbin, D-Ill., said that small businesses would benefit from the new limits. “Swipe fee regulation will still allow banks to cover the actual costs of debit transactions but will rein in the banks’ excessive profit-taking.”

B  B Pacific Pellet gets federal biofuel grant Pacific Pellet LLC in Redmond is one of seven Oregon companies to receive money from the U.S. Department of Agriculture for development of advanced biofuels. The USDA will pay about $6,100 to the wood-pellet manufacturer, according to a news release from the agency. The company began production last year in the former Crown Pacific plywood plant. The 2008 farm bill authorized the payments, which go to 160 companies in 41 states, according to the news release. Companies must apply to receive the payments.

Nokia will cut 3,500 more jobs in overhaul Nokia, the Finnish cellphone maker, said Thursday that it would eliminate 3,500 jobs, or 6 percent of its workforce, by closing a factory in Romania and transferring production to more efficient plants in Asia. The unexpected announcement, which sent Nokia’s shares up 2 percent in Helsinki, was the second wave of cuts this year from the company, a former global market leader, which began a 12 percent reduction in jobs in April. Nokia’s chief executive, Stephen Elop, described the Romanian plant closing as part of the company’s continuing effort to streamline production and meet consumer demand for smartphones and to prepare for Nokia’s software collaboration with Microsoft. The company’s shares have fallen by half since Elop, a former Microsoft senior executive, announced in February that new Nokia phones would include the Windows Phone operating system by Microsoft. — Staff and wire reports

SOLAR & RADIANT HEATING SYSTEMS 856 NW Bond • Downtown Bend • 541-330-5999 www.havenhomestyle.com

541-389-7365 CCB# 18669

www.bobcatsun.com

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PE

NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB rs Weyerh

1.24 .92 1.74 ... .72f ... 1.68 .12 .58 .07 1.46 .86f .52 ... .28f .50 .24 .48 ... .60

19 15 18 10 18 ... 33 21 10 10 17 8 25 5 21 12 16 10 16 4

Precious metals Metal NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1610.00 $1615.50 $30.472

Pvs Day $1614.00 $1616.30 $30.085

Market recap NYSE

YTD Last Chg %Chg 87.99 46.65 44.47 5.38 35.69 1.94 35.60 158.09 16.99 37.14 76.30 28.47 38.17 5.18 8.90 24.21 13.50 24.99 14.35 16.09

-.48 -.30 +1.61 +.18 +.63 +.01 +.88 -4.05 +.46 +.34 -.10 +1.69 -1.26 +.05 +.79 +.86 +.27 +.54 +.65 +.14

+3.0 +10.1 -4.3 -69.6 -37.8 -6.3 -4.9 +13.6 -24.5 -44.1 -8.9 -36.9 +18.8 -55.7 -26.9 -10.2 -20.2 -19.4 +1.8 -15.0

Prime rate Time period

Most Active ($1 or more) Vol (00)

Last Chg

S&P500ETF BkofAm SPDR Fncl iShR2K DrxFnBull

2642312 2147091 995482 700115 696792

116.05 +.91 6.35 +.19 12.24 +.34 66.33 +1.13 11.73 +.79

Gainers ($2 or more) AcornIntl Thor Inds JohnCn pfZ ChiZenix n ImperHld n

Last

Chg %Chg

5.12 +.90 24.60 +4.29 195.00 +32.00 4.81 +.62 2.48 +.29

+21.3 +21.1 +19.6 +14.8 +13.2

Losers ($2 or more) Name Youku n AMD NwOriEd s NoahHld n DrxRsaBear

Last 16.24 5.31 24.36 8.03 61.69

3.25 3.25 3.25

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Vol (00)

NwGold g NthgtM g GoldStr g NovaGld g CheniereEn

Last Chg

55534 10.51 -.20 55085 3.31 -.09 32677 1.78 +.01 28461 6.66 -.08 24387 5.31 -.11

52-Week High Low Name

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Last Chg

SiriusXM PwShs QQQ Intel Microsoft Cisco

1916363 1068477 664073 626630 585219

1.49 53.88 22.21 25.45 15.85

Gainers ($2 or more)

-.17 -.65 -.10 -.13 +.01

Gainers ($2 or more)

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

SaratogaRs CTPtrs n RevettM rs SearchM un UraniumEn

5.25 4.71 3.97 3.27 2.84

+.50 +10.5 +.41 +9.5 +.29 +7.9 +.21 +6.9 +.17 +6.4

Harleys AmSupr EMC In KY FstFd BBC pf II

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg -3.64 -.84 -3.22 -1.05 -7.04

Nasdaq

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Last

Chg %Chg

58.96 +27.44 4.46 +.58 18.85 +2.27 7.41 +.87 11.32 +1.32

+87.1 +14.9 +13.7 +13.3 +13.2

Losers ($2 or more)

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

-18.3 -13.7 -11.7 -11.6 -10.2

Accelr8 EngySvc un AvalRare n Quepasa MastechH

2.65 2.43 2.79 3.56 2.85

-.39 -12.8 -.28 -10.3 -.26 -8.5 -.33 -8.5 -.25 -8.1

FocusMda AuthenTec Netflix Spreadtrm IPG Photon

2,181 854 81 3,116 10 146

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

226 220 31 477 2 45

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Diary

Percent

Last Previous day A week ago

Amex

Name

Name

Indexes

Last

Diary

Chg %Chg

20.36 -4.52 3.28 -.42 113.19 -13.95 16.75 -2.06 46.59 -5.48

-18.2 -11.5 -11.0 -11.0 -10.5

Diary 1,569 951 93 2,613 4 214

12,876.00 10,597.14 Dow Jones Industrials 5,627.85 4,095.81 Dow Jones Transportation 449.09 381.99 Dow Jones Utilities 8,718.25 6,641.30 NYSE Composite 2,490.51 1,992.77 Amex Index 2,887.75 2,331.65 Nasdaq Composite 1,370.58 1,101.54 S&P 500 14,562.01 11,570.57 Wilshire 5000 868.57 634.71 Russell 2000

World markets

Last

Net Chg

11,153.98 4,342.43 438.56 6,974.91 2,079.12 2,480.76 1,160.40 12,145.07 662.80

+143.08 +88.25 +6.75 +97.97 +5.72 -10.82 +9.34 +95.56 +10.83

YTD %Chg %Chg +1.30 +2.07 +1.56 +1.42 +.28 -.43 +.81 +.79 +1.66

52-wk %Chg

-3.66 -14.97 +8.29 -12.42 -5.85 -6.49 -7.73 -9.09 -15.42

+3.39 -3.98 +10.13 -4.20 +2.83 +4.73 +1.68 +1.03 -1.97

Currencies

Here is how key international stock markets performed Thursday.

Key currency exchange rates Thursday compared with late Wednesday in New York.

Market

Dollar vs:

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich

Close

% Change

283.98 2,163.13 3,027.65 5,196.84 5,639.58 18,011.06 33,685.70 15,046.02 3,300.17 8,701.23 1,769.29 2,708.13 4,067.90 5,080.92

+2.04 s +1.10 s +1.07 s -.40 t +1.10 s -.66 t +.74 s +2.07 s +.04 s +.99 s +2.68 s +.26 s -.73 t +.90 s

Exchange Rate

Australia Dollar Britain Pound Canada Dollar Chile Peso China Yuan Euro Euro Hong Kong Dollar Japan Yen Mexico Peso Russia Ruble So. Korea Won Sweden Krona Switzerlnd Franc Taiwan Dollar

Pvs Day

.9713 1.5590 .9620 .001942 .1563 1.3559 .1283 .013036 .074250 .0313 .000853 .1463 1.1118 .0328

.9832 1.5609 .9722 .001968 .1564 1.3582 .1283 .013066 .074755 .0315 .000856 .1473 1.1138 .0328

Selected mutual funds YTD Name NAV Chg %Ret Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 16.52 +0.26 -10.8 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 6.73 +0.09 -5.0 GrowthI 23.80 -0.01 -7.9 Ultra 21.37 -0.14 -5.7 American Funds A: AmcpA p 17.51 +0.03 -6.7 AMutlA p 23.93 +0.22 -3.8 BalA p 17.26 +0.09 -2.1 BondA p 12.48 +4.9 CapIBA p 47.41 +0.42 -2.3 CapWGA p 31.06 +0.42 -11.3 CapWA p 20.52 -0.01 +3.1 EupacA p 35.11 +0.56 -15.1 FdInvA p 32.84 +0.27 -9.6 GovtA p 14.63 +0.01 +6.7 GwthA p 27.34 +0.03 -10.2 HI TrA p 10.43 -0.05 -2.4 IncoA p 15.82 +0.12 -1.5 IntBdA p 13.60 -0.01 +3.0 ICAA p 25.28 +0.26 -9.0 NEcoA p 22.90 +0.05 -9.6 N PerA p 25.51 +0.17 -10.9 NwWrldA 45.78 +0.40 -16.1 SmCpA p 32.14 +0.16 -17.3 TxExA p 12.38 -0.01 +7.9 WshA p 26.21 +0.32 -2.0 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 23.91 +0.18 -20.7 IntEqII I r 9.96 +0.08 -20.1 Artisan Funds: Intl 19.18 +0.23 -11.6 IntlVal r 24.08 +0.42 -11.2 MidCap 32.22 -0.33 -4.2 MidCapVal 19.29 +0.22 -3.9 Baron Funds: Growth 47.32 +0.25 -7.6 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.14 +0.02 +5.8 DivMu 14.66 -0.01 +5.2 TxMgdIntl 12.86 +0.22 -18.2 BlackRock A:

EqtyDiv 16.74 +0.20 GlAlA r 18.05 +0.11 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 16.82 +0.10 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 16.78 +0.20 GlbAlloc r 18.14 +0.11 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 46.89 -0.36 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 55.48 +0.91 Columbia Class A: DivEqInc 8.75 +0.10 TxEA p 13.50 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 26.43 +0.15 AcornIntZ 34.48 +0.16 LgCapGr 11.71 -0.18 ValRestr 40.62 +0.31 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.38 +0.04 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq 9.31 +0.15 USCorEq1 9.84 +0.10 USCorEq2 9.61 +0.11 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 30.23 +0.31 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 30.60 +0.31 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.28 +0.01 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq 17.00 +0.23 EmMktV 26.28 +0.38 IntSmVa 14.14 +0.18 LargeCo 9.15 +0.07 USLgVa 17.48 +0.22 US Small 18.32 +0.28 US SmVa 20.91 +0.47 IntlSmCo 14.46 +0.15 Fixd 10.35 IntVa 14.89 +0.32 Glb5FxInc 11.28 2YGlFxd 10.23 Dodge&Cox:

-3.6 -6.3 -6.8 -3.5 -6.1 -12.2 -4.4 -12.5 +9.5 -11.3 -13.6 -5.7 -18.9 -10.3 -15.4 -9.7 -11.6 -12.0 -11.8 +4.0 -22.3 -26.4 -16.6 -6.4 -12.2 -13.8 -18.0 -14.4 +0.6 -16.9 +4.9 +0.9

Balanced 63.98 +0.51 Income 13.25 +0.01 IntlStk 29.60 +0.59 Stock 94.65 +1.02 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.27 Dreyfus: Aprec 37.53 +0.35 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 15.90 +0.21 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.67 GblMacAbR 9.84 -0.03 LgCapVal 15.94 +0.20 FMI Funds: LgCap p 14.67 +0.12 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.84 FPACres 25.50 +0.16 Fairholme 24.85 +0.55 Federated Instl: TotRetBd 11.33 -0.01 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 18.71 -0.07 StrInA 12.22 -0.01 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI 18.92 -0.07 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 13.05 +0.04 FF2015 10.88 +0.03 FF2015K 12.08 +0.04 FF2020 13.04 +0.05 FF2020K 12.34 +0.05 FF2025 10.71 +0.05 FF2025K 12.30 +0.06 FF2030 12.71 +0.07 FF2030K 12.39 +0.06 FF2035 10.40 +0.06 FF2040 7.25 +0.05 FF2040K 12.35 +0.07 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.28 +0.03 AMgr50 14.66 +0.05 AMgr20 r 12.69 +0.01 Balanc 17.54 +0.01

-7.3 +3.3 -17.1 -11.1 NA -1.7 -11.9 -0.3 -1.2 -11.8 -6.0 +2.0 -4.0 -30.2 +4.9 -6.1 +2.0 -5.9 -3.6 -3.7 -3.7 -5.1 -4.9 -6.7 -6.6 -7.3 -7.3 -9.0 -9.1 -9.2 -8.8 -4.1 +0.4 -3.0

BalancedK BlueChGr Canada CapAp CpInc r Contra ContraK DisEq DivIntl DivrsIntK r DivGth Eq Inc EQII Fidel FltRateHi r GNMA GovtInc GroCo GroInc GrowthCoK HighInc r Indepn IntBd IntmMu IntlDisc InvGrBd InvGB LgCapVal LowP r LowPriK r Magelln MidCap MuniInc NwMkt r OTC 100Index Puritn SCmdtyStrt SrsIntGrw SrsIntVal SrInvGrdF STBF StratInc StrReRt r

17.55 40.82 49.00 23.41 8.57 63.82 63.85 20.11 25.51 25.52 24.07 38.33 15.80 29.92 9.49 11.84 10.82 79.94 16.77 79.97 8.39 20.75 10.84 10.35 27.80 11.84 7.66 9.92 33.50 33.48 60.34 25.19 12.90 15.38 52.78 8.24 17.09 9.21 9.77 8.21 11.85 8.49 10.93 9.36

+0.02 -0.24 +0.11 -0.10 -0.02 -0.23 -0.23 +0.18 +0.24 +0.25 +0.18 +0.63 +0.27 +0.03 -0.01

-0.50 +0.20 -0.51 -0.04 -0.28 -0.01 +0.32

+0.14 +0.24 +0.23 +0.05 +0.12 -0.02 +0.05 -0.59 +0.08 +0.04 +0.10 +0.09 +0.16 -0.01 -0.01 +0.03

-2.9 -6.5 -15.7 -7.6 -5.3 -5.7 -5.6 -10.7 -15.4 -15.3 -15.1 -12.7 -12.8 -6.7 -1.1 +6.5 +6.7 -3.9 -7.7 -3.8 -1.8 -14.8 +5.1 +6.0 -15.9 +6.1 +6.2 -13.5 -6.7 -6.6 -15.7 -8.2 +8.4 +2.3 -3.9 -5.7 -3.7 -11.5 -13.5 -17.4 +6.3 +1.4 +2.1 -0.9

TotalBd 11.00 +5.3 USBI 11.77 +6.2 Value 58.87 +0.78 -14.3 Fidelity Selects: Gold r 45.25 +0.01 -11.5 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn 32.89 +0.29 -12.7 500IdxInv 41.27 +0.33 -6.4 IntlInxInv 30.41 +0.48 -13.3 TotMktInv 33.58 +0.27 -7.6 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv 41.28 +0.34 -6.4 TotMktAd r 33.59 +0.28 -7.5 First Eagle: GlblA 44.63 +0.45 -3.7 OverseasA 21.49 +0.23 -5.2 Frank/Temp Frnk A: FedTFA p 12.09 -0.01 +10.0 FoundAl p 9.49 +0.08 -7.9 HYTFA p 10.19 +10.0 IncomA p 2.01 -3.4 USGovA p 6.91 +0.01 +5.3 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv 12.70 -0.01 -3.0 IncmeAd 2.00 +0.01 -3.3 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.03 +0.01 -3.7 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 18.50 +0.14 -9.6 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 6.08 +0.11 -12.9 GlBd A p 12.74 -0.01 -3.1 GrwthA p 15.89 +0.23 -10.7 WorldA p 13.40 +0.17 -9.7 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 12.76 -0.01 -3.5 GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 36.27 +0.17 -9.8 GMO Trust III: Quality 20.50 +0.15 +3.0 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.04 +0.16 -18.4 Quality 20.51 +0.15 +3.1 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 6.69 -0.03 -2.9

MidCapV 31.43 +0.34 Harbor Funds: Bond x 12.06 -0.09 CapApInst 35.50 -0.33 IntlInv t 51.01 +0.83 Intl r 51.61 +0.84 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 27.95 +0.21 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI 28.00 +0.21 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 35.41 +0.21 Div&Gr 17.99 +0.23 TotRetBd 11.48 +0.01 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 13.03 -0.11 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r 15.97 +0.13 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 15.28 +0.14 CmstkA 14.03 +0.14 EqIncA 7.85 +0.06 GrIncA p 17.09 +0.19 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 21.07 -0.12 AssetStA p 21.80 -0.12 AssetStrI r 22.01 -0.13 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.87 +0.02 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd 11.86 +0.01 HighYld 7.59 -0.03 ShtDurBd 11.00 USLCCrPls 18.55 +0.19 Janus T Shrs: OvrseasT r 35.57 +0.42 PrkMCVal T 20.41 +0.21 John Hancock Cl 1: LSBalanc 11.97 +0.04 LSGrwth 11.59 +0.07 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 17.56 +0.12 Longleaf Partners: Partners 25.65 +0.12 Loomis Sayles:

-13.1 +1.6 -3.3 -15.0 -14.8 -19.3 -19.2 -16.4 -7.7 +5.6 +6.0 -4.5 -5.5 -9.9 -7.4 -10.3 -11.2 -10.7 -10.6 +6.0 +6.1 -2.3 +1.4 -10.3 -29.8 -9.6 -6.5 -9.7 -19.0 -9.2

LSBondI 13.98 StrInc C 14.43 +0.01 LSBondR 13.93 StrIncA 14.35 +0.01 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY 12.17 +0.01 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 9.65 +0.12 BdDebA p 7.38 -0.03 ShDurIncA p 4.52 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.54 -0.01 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.51 -0.01 MFS Funds A: TotRA 13.40 +0.12 ValueA 20.65 +0.29 MFS Funds I: ValueI 20.73 +0.28 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.18 +0.08 MergerFd 15.66 +0.03 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.46 TotRtBdI 10.46 MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI 34.67 -0.21 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 25.75 +0.17 GlbDiscZ 26.12 +0.17 SharesZ 18.68 +0.14 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 43.69 +0.67 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 6.84 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 26.07 +0.07 Intl I r 16.63 +0.45 Oakmark 38.85 +0.23 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.02 GlbSMdCap 13.30 +0.13 Oppenheimer A: DvMktA p 29.46 +0.25 GlobA p 53.69 +0.60

+1.9 +0.4 +1.7 +1.0 +3.8 -16.3 -1.2 +1.5 +0.8 +1.4 -3.6 -8.5 -8.3 -16.1 -0.8 +4.1 +4.4 -7.2 -9.5 -9.3 -9.3 -4.9 NA -6.0 -14.3 -5.9 -7.8 -12.4 -19.2 -11.1

GblStrIncA 4.06 -0.01 -0.9 IntBdA p 6.33 -0.01 -0.8 MnStFdA 29.77 +0.21 -8.1 RisingDivA 14.50 +0.12 -5.7 S&MdCpVl 27.62 +0.18 -13.8 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 13.14 +0.10 -6.4 S&MdCpVl 23.55 +0.16 -14.3 Oppenheimer C&M: RisingDvC p 13.09 +0.10 -6.3 Oppenheimer Roch: RcNtMuA 6.94 -0.01 +10.7 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 29.20 +0.24 -19.0 IntlBdY 6.33 -0.01 -0.6 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.78 -0.02 +1.6 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.19 +0.02 -0.8 AllAsset 11.60 +0.02 -0.9 ComodRR 7.59 +0.02 -7.1 DivInc 11.03 -0.02 +0.5 EmgMkCur 10.08 +0.02 -3.7 HiYld 8.67 -0.03 -1.5 InvGrCp 10.45 -0.01 +3.6 LowDu 10.29 -0.01 +0.7 RealRtnI 11.98 -0.03 +8.7 ShortT 9.77 TotRt 10.78 -0.02 +1.8 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.29 -0.01 +0.4 RealRtA p 11.98 -0.03 +8.4 TotRtA 10.78 -0.02 +1.5 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 10.78 -0.02 +0.9 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.78 -0.02 +1.6 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 10.78 -0.02 +1.7 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 46.09 +0.10 +0.6 Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 35.72 +0.30 -12.1 Price Funds: BlChip 36.25 -0.24 -4.9

CapApp 19.42 EmMktS 28.00 EqInc 21.22 EqIndex 31.26 Growth 29.86 HlthSci 31.20 HiYield 6.26 IntlBond 10.07 Intl G&I 11.55 IntlStk 12.14 MidCap 53.62 MCapVal 21.22 N Asia 16.43 New Era 41.11 N Horiz 32.08 N Inc 9.65 R2010 14.73 R2015 11.27 R2020 15.39 R2025 11.15 R2030 15.84 R2035 11.13 R2040 15.80 ShtBd 4.82 SmCpStk 30.26 SmCapVal 31.67 SpecIn 12.06 Value 20.89 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 11.67 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 10.13 PremierI r 18.50 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 34.53 S&P Sel 18.33 Scout Funds: Intl 27.39 Selected Funds: AmShD 36.71 Sequoia 132.04 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 17.23 Third Avenue Fds: ValueInst 40.98

+0.16 +0.30 +0.28 +0.26 -0.22 -0.06 -0.03 +0.01 +0.23 +0.13 +0.13 +0.25 +0.19 +0.27 +0.04 +0.07 +0.06 +0.09 +0.07 +0.10 +0.07 +0.10 +0.33 +0.56 +0.01 +0.28

-4.4 -20.6 -9.2 -6.5 -7.1 +3.0 -2.5 +3.2 -13.2 -14.7 -8.4 -10.5 -14.3 -21.2 -4.2 +4.4 -4.0 -5.2 -6.4 -7.4 -8.3 -9.0 -9.3 +1.1 -12.1 -12.3 +0.6 -10.5

+0.15 -13.1 +0.14 -13.0 +0.20 -9.1 +0.27 -7.1 +0.15 -6.3 +0.39 -15.0 +0.36 -11.3 -0.44 +2.1 +0.26 -13.8 +0.59 -20.8

Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 23.59 IntValue I 24.10 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.84 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml 20.64 CAITAdm 11.21 CpOpAdl 66.84 EMAdmr r 31.39 Energy 105.68 ExtdAdm 36.04 500Adml 106.85 GNMA Ad 11.15 GrwAdm 29.56 HlthCr 54.23 HiYldCp 5.50 InfProAd 27.46 ITBdAdml 11.80 ITsryAdml 12.10 IntGrAdm 51.78 ITAdml 13.84 ITGrAdm 10.03 LtdTrAd 11.13 LTGrAdml 10.13 LT Adml 11.21 MCpAdml 82.93 MuHYAdm 10.60 PrmCap r 62.27 ReitAdm r 74.22 STsyAdml 10.83 STBdAdml 10.66 ShtTrAd 15.93 STIGrAd 10.66 SmCAdm 30.26 TtlBAdml 10.99 TStkAdm 28.81 WellslAdm 53.07 WelltnAdm 51.14 Windsor 39.82 WdsrIIAd 42.08 Vanguard Fds: AssetA 22.86 CapOpp 28.92

+0.07 -15.0 +0.06 -14.8 +0.15 -8.3 -0.03 -1.8 +7.7 +0.10 -12.9 +0.42 -21.2 +1.15 -12.6 +0.33 -12.7 +0.86 -6.4 +0.01 +6.4 -0.03 -5.6 +0.36 +5.8 -0.02 +1.8 -0.26 +10.5 -0.01 +8.7 +8.6 +0.46 -15.8 -0.01 +7.3 -0.01 +5.5 -0.01 +2.9 +0.03 +13.1 -0.01 +8.5 +0.26 -10.0 -0.01 +8.6 +0.18 -8.8 +1.36 -2.9 +2.0 +2.6 +1.4 -0.01 +1.5 +0.42 -13.0 +6.2 +0.24 -7.5 -0.27 +3.8 +0.02 -2.6 +0.42 -12.0 +0.55 -6.6 +0.19 -5.9 +0.04 -13.0

DivdGro 14.16 Energy 56.26 EqInc 19.77 Explr 64.92 GNMA 11.15 GlobEq 15.62 HYCorp 5.50 HlthCre 128.47 InflaPro 13.98 IntlGr 16.26 IntlVal 26.93 ITIGrade 10.03 LifeCon 15.82 LifeGro 20.26 LifeMod 18.59 LTIGrade 10.13 Morg 16.53 MuInt 13.84 PrecMtls r 21.43 PrmcpCor 12.68 Prmcp r 59.98 SelValu r 17.12 STAR 18.14 STIGrade 10.66 StratEq 16.77 TgtRetInc 11.29 TgRe2010 22.14 TgtRe2015 12.06 TgRe2020 21.15 TgtRe2025 11.92 TgRe2030 20.21 TgtRe2035 12.04 TgtRe2040 19.70 TgtRe2045 12.37 USGro 17.05 Wellsly 21.90 Welltn 29.61 Wndsr 11.80 WndsII 23.71 Vanguard Idx Fds: TotIntAdm r 22.18 TotIntlIP r 88.78 500 106.85 MidCap 18.25

+0.13 -0.5 +0.61 -12.7 +0.12 -0.9 +0.38 -11.0 +0.01 +6.3 +0.16 -12.5 -0.02 +1.7 +0.86 +5.7 -0.13 +10.4 +0.14 -15.9 +0.48 -16.3 -0.01 +5.4 -1.9 +0.18 -7.6 +0.13 -4.2 +0.03 +13.0 -0.08 -8.3 -0.01 +7.2 -0.09 -19.7 +0.04 -7.9 +0.18 -8.8 +0.22 -8.7 +0.09 -4.1 -0.01 +1.4 +0.08 -8.5 -0.03 +1.8 +0.09 -0.8 +0.06 -2.9 +0.13 -4.3 +0.09 -5.5 +0.16 -6.8 +0.11 -8.0 +0.18 -8.4 +0.11 -8.4 -0.12 -6.6 -0.11 +3.7 +0.02 -2.7 +0.12 -12.1 +0.31 -6.7

SmCap

+0.32 +1.28 +0.86 +0.05

Yacktman Funds:

-15.8 -15.8 -6.4 -10.1

30.20 +0.42 -13.1

SmlCpGth

19.33 +0.14 -11.8

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B USI N ESS

B6 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

M 

If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Marla Polenz at 541-617-7815, e-mail business@bendbulletin.com, or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at www.bendbulletin.com. Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

BUSINESS CALENDAR TODAY

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

ENTRELEADERSHIP TRAINING PROGRAM: Dave Ramsey’s daylong leadership training program teaches individuals, teams and businesses how to thrive in tough times. This workshop is a live simulcast with Ramsey from Dallas. Ramsey is a personal money management expert, author and host of a national radio program. Purchase tickets online at www.cocba.com or from any Mid-Oregon Credit Union location as well as Cornerstone Book and Gifts in Redmond; Life Song Christian Books in Prineville; Hearthside Books in Madras, and Eastmont Church and Westside Church Bookstore in Bend; $39; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541-382-5496 or info@ cocba.org. BEND WEBCAM 2011: Hosted by Pixelsilk and the Advertising Federation of Central Oregon, this two-day event at The Oxford Hotel and The Tower Theatre features workshops, breakout sessions and keynote addresses about search engine optimization, social media, design, branding as well as more creative and marketing Web topics. Register for one day, two days or specific sessions; $479 for two days; $249 for one day; $129 per session; discounts available; Registration takes place from 7:30 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. both days.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave.; 541385-1992 or www.bendwebcam.com/. NONPROFIT GRANT WRITING: Two Friday mornings. Registration required; $59; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or http:// noncredit.cocc.edu. OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining .com. WORD 2010, BEYOND THE BASICS: Registration required; $59; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; COCC - Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270 or http://noncredit.cocc .edu. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or www.facebook.com/Zoomtax. 2011 CANNES LIONS WINNERS REEL: This event rewards agencies and marketers from around the world for their advertising creativity; $8; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-306-8324, cam@camdavis .com or www.bendwebcam.com.

BEND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT ADVISORY BOARD MEETING: Monthly meeting held in the board room. For additional information contact Jon Skidmore; free; 7 a.m.; City Hall, 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-350-3783. YOU ON YOUR BEST DAY: Michael Allosso will discuss how he believes everyone is a leader and leadership is how you interact with and treat others. Allosso will offer tools to improve communication style and make conversations and meetings more productive. Buffet breakfast included and registration required; $59; 7-11:30 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or http://noncredit.cocc.edu. SOCIAL SECURITY UPDATES FOR 2011: Presented by Anna Robbins, Edward Jones Financial Advisor, and includes Tim Nein of Genworth Financial and Micah Smith, Social Security Administration claims representative. RSVP to Lynn Hobson; free; noon-1 p.m.; Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 S.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-330-4329.

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-550-6603. HOW TO START A BUSINESS: Registration is required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290 or http:// noncredit.cocc.edu.

SATURDAY BEGINNING QUICKBOOKS PRO: Registration required; $59; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or http:// noncredit.cocc.edu.

SUNDAY NATIONAL FOUNDATION OF INDEPENDENT BUSINESS OREGON ANNUAL SMALL BUSINESS SUMMIT: A weekend of presentations and discussions about Oregon’s economy, policies with small business owners and state public policymakers. Begins Sunday, Oct. 2 through Tuesday, Oct. 4; $177 for NFIB members; $277 for others; 5 p.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; 866-307-2846 or www. nfib.com/or.

THURSDAY BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. BBG BEND BUSINESS GROUP: Weekly meeting. Guests please pre-register with Matt Bassitt; free; 7:30 a.m.; Phoenix Inn Suites Bend, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541-323-7000. LEADERSHIP SERIES: Nine-month seminar series held the first Thursday of each month; $645 for the series or $85 for each individual seminar; 8

FRIDAY Oct. 7 TOWN HALL BREAKFAST, THE FUTURE OF EDUCATION IN CENTRAL OREGON: Bend-La Pine Schools Superintendent Ron Wilkinson, OSUCascades Campus Vice President Becky Johnson and Central Oregon Community College President Jim Middleton present a state of the schools address, discuss budgeting strategies and share plans for the future; $30 for Bend Chamber members, $40 for others; 7:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org. EDWARD JONES COFFEE CLUB: Current market and economic update including current rates; free; 9 a.m.; Ponderosa Coffee House, 61292 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 105, Bend; 541617-8861. WORK ZONE FLAGGER CLASS: Covers the fundamentals of traffic safety and meets the requirements of ODOT’s construction specifications.

Registration required; $79; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or http://noncredit.cocc .edu. STRATEGIC MARKETING: Three Friday morning classes. Registration required; $59; 10 a.m.-noon; COCC - Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270 or http://noncredit.cocc.edu. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or www.facebook.com/Zoomtax.

MONDAY Oct. 10 FORECLOSURE PREVENTION CLASS: Learn about NeighborImpact’s Housing Center tools and services which can assist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541-318-7506, ext. 109, karenb@neighborimpact.org or www.homeownershipcenter.org.

OPEN SUNDAY 1-4

OPEN SATURDAY 1-5

Great buy in Awbrey Glen! Such a welcoming home with master on the main, bonus room with 2 separate offices. Sits next to a greenbelt. A Must See! MLS# 201009320 $489,900 DIRECTIONS: Mt. Washington, left on Awbrey Glen, left on Champion Cir, right on NW Whitworth. 2700 NW Whitworth Way

BROKEN TOP - Wonderful home on 17th fairway. Expansive deck with views of golf course, lake & mountains. Many upgrades!! 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath, 4100 sq. ft. Master on main, bonus/game room. MLS# 201104488 $789,900 DIRECTIONS: Pick up map at gatehouse. 19502 Green Lakes Loop.

Terrific downtown location on two multi-family tax lots. Great investment opportunity, tons of potential. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2100 sq. ft. on .25 of an acre lot. MLS# 201106221 $276,571 DIRECTIONS: Newport Ave west to north on NW 3rd, right on Portland. 290 NW Portland Ave.

MELANIE MAITRE, BROKER 541-480-4186

SUSAN AGLI, BROKER, SRES 541-408-3773

CURTIS GRANT, BROKER 541-639-2577

OPEN SATURDAY 1-4

OPEN SUNDAY 1-4

W NE ICE PR

Want a wonderful 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 2352 sq. ft. home in a great NW Redmond neighborhood? Then you must come visit this special home with 2 master suites. $224,900 MLS# 201101840 DIRECTIONS: Antler Ave, North on 19th, East on Jackpine. 1540 Jackpine Ave.

RIVER CANYON ESTATES - 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1815 sq. ft. townhome. Granite counters, wood floors & gas fireplaces. Mountain views from master suite. MLS# 202206881 $269,000 DIRECTIONS: South on Brookswood Blvd., right on Hollygrape, right on Foxglove. 61172 Foxglove Lp.

PAT PALAZZI, BROKER 541-771-6996

CURTIS GRANT, BROKER 541-639-2577

OPEN HOUSE OPEN SATURDAY 1-4 W NE ICE PR

CUL-DE-SAC

OPEN SUNDAY 1-4

541-382-4123 AWBREY BUTTE - Breath taking Cascade views. 3 bedrooms 3.5 baths, 4823 sq. ft. Exquisite custom home with African Ribbon Mahogany cabinetry. An entertainer’s delight. MLS# 201002623 $1,025,000 DIRECTIONS 3rd St. to Mt. Washington, left on Perspective, right on Horizon. 3230 NW Horizon Dr.

VIRGINIA ROSS, BROKER, ABR, CRS, GRI 541-383-4336

We’re pleased to present the Coldwell Banker Cul-De-Sac:

60 Agents And Thousands

Great buy in Awbrey Glen! Such a welcoming home with master on the main, bonus room with 2 separate offices. Sits next to a greenbelt. A Must See! MLS# 201009320 $489,900 DIRECTIONS: Mt. Washington, left on Awbrey Glen, left on Champion Cir, right on NW Whitworth. 2700 NW Whitworth Way

DAVID GILMORE, BROKER 541-312-7271

Of Listings At OPEN SATURDAY 1-4

D I SPATC H E S Volunteers in Medicine Clinic of the Cascades and Saving Grace were listed among Oregon Business magazine’s 100 Best Nonprofits to Work For in Oregon 2011. Volunteers in Medicine Clinic of the Cascades is ranked 21 among the small organizations with fewer than 20 employees, and Saving Grace is ranked 15 among medium organization with 20-49 employees. Volunteers in Medicine Clinic of the Cascades is a medical clinic serving low-income, uninsured families in Deschutes County. Bend-based Saving Grace provides family violence and sexual assault services while promoting life without violence. To build this list Oregon Business surveyed 5,500 employees from 170 nonprofits statewide. More information is available at www .oregonbusiness.com. KWSO-FM of Warm Springs received the award Non-Commercial Radio Station of the Year from the Oregon Association of Broadcasters at its annual fall conference held Sept. 16 and 17.

cocc.edu.

OPEN FRIDAY 1-4

MONDAY POWERPOINT 2010: Registration required; $59; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-383-7270 or http:// noncredit.cocc.edu.

a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-83-7290 or http://noncredit.cocc .edu. OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining .com. SUSTAINABLE BUILDING ADVISOR COURSE INFORMATIONAL MEETING: Learn about Central Oregon Community College’s nine-month program for building professionals looking for training to apply sustainable concepts; free; 5:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Boyle Education Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or http:// noncredit.cocc.edu/building/default .aspx. THE ART OF SELLING YOUR ARTS AND CRAFTS: Four-evening class. Registration required; $49; 6:30-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or http://noncredit.

1st time on the market in Mt. Bachelor Village. Great ski retreat/vacation rental/investment. 1 bedroom, 1 bath, 626 sq. ft. MLS# 201104241 $91,500 DIRECTIONS: SW Reed Market Rd. to Mt. Bachelor Village Dr. Follow Mt. Bachelor Dr. to Ski House I unit 117.

www.bendproperty.com 486 SW Bluff Dr., Old Mill District Bend, OR 97702 or ind us at: youtube.com/coldwellbankermorris facebook.com/bendproperty twitter/buybend

BONNIE SAVICKAS, BROKER 541-408-7537

OPEN TUESDAY 2-4

Westside hillside home with 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 3-car garage, big vaulted ceilings, living, dining, great room AND bonus/family room too! Landscaped & fenced. MLS# 201107882 $395,000 DIRECTIONS: Take Portland or Newport west. Right on Awbrey road. Left on Powell Butte Loop. 689 NW Powell Butte Loop.

MICHELLE TISDEL, PC, BROKER 541-390-3490

OPEN SATURDAY 11-3

OPEN SUNDAY 1-4

OPEN SUNDAY 1-4

Great buy in Awbrey Glen! Such a welcoming home with master on the main, bonus room with 2 separate offices. Sits next to a greenbelt. A Must See! MLS# 201009320 $489,900 DIRECTIONS: Mt. Washington, left on Awbrey Glen, left on Champion Cir, right on NW Whitworth. 2700 NW Whitworth Way

Beautifully upgraded 5 bedroom, 3 bath home with granite counters, hardwood floors, huge master suite and just minutes from the Old Mill & Downtown! It’s a must see! MLS# 20110581 $279,900 DIRECTIONS: Take Brookswood south, turn right on Lodgepole and left on Astro. 19765 Astro Lane

Single-level condo, corner unit on top floor situated above The Old Mill District. Top quality finishes throughout, 2 master suites, 2 secured parking stalls with storage closet. MLS# 20106900 $595,000 DIRECTIONS: 3rd St. to west on Wilson Ave., right on Bluff Dr. 363 SW Bluff Dr. #410

JERRY STONE, BROKER 541-390-9598

MELANIE MAITRE, BROKER 541-480-4186

LISA CAMPBELL, BROKER 541-419-8900


L

Inside

OREGON Federal agents raid medical marijuana garden, see Page C3. OBITUARIES Former Florida governor Claude Kirk Jr., see Page C5.

www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

OSU-Cascades enrollment rises Prisons in School’s 10 percent bump puts it on track to meet growth target

IN BRIEF

STATE BUDGET

Cardio Challenge registration begins Registration for the Community Cardio Challenge in Jefferson County kicks off today at Mountain View Hospital in Madras. Mountain View Hospital, the Madras Aquatic Center and the county’s public health department have teamed up to host the challenge, which runs from Saturday to Nov. 16 and awards teams and individual participants who complete the most cardio-respiratory activity within that 50-day period. Anyone who works or lives in Jefferson County and is older than 18 can register from 4 to 6 p.m. today outside Mountain View Hospital in Madras. Registration is also open online until Oct. 7 at www.mvhd.org. To qualify for prizes, participants must complete at least 35 days of cardio activity throughout the challenge period and pay a registration fee of $5. The fees will serve as prize money for first-, second- and third-place individuals and team winners in male and female categories. Winners will be announced at the MAC Turkey Trot 10k and Fun Run on Nov. 26. For more information, visit www.mvhd.org. — Bulletin staff report

By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin

Enrollment at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus grew by about 10 percent compared with last year, according to preliminary data released by the campus. Junior, senior and graduate

student enrollment is now 750, though that number will not be finalized until the fourth week of the term. OSU-Cascades does not yet have totals for lower-level students who are enrolled both at the campus and Central Oregon Community College.

OSU-Cascades’ growth has been driven by the economic downturn and an enrollment boom at Central Oregon Community College. The campus has also added programs in recent years, and it hopes to expand offerings in the near future.

The campus projected just 4 percent growth for 2011-12. That number, though, was lower than what campus officials hoped for as OSU-Cascades aims to hit 2,000 students by 2020 — the magic number campus officials believe will justify converting OSU-Cascades into a full-fledged four-year university. See Enrollment / C5

The Bulletin

Photos by Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Bend Fall Festival

Work continues Thursday on Deschutes Brewery’s new 6,750-square-foot, two-story building that will include five new fermentation tanks along with a remodel of the current tasting room and gift shop. The expansion will allow Deschutes Brewery to brew an additional 105,000 barrels of beer a year and enhance processes for quality and consistency. This project is the first part of a two-phase expansion. The second phase will take place in several years and include five more fermentation tanks.

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BEND

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Oregon wildfires The following fires were burning in the mapped area below as of 9:40 a.m. Thursday. For updates, go to www.nwccweb.us/information/ firemap.aspx.

Crews work on the two-story expansion of the Deschutes Brewery & Public House located just south of the brewpub’s current location in downtown Bend on Thursday. The expansion — expected to open in early 2012 — will include outdoor balcony seating, a private-dining space and more indoor seating.

SHADOW LAKE FIRE • Acres: 10,000 • Containment: 40 percent • Threatened structures: None • Cause: Lightning

MOTHER LODE FIRE • Acres: 2,620 • Containment: 10 percent • Threatened structures: 1 • Cause: Lightning

WASCO LAKE FIRE • Acres: 200 • Containment: 70 percent • Threatened structures: 0 • Cause: Human Hood River

Dollar Lake Fire Mother Lode Fire Wasco Lake Fire

Pendleton

Mitchell John Day Sisters Prineville Bend

Shadow Lake Fire Burns

High Desert Education Service District Superintendent Dennis Dempsey announced Thursday that he will retire in June after 12 years of service. Dempsey has overseen services for Bend-La Pine, Sisters, Crook County and Redmond school districts. He said he will now be working with the district’s board of directors in the se-

SALEM — When it comes housing inmates, there are certain fixed costs — they must eat, they need clothes and their medical conditions can’t be ignored. At the governor’s request, and in light of the most recent economic forecast showing a dip, every state agency is penciling out how to slash another 5 to 10 percent from their bottom lines. For the Department of Corrections, officials said that task is proving to be exceptionally difficult. While the prison population is on the rise, state budgets are being tightened. Tim Walker, with the legislative fiscal office, pointed out that the department has mandatory sentencing laws that are difficult to change and limited flexibility when it comes to cost-saving measures. “Other agencies tend to have more flexibility,” he said. Today and for the first time, a new public safety commission created by the governor will meet to begin looking at the state’s criminal justice system. The commission will examine the state’s mandatory sentencing requirements and take a comprehensive look at how the system is working. While the state is experiencing some of the lowest crime rates in at least four decades, it’s also seeing an increase in inmate population. See Prisons / C5

Woman’s miniature donkey shot to death By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

After 12 years, High Desert ESD superintendent to retire Bulletin staff report

Madras

La Pine

tight spot with more cuts due

By Lauren Dake

EVENT CLOSURE

Mi

C

lection of a new superintendent. “I’ve reached a point at which I need to focus on my health and family and I’m ready to pass the torch to a new superintendent with a fresh perspective,” Dempsey said in a statement. During his tenure with High Desert ESD, Dempsey also served as superintendent of the Brothers School Dis-

trict for six years and the Black Butte School District for one year. He served twice as the interim superintendent for the Sisters School District. He has worked in education for more than 36 years. “The highlight has been the opportunity to work with amazing students and people who are passionate about the children they serve,” he said.

Dennis Dempsey

The owner of a miniature donkey that was shot and killed last week is hoping somebody knows something that will help her unravel the mystery. On Sept. 22, Karen Skye found 5-year-old Little Cloud dead, leaning up against a fence on her property off Deschutes Market Road north of Bend. The donkey had been shot twice in the head, once in the nose and once between the eyes. Deschutes County Sheriff’s investigators determined the shooter had used a .22 caliber weapon and found fresh tire tracks and footprints leading from the shoulder of the road to the edge of Skye’s fence. “It appears that she was shot within about 10 or 15 feet, someone just decided to pull over and shoot her for heaven knows what reason,” she said. Little Cloud was shot within a roughly 24-hour window before Skye found her dead. See Donkey / C5

MILES 0 Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Correction In a story headlined “Former COCC professor to run for Conger’s seat,” which ran Thursday, Sept. 29, on Page C1, Nathan Hovekamp’s undergraduate institution was incorrect. He received his bachelor’s degree from Kent State University. The Bulletin regrets the error.

50

Well sh t! YOUR PHOTOS We’re taking Well, shoot! — The Bulletin’s photo-taking workshop — in a new direction. So far, we’ve let our photographers do most of the talking (and the shooting). Now it’s all you. Can you work a camera and capture a great photo? And can you tell us a little bit about it? Start e-mailing your own photos to readerphotos@bendbulletin.com and we’ll pick the best for publication inside this section. Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. In the meantime, through the end of the year, continue reading our professional tips every other Tuesday in the Local section — and keep sending us your stuff! (No doctored photos, please!)


C2 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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

Burglary — A burglary was reported at 10:05 p.m. Sept. 28, in the 100 block of West Antler Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 8:20 p.m. Sept. 28, in the 1700 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:44 p.m. Sept. 28, in the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 10:14 a.m. Sept. 28, in the 2800 block of Northwest Eighth Street. Theft — Gasoline was reported stolen at 7:41 a.m. Sept. 28, in the 1000 block of Southwest Deschutes Avenue. Prineville Police Department

Theft — A theft was reported at 8:40 a.m. Sept. 28, in the area of Northeast Knowledge Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:55 a.m. Sept. 28, in the area of Southeast Lynn Boulevard. Unauthorized use — A vehicle was reported stolen at 1:14 p.m. Sept. 28, in the area of Northeast Sixth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 1:41 p.m. Sept. 28, in the area of Northeast Third Street.

Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 2:10 p.m. Sept. 28, in the area of North Main Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:38 p.m. Sept. 28, in the area of Northwest Third Street. Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office

Burglary — A burglary was reported at 9:13 p.m. Sept. 28, in the area of Upper Three Creeks. DUII — Julie Ellen Rocher, 55, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:04 p.m. Sept. 28, in the 54500 block of Foster Road in Bend. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 5 p.m. Sept. 28, in the area of Glendale Road and Stellar Drive in Bend. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:20 p.m. Sept. 28, in the 63100 block of Powell Butte Highway in Bend.

BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 9:31 a.m. — Natural vegetation fire, Boonesborough Drive. 12:27 p.m. — Passenger vehicle fire, 915 N.W. Wall St. 6:27 p.m. — Smoke odor reported, 204 N.E. Second St. 16 — Medical aid calls. Wednesday 7:16 p.m. — Brush or brushand-grass mixture fire, 64120 O.B. Riley Road. 17 — Medical aid calls.

CLACKAMAS COUNTY

Couple found guilty in faith-healing trial The Associated Press OREGON CITY — A couple who prayed and rubbed olive oil on their sick infant rather than seek medical care for the dying boy was convicted Thursday of manslaughter, becoming the latest members of an Oregon faithhealing church to be blamed in their child’s death. Dale and Shannon Hickman, both 26, are members of the Followers of Christ Church, which has a history of rejecting medical care for congregants’ children and relying instead on techniques such as prayer and anointing the sick with oils. Five other church members have been convicted in Clackamas County for crimes related to the rejection of medical care for their children, said Greg Horner, chief deputy district attorney.

The Hickmans’ conviction on second-degree manslaughter charges typically requires a mandatory minimum sentence of six years in prison. But because of a religious exemption in state law at time of the crime, the couple likely will face no more than 18 months in prison and a $250,000 fine, The Oregonian reported. Clackamas County Circuit Court Judge Robert Herndon allowed the couple to remain free until they are sentenced Oct. 31. Prosecutors claimed Shannon Hickman never sought prenatal care when she was pregnant with David, who was born two months early at his grandmother’s home and died less than nine hours later when he had trouble breathing. He was born with a bacterial infection and

underdeveloped lungs. Medical experts for the prosecution testified that the baby had a 99 percent chance of survival if his parents had sought medical care. But prosecutors claimed the couple never considered taking the baby to the hospital. Defense attorney Mark Cogan said his clients were the victims of religious persecution. He argued that the baby died quickly and said there was no evidence that medical care would have saved him. Dale Hickman testified that he didn’t call 911 once he realized his infant son was ailing “because I was praying.� Shannon Hickman said that as a woman in the church, she must defer to her husband. “That’s not my decision any-

way,� she testified. “I think it’s God’s will whatever happens.� In response to deaths among Followers of Christ members, state lawmakers this year removed the religious defenses from criminal laws. Those exemptions had made it tougher to convict parents who shun a child’s medical care for religious reasons than those who shun it for other reasons like neglect. The change would allow prosecutors to seek stiffer manslaughter or murder charges in faith-healing cases. Two other parents from the Followers of Christ church were convicted earlier this year for failing to seek medical care for their infant daughter, who had a growth that could have left her blind in one eye. They were sentenced to 90 days in jail.

Kizthaber pushing new mental health facility

IRAQ WAR

Report: contractor at fault for exposure to chemical The Associated Press

L B  Compiled from Bulletin staff reports

Trial set for man who crashed van, fled scene A La Pine man who flipped his minivan with four children inside and fled the scene will go to trial on various charges Nov. 1. Davin Wayne Davis, 30, rolled his van on a Forest Service road a few miles south of Pringle Falls on Aug. 22. He ran from the scene when law enforcement officers arrived, leaving behind his four children ranging in age from 2 to 13, but was later arrested by Deschutes County Sheriff’s deputies. None of the children were seriously injured. Davis faces charges of secondand third-degree assault, failure to perform the duties of a driver, driving under the influence of intoxicants, reckless driving and four counts of recklessly endangering another person.

Bend man arrested in Wednesday shooting A Bend man was arrested Wednesday after police say he fired shots at a Bend apartment complex earlier in the week. Brandon Lee Wolf, 20, was arrested on suspicion of attempted assault, unlawful use of a weapon, reckless endangering, felon in possession of a firearm and criminal mischief after police determined he fired several shots at an apartment on Northeast Watt Way early Tuesday morning.

Three people, including a 2year-old girl, were home during the time of the shooting, but no one was injured during the incident. Police found evidence that someone associated with an apartment on Northeast Mary Rose Place was most likely responsible for the shooting. Police identified Wolf as a person of interest, and Wednesday located and seized a pistol believed to have been used in the shooting. Wolf was arraigned in Deschutes County Circuit Court on Wednesday afternoon. Deputy District Attorney John Char said investigators believe Wolf fired three shots, and that it appears he was attempting to target a man who had harassed his girlfriend. Wolf is being held on $10,000 bail.

Open house for new DNF headquarters set The Deschutes National Forest will give public tours of its new headquarters with an open house. The open house is set for 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 13 at 63095 Deschutes Market Road, the site of the new building at the forest’s old Pine Nursery, said Jean Nelson-Dean, forest spokeswoman. Along with the tours there will be a ribbon-cutting ceremony, puppet shows and Forest Service displays. Smokey Bear will also make an appearance.

PORTLAND — A federal agency has found that a contractor failed to act as quickly as it could have to protect soldiers and civilians from exposure to a carcinogenic chemical at an Iraqi water treatment plant. The report by the U.S. Defense Department’s inspector general faults contractor Kellogg, Brown and Root for failing to comply with safety and health standards, which led to nearly 1,000 Army soldiers and civilian employees being exposed to sodium dichromate over five months, The Oregonian reported Thursday. Sodium dichromate is an anticorrosive compound that can cause skin and breathing problems and cancer. The report said it took five months from the initial site visit until the military command required protective equipment. The report said Kellogg, Brown and Root did not fully comply with occupational safety and health standards required under its contract with the Army, so “a greater number of service members and (Department of Defense) civilian employees were exposed to sodium dichromate, and for longer periods, increasing the potential for chronic health effects.� Asked for comment, Kellogg, Brown and Root requested questions in writing but did not immediately respond after The Associated Press complied with the request. The company has previously denied knowingly exposing soldiers or contractors to health risks. Members of the Oregon National Guard have filed suit over alleged exposure to the chemical while they were at the Qarmat Ali water treatment plant. Rocky Bixby, of Tualatin, a

The Associated Press

The Associated Press ile photo

Iraq War veteran Larry Roberta looks down during his testimony before the House Rules Committee at the Oregon Capitol in Salem in 2009. Roberta is one of may who claim they became sick after being exposed to sodium dichromate, which contains a potentially cancer-causing substance. A federal agency has found that a contractor is at fault for soldiers’ and civilians’ exposure to the chemical while working in Iraq. former Oregon National Guard soldier who is listed as the first plaintiff in the suit against KBR, welcomed the government report. “I’m just happy that the government is making a stand on this and protecting its troops,� said Bixby, adding he continues to suffer breathing difficulties that started after he helped secure the plant where Kellogg,

In 1949, the Berlin Airlift comes to an end The Associated Press Today is Friday, Sept. 30, the 273rd day of 2011. There are 92 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On Sept. 30, 1955, actor James Dean, 24, was killed in a two-car collision near Cholame, Calif. ON THIS DATE In 1777, the Continental Congress — forced to flee in the face of advancing British forces — moved to York, Pa. In 1791, Mozart’s opera “The Magic Flute� premiered in Vienna, Austria. In 1809, a treaty was signed by Indiana Territory Gov. William Henry Harrison and representatives of four Indian tribes under which the Indians sold some 3 million acres of land to be used for U.S. settlements. In 1846, Boston dentist William Morton used ether as an anesthetic for the first time as he extracted an ulcerated tooth from merchant Eben Frost. In 1938, after co-signing the Munich Agreement allowing Nazi annexation of Czechoslovakia’s Sudetenland, British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain

T O D AY I N H I S T O R Y said, “I believe it is peace for our time.� In 1949, the Berlin Airlift came to an end. In 1954, the first nuclear-powered submarine, the USS Nautilus, was commissioned by the Navy. In 1962, black student James Meredith was escorted by federal marshals to the campus of the University of Mississippi, where he enrolled for classes the next day. In 1986, the U.S. released accused Soviet spy Gennadiy Zakharov, one day after the Soviets released American journalist Nicholas Daniloff. In 1988, Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev retired President Andrei A. Gromyko from the Politburo and fired other old-guard leaders in a Kremlin shake-up. TEN YEARS AGO Under threat of U.S. military strikes, Afghanistan’s hard-line Taliban rulers said explicitly for the first time that Osama bin Laden was still in the country and that they knew where his hideout was located. George

Gately, the creator of the “Heathcliff� newspaper comic strip, died in Ridgewood, N.J., at age 72. FIVE YEARS AGO Five people were killed when an overpass near Montreal collapsed. Tony Award-winning actress Isabel Bigley died in Los Angeles at age 80. ONE YEAR AGO Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton called Guatemalan leaders to apologize for 1940s U.S.-led experiments that infected occupants of a Guatemala mental hospital with syphilis, apparently to test the effectiveness of penicillin against some sexually transmitted diseases. The government of Ecuador declared a state of siege after rebellious police angered by a law that cut their benefits plunged the small South American nation into chaos. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Nobel Peace Laureate Elie Wiesel is 83. Actress Angie Dickinson is 80. Singer Cissy Houston is 78. Singer Johnny Mathis is

JUNCTION CITY — Gov. John Kitzhaber has told a town hall meeting that he’s committed to building a psychiatric care facility in the city as part of a plan for community-based mental health care in Oregon. He said Wednesday that the facility is needed to replace aging psychiatric hospitals that will close in Portland and Pendleton. “Those facilities are falling apart, and they’re inadequate,� he said. “It’s more cost-effective to build a new facility� than to renovate those hospitals. The Legislature will have to approve $29 million in construction bonds to keep plans on schedule to open a Junction City hospital in 2015, The Register Guard reported. “I would not be in support of building this institution if it wasn’t part of a larger mosaic of how we provide care to those with mental illness in this state,� Kitzhaber said. Kitzhaber, a medical doctor who has kept his license active, said he believes the state can deliver care cheaper with fewer restrictions to patients through community-based, preventative care. If that model is established, he said the Junction City facility could transition into a prison that specializes in treating mentally ill inmates.

76. Singer Marilyn McCoo is 68. Former Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert is 66. Actor John Finn (TV: “Cold Case�) is 59. Rock musician John Lombardo is 59. Actress Fran Drescher is 54. Country singer Marty Stuart is 53. Actress Debrah Farentino is 52. Rock musician Bill Rieflin (R.E.M.) is 51. Actor Eric Stoltz is 50. Rapper-producer Marley Marl is 49. Country singer Eddie Montgomery (Montgomery-Gentry) is 48. Rock singer Trey Anastasio is 47. Actress Monica Bellucci is 47. Rock musician Robby Takac (Goo Goo Dolls) is 47. Actress Lisa Thornhill is 45. Actress Andrea Roth is 44. Actor Tony Hale is 41. Actress Jenna Elfman is 40. Actor Ashley Hamilton is 37. Actress Marion Cotillard is 36. Actor Stark Sands is 33. Actor Mike Damus is 32. Tennis player Martina Hingis is 31. Olympic gold medal gymnast Dominique Moceanu is 30. Actress Lacey Chabert is 29. Actor Kieran Culkin is 29. Singerrapper T-Pain is 27. THOUGHT FOR TODAY “I don’t know whether war is an interlude during peace, or peace an interlude during war.� — Georges Clemenceau, French statesman (1841-1929)

Brown and Root was working to restore water service. “To me, the bottom line is this report confirms what Oregon soldiers and I have been saying for years,� said U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden, who was among a group of senators who sought the evaluation by the inspector general. “KBR and the military command failed to protect soldiers from a known threat.�

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THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 C3

O GOLD HILL

O  B Armed Portland man Jackie O’s half-brother surrenders to police behind bars again PORTLAND — An armed man who surrendered to police early Thursday in Portland had 12 guns, 2,000 rounds of ammunition and body armor in his apartment. John Griffin had been reported for bizarre behavior in the past week, and on Wednesday night, he reportedly leaned out a downtown apartment window and pointed a rifle at a woman. Officers closed off the area while negotiators talked with him by phone. He came out several hours later. Last week police say the 50-year-old Griffin was walking the halls of the apartment building with a rifle, wearing a bullet-proof vest and telling neighbors “We are under the siege.” On Tuesday, police say he was seen screaming out the window wearing the vest and a gas mask. Police say he’ll get mental health treatment.

Jeff Barnard / The Associated Press

Medical marijuana grower James Anderson looks glumly over the remains of a Gold Hill garden Thursday that held hundreds of pot plants before federal agents pulled them out and hauled them away. Anderson said he and others growing on the property were within the limits of the Oregon Medical Marijuana Plan, but that the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency took them anyway.

Agents raid medical pot garden Growers say their operation was within state regulations By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

GOLD HILL — An insurance agent whose rental homes were searched by dozens of federal agents said Thursday that he made sure the 20 people he allowed to grow medical marijuana on his property had checked out under Oregon’s medical marijuana law. But that didn’t stop the Tuesday raid in which 30 agents broke down doors on his five houses in the southern Oregon town of Gold Hill, pointed guns at his wife, ripped out hundreds of plants and seized shotguns, cell phones and a tractor, said Keith Rogers. He said that if state drug officials had searched the property, “they would have happily drove off and did nothing.” But he said “it was strictly (the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration). They are throwing their weight around and saying the voters of Oregon don’t have any rights.” The federal agency referred comment to the U.S. Attorney’s office in Portland, which did not respond to calls and e-mails from The Associated Press. The raid was first reported by KTVLTV in Medford. The search appeared to conform to guidance offered in U.S. Department of Justice memos directing federal agents to enforce drug laws, even in states that have legalized medical marijuana. A June 29 memo signed by Deputy Attorney General James M. Cole clarified guidance in such states, saying that federal agents should not waste their time on individuals such as cancer patients using medical marijuana. But it said “prosecution of significant traffickers of illegal

“They have an unspoken rule they tend to employ. They are really looking for anything over 100 plants. If it is below 100 plants, it does not invite civil forfeiture the way large patches do.” — Allen St. Pierre, National Organization to Legalize Marijuana

drugs, including marijuana, remains a core priority.” Allen St. Pierre of the National Organization to Legalize Marijuana said federal agents regularly bust medical marijuana growing sites in California and Washington. “They have an unspoken rule they tend to employ,” St. Pierre said from Washington, D.C. “They are really looking for anything over 100 plants. If it is below 100 plants, it does not invite civil forfeiture the way large patches do.” The search warrant that agents left with Rogers showed aerial photos of his property with distinctive round circles in regular rows that often indicate marijuana gardens. About 200 plants can be seen in the photo. Oregon law allows a grower to have six plants or 24 ounces of processed marijuana for each of up to four patients. It would mean that the total maximum amount allowed for all 20 growers would be 480 plants. That amount would cover the 472 that federal agents alleged was on the property, even

though grower James Anderson said the real number was closer to 200. Rogers said agents seized paperwork verifying that people growing on his property were within the law. “We poked the bear,” Anderson said as he stood in a guard tower and looked down at the churned earth that remained of the garden. “When you poke the bear, he come after you.” Anderson, who also lives with his wife and two children on the property, said he had just put his 6-year-old son on the school bus and returned to bed with his wife and the baby when “the dog went off.” He went to the door and found federal agents, who handcuffed him and his wife outside the house. A neighbor was hauled outside in her underwear and handcuffed in view of the freeway nearby, he said. No one was arrested. He said he did not see the search warrant until he was released and found a copy left inside. Anderson said he made $15 an hour laying sewer pipes for new housing subdivisions until the market collapsed. He accepts donations from patients he grew for but did not demand payment, which is prohibited by state law. Otherwise, he supports his family on odd jobs, some from his patients. James Bowman, who oversees a medical marijuana plantation that grows for more than 100 plants in nearby Jacksonville, said he was always nervous that federal agents could target his operation. “We are basically doing civil disobedience against the federal government by doing what we are doing,” he said. Rogers, 58, said he had been considering allowing the land to

Magistrate recommends vacating logging plan By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — A federal magistrate recommended Thursday that a Bush administration plan to double logging on some federal lands in western Oregon should be vacated. U.S. Magistrate Judge James Hubel found that the Bureau of Land Management failed to properly consult federal biologists over the potential harm to endangered species like the northern spotted owl before adopting the Western Oregon Plan Revision, known as the WOPR. His recommendation must be approved by a federal judge. If it is endorsed, the Bush-era plan would be replaced by the Northwest Forest Plan, which

was adopted in 1994 to settle bitter court battles to protect spotted owl and salmon habitat from logging. That plan cut logging by more than 80 percent. Conservation groups said they looked forward to returning to a more balanced approach to managing federal lands to protect fish and wildlife. “The judge confirmed what everyone’s been saying for years — that BLM took an illegal shortcut to avoid scientific scrutiny of its plan,” said Kristen Boyles, an attorney for Earthjustice who represented conservation groups. Timber industry spokesman Tom Partin said they were disappointed with the outcome, because it meant fewer timber jobs

and less money for rural counties that share in federal timber revenues. “It was the best science BLM and all the regulatory agencies could come up with in the five years they were working on the western Oregon plan revisions,” said Partin, president of the American Forest Resource Council in Portland. He said he believed the BLM’s decision to make Endangered Species Act consultations over individual logging projects rather than the plan as a whole was valid, though the magistrate disagreed. A timber industry lawsuit claiming the logging volumes set out in the plan were too low was still pending.

go into foreclosure, because he was having trouble renting the houses on the property, until he allowed one renter to grow medical marijuana. Then he allowed all five renters, as well as others, to grow on the property. “It was agree to what was going on, or let the bank have the property back,” he said. “I’m just a guy trying to keep my property. I’m just certain this is gonna push me into bankruptcy.”

Cornelius mayor, 2 councilors recalled CORNELIUS — The mayor of Cornelius and two City Council members who aligned with him have been recalled. The Oregonian reported voters Tuesday turned out Mayor Neal Knight and councilors Jamie Minshal and Mari Gottwald. They had been elected in November, promising to downsize local government. The recall campaign was started by residents who objected to the firing in June of City Manager Dave Waffle.

MEDFORD — The half-brother of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, James Auchincloss, is back in jail in Medford, accused of violating terms of his probation in a child pornography case. A Jackson County sex offender program manager, Nate Gaoiran, told the Mail Tribune the 64-year-old Ashland man was arrested Tuesday and is being held without bail for a hearing. He did not say how Auchincloss violated probation. He pleaded guilty in August 2010 to encouraging child sexual abuse for having computer images of naked boys. As part of his sentence he was ordered to undergo sex offender treatment.

5 antelope carcasses illegally dumped SUTHERLIN — The Oregon State Police are investigating the dumping of five antelope carcasses on the property of a timber company in southern Oregon. The state police are seeking the public’s help in identifying the person or people responsible for dumping the remains. The antelope carcasses were discovered Thursday morning in Marvin Hill, about 20 miles north of Roseburg. Troopers also found several other items littering the site. — From wire reports

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C4 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Skatepark needs a high priority

T

he Bend Park & Recreation District built its skatepark at Ponderosa Park on 15th Street nearly two decades ago, during “the infancy of skateparks,” according to district

Executive Director Don Horton. Since then, the design and audience for skateparks has changed dramatically. Other communities across the nation, state and region have built modern facilities. Not Bend. Skateboard enthusiasts say there’s been lots of talk, and a new skatepark has long been on the list of the park district’s projects, but somehow it never happens. How can it be, they say, that a recreation mecca like Bend hasn’t moved into the modern age on skateboarding? Horton says the district does regular surveys of taxpayers’ priorities, and a new skatepark has not received the support that would push it to the top of the list for funding. He didn’t speculate on the reason for that, but he did say the old stereotype of skaters as hoodlums is longsince out of date. There’s a whole new audience, he says, that involves adults as well as kids. Market research indicates there are approximately 9.3 million skateboarders in the United States today, according to Peter Whitley, program director for the Tony Hawk Foundation, which supports the building of skateparks. Locally, Madras and Redmond have both built skateparks in recent years, and an effort in Sisters that involves community leaders and high school students is moving toward construction in the spring, according to Sisters High math teacher Daniel O’Neill. In Bend, the park district did try a small satellite skatepark about four years ago at Quail Park across Mt.

Washington Drive from Central Oregon Community College. Such satellite or “spot” skateparks have been popular elsewhere, but complaints about noise caused the district to shut it down. For Horton, the message from that experience is that the need is large and location is critical. Despite a recent push for a skatepark at Miller’s Landing, Horton says the district is focused on a revamp at Ponderosa. There’s a new master plan for Ponderosa, and phase one is about to go to the city for permitting. That phase fixes parking issues, he said, which are necessary before a new skatepark could be built. A separate private effort to build a park at Division Street on land owned by the Oregon Department of Transportation is moving forward, according to organizer Travis Yamada, but there’s general agreement that it’s not a substitute for a park district effort. Horton is working on setting up meetings with skatepark advocates to get their help on a design for a new facility, which he expects to cost about $400,000. The district needs to look beyond those taxpayer surveys. It’s not that the surveys are unimportant, but they’re only one piece of information. And skateboarders may be less likely to fill out surveys than other residents. We hope the district will find that a full consideration of the issues supports a swift move forward on a skatepark.

Demand more from Commission for Blind I

f the Oregon Commission for the Blind were a recalcitrant child, it would have been sent to bed without supper years ago. That it hasn’t is a condemnation not only of the agency but of a system that until now has had no real teeth. The Secretary of State’s office audits state agencies to assure their financial practices are sound and has done so for years. Back in 1995 just such an audit pointed out areas in which the commission’s fiscal management was poor; those or similar problems were found again in audits in 2000, 2001 and, most recently, 2009. Now a follow-up to the 2009 audit reports that, while some progress has been made, the agency overstates its accomplishments, and many of the problems continue. These are not minor matters. Among other things, the agency continues to allow workers to take state automobiles home in violation of state policy, it failed to keep adequate track of where and how its money is being spent and it continued for several

years to lease office space in Lincoln City for a staff expansion that never occurred. The commission’s response was far from satisfactory. Our resources have declined in recent years, Commission Chair Jodi Roth wrote. The state supplies only 9 percent of our budget, she said. We asked for more money but we didn’t get it. Our mission is our most critical concern, more critical than managing our money well. While it is true General Fund dollars make up only a small part of the commission’s budget, the balance comes either from the federal government (tax dollars, again) or from private donors. In both cases, the need for transparency and careful management is still there. Meanwhile, the Secretary of State’s office has been able to do little, says Secretary of State Kate Brown, though that may be changing. Her office is working closely with legislators to hold agency heads accountable for management improvements.

Preserve Bend’s water source By Jeff Eager

I

n Bend, we are blessed with an abundant supply of some of the finest drinking water in the United States. Our water comes from two sources: yearly, about half from groundwater, pumped to the surface with wells; and about half from Bridge Creek, originating from springs high up in the Cascades. For almost 90 years, Bend residents have put the water they have gotten from Bridge Creek to good use, drinking it, bathing in it, and, of course, brewing beer with it. The water from Bridge Creek is the type of water you want for drinking: clean and cold. Better yet, because the water is diverted from Bridge Creek around 1,000 feet higher in elevation than Bend, it does not need to be pumped, saving money. The Bridge Creek water source is a tremendously valuable asset for our community. Unfortunately, federal regulations, risk of fire in the forest around Bridge Creek, and deteriorating old transmission pipes require investment to preserve this asset. The current estimate of the cost to make the necessary improvements is around $68 million, including a hydroelectric facility, which is a revenue generator. This cost will be paid by ratepayers in the form of increased water rates during a time when few can afford to pay more. Given the high cost of the improvements, some have suggested that it would be better to abandon the Bridge Creek source and rely exclusively on groundwater. Originally, I was inclined to agree. When revenue projections for the surface water project changed, I asked staff to provide the council with a new alternatives analy-

IN MY VIEW sis based on the new numbers. I was, frankly, searching for a reason to avoid the expenditure that will be required to retain the Bridge Creek source. Having weighed the arguments and analyzed the data and projections of the alternatives, however, I have come to believe that it is critical to Bend’s future to maintain its dual-source water system for the following reasons: First, the Bridge Creek source provides a reliable supply of water via proven water rights, a precious combination. Bend owns, on behalf of its ratepayers, rights to divert water from Bridge Creek. Were Bend to abandon that source, there is a grave risk that Bend would be unable to obtain rights to replace the supply with additional groundwater. In fact, one of the environmental interest groups urging abandonment of the Bridge Creek source earlier this year lobbied against legislation extending the program which allows for development of new groundwater rights in the Deschutes Basin, claiming that the program harms the Deschutes River. Abandoning proven Bridge Creek rights for uncertain and likely contested groundwater rights would be irresponsible. Faced with similar choices, other water providers have opted for two sources. The City of Portland, faced with the same federal regulatory requirements as Bend, recently decided to upgrade its Bull Run surface water system. The Eugene Water and Electric Board (EWEB), currently a sole-source water supplier to Oregon’s second-largest metropolitan area, has spent large sums attempting to develop a second

source of water. EWEB and other water providers strongly urged Bend to retain its dual-source system. The city of Prineville has struggled in recent years to develop sufficient groundwater supplies to grow its struggling economy. One of the obstacles to economic growth in Prineville is the availability of water, in part because Prineville relies on groundwater only and must fight tooth and nail for new groundwater rights. Bend has enough economic problems; we should not add lack of water to the equation. Second, even if Bend could obtain sufficient groundwater rights to replace the Bridge Creek source, the cost of the new infrastructure and electricity to pump the water out of the ground would be more expensive than making the investments needed to the Bridge Creek source. Bend’s analysis shows that the groundwater-only option would be at least $350 million more expensive over the next 50 years. Third, abandonment of the Bridge Creek source, with the attendant risk and cost, is not the best means to achieve the laudable goal of increasing flows in Tumalo Creek (into which Bridge Creek flows downstream from Tumalo Falls) and the Deschutes River. Far more water can be left in stream more cheaply by continuing to strengthen partnerships with environmental, agricultural, tribal and municipal interests, who have a proven track record of results that have led to increased flows in many of the rivers in the Deschutes Basin. Bend should preserve the dualsource system that has served it well for generations. Jeff Eager is the mayor of Bend.

Letters policy

In My View policy

Submissions

We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer’s signature, phone number and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or OpEd piece every 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 words, signed and include the writer’s phone number and address for verification. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel’s Worth or In My View and send, fax or e-mail them to The Bulletin. WRITE: My Nickel’s Worth OR In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-385-5804 E-MAIL: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

With so much sitting around, vilifying fast food is too simple

I

f you’ve followed the food wars lately, you’re likely to come away with the notion that McDonald’s and other fast-food outlets bear most of the blame for American obesity, particularly the obesity of poor children. While I’m no particular fan of fast food, experience tells me that view is simplistic at best and downright wrong in some respects. Finding the sorts of fresh fruit and vegetables we all know we should be feeding our kids can be both difficult and expensive if you’re poor. Students of city life know that for a variety of reasons inner-city dwellers often find themselves so far from the supermarket shopping most of us take for granted as to be unable to take advantage of it. A quick Web search turns up studies, newspaper articles and urban planning proposals pointing out the

problem in cities from New York to Los Angeles and looking at ways to address it. Distance to a supermarket is an even bigger problem for the rural poor, and for both groups that leaves reliance on small quick-stop markets that seem to specialize in canned, frozen and other processed foods. Shopping fresh in such establishments is difficult and the quality of what is there is often poor. Convenience is only part of the problem, however. Price is another consideration. The U.S. Department of Agriculture releases its National Fruit and Vegetable Retail Report each Friday, and it tracks the cost of fresh produce across the country. Guess what? In almost every case, fruits and vegetables cost more, sometimes a lot more, than they did a year ago. Moreover, to feed a family of four the 21⁄2 to 61⁄2 cups of fresh

JANET STEVENS fruits and vegetables the government says we each need every day will set you back at least $25 or $30 a week. Many of the vegetables, in particular, require cooking before they can be served. That’s fine if your time is your own. It’s something else again if you get off work at, say, 5 p.m., rely on mass transit to get you to a market miles from your home and back at a cost of as much as $5 or more and finally arrive on your doorstep at 6:30 or 7 p.m., to be greeted by two or three hungry mouths who want their dinner now, please. As one

woman told the Christian Science Monitor, it’s far easier and far, far faster to skip the distant market, go to the neighborhood convenience store and serve canned ravioli, complete with fat and too much salt, that you know your kids will not only eat but enjoy. All of that combines to make a quick trip to McDonald’s look pretty attractive, it seems to me. And yes, fast food companies could do more to improve their menus, though some have made great strides in recent years. Again, however, substituting apple slices for french fries poses a problem for the burger joint. Fries are frozen; until they’re thawed and cooked, the store owner need not worry about spoilage. Apples, meanwhile, are fresh and must be tossed out if they’re not used in fairly short order. Too, apples cost more than potatoes do, making spoilage a two-edged problem.

There are all sorts of reasons for the bulking up of America, and no doubt fast food has played a role. But so, too, have the computer and the television set, the loss of physical education in some classrooms, the reliance on daycare providers who fail to push kids to get outside and play, the moms and dads who plunk kids down in front of the TV because it’s easy and their children like it. In fact, there’s no one reason, no simple solution to the problem. Vilifying fast food chains isn’t productive. Far better to address such things as availability of something better, not only in food but in lifestyle choices that find too many of us, young and old, glued to a screen for hours at a time. Janet Stevens is deputy editor of The Bulletin.


THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 C5

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N   Harold Dean Reed, of Prineville June 27, 1938 - Sept. 28, 2011 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: In accordance with his wishes, no service will be held. Contributions may be made to:

The Humane Society of the Ochocos, 1280 SW Tom McCall Rd., Prineville, OR 97754 or The National Kidney Foundation, 30 East 33rd St., New York, NY 10016.

Louie Farkas, of Redmond June 7, 1923 - Aug. 26, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals-Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Celebration of Life: 2pm, Sat., Oct. 8, 2011, Stack Park, 850 NW Kingwood Ave., Redmond.

Robert Dale Greene, of Bend May 10, 1920 - Sept. 29, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend (541) 318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Private family services were held. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701.

Obituary Policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, e-mail or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. DEADLINES: Death notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and noon on Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. PHONE: 541-617-7825 MAIL: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-322-7254 E-MAIL: obits@bendbulletin.com

Claude Kirk, ex-Florida governor Dr. James By Matt Schudel Claude Kirk Jr., who during his single, spectacularly colorful term as Florida’s governor from 1967 to 1971, hired a private police force, defied federal court orders and was a herald of a Republican resurgence in the state, died Sept. 28 at his home in West Palm Beach, Fla. He was 85. He had had a heart attack in February, his son Erik Kirk said, and apparently had another heart attack in his sleep. Kirk was elected to office only once, winning Florida’s gubernatorial race in 1966 as the first Republican to hold the seat in 94 years. He promised to improve the state’s recreation, tourism and business climate without raising taxes. He called Miami — the home of his Democratic opponent — a “cesspool of crime” and proffered a slogan that was seen, even in 1966, as a thinly veiled segregationist plea: “Your home is your castle; protect it.”

10,000 miles a month He called the legislature into session to write a new state constitution, hired a private company to look into statewide corruption and traveled 10,000 miles a month to deliver speeches around the country. He once rode a horse to a news conference and planted the state flag on the ocean floor, vowing to use state-owned airplanes to defend Florida’s territorial rights. A New York Times magazine profile in 1967 declared that Kirk was “playing Governor the way Errol Flynn used to play Captain Blood — charming, daring, somewhat arrogant, seldom going by the rules.” As one of the first two GOP governors in the old Confederacy since Reconstruction — Winthrop Rockefeller of Arkansas was also elected in 1966 — Kirk helped lead a Republican revival in the South. He encouraged speculation that he was a favorite for the 1968 Republican vice presidential nomination, which

Prisons Continued from C1 “What we’re currently doing is not sustainable,” said Sen. Jackie Winters, R-Salem, who will be on the commission, along with former Gov. Ted Kulongoski, lawmakers and the Chief Justice. This legislative session, lawmakers approved more spending than ever in the state’s corrections budget: $1.3 billion. However, Nathan Allen, a budget administrator with the department, said that doesn’t include any increases for standard inflation, services or supplies. With the price of food and en-

Submitted photo

Karen Skye’s miniature donkey, Little Cloud, was shot and killed last week. Skye said she has no clue as to who the shooter could be.

Donkey Continued from C1 The night before, she’d fed Little Cloud and her mother, Liberty. When Little Cloud didn’t turn up for dinner the following night, Skye went looking for her and found her on the edge of her five-acre property. Little Cloud was the more sociable of the two donkeys, Skye said, and would have been more likely than her mother to be lured to the edge of the pasture by someone outside the fence.

Then Florida Gov. Claude Kirk Jr. sits in his Tallahassee office in 1970. Kirk was the first Republican elected Florida governor in the 20th century, serving from 1967-1971. He died Wednesday at 85.

The Washington Post

Skye said she’s had only one small dispute with her neighbors, and doesn’t know anybody who would want to harm her donkeys. “They’re pets, basically, they’re little sweet gentle little animals, and I have no idea why anyone would do that,” she said. Anyone with information about the incident is asked to contact the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office at 541-693-6911. Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or shammers@bendbulletin.com.

Bowman, expert in blood diseases By Dawn Rhodes Chicago Tribune

The Associated Press ile photo

“The garden of controversy must be continually cultivated. Otherwise, nobody knows you are alive.” — Claude Kirk Jr., to Time magazine in 1967

Brazil. Before they could go on their honeymoon, the governor’s political honeymoon was all but over. His short-lived personal investigative agency — provided by the Wackenhut Corp. — prompted charges even from members of his own party that the governor was presiding over a police state of vigilante justice.

ultimately went to Maryland Gov. Spiro T. Agnew. Early in his term, Kirk set up a statewide environmental protection agency and killed a plan to build a barge canal across Florida. Historian and biographer Edmund Kallina Jr. told the Palm Beach Post in 2002 that Kirk “defined the three major issues in Florida for the 20th and 21st centuries: crime, education and the environment.” Interest in Kirk’s dazzling, if brief, political career was heightened when he appeared at his inauguration with a mysterious green-eyed blond beauty, whom he identified only as “Madame X.” About a month after taking office, Kirk married “Madame X,” Erika Mattfeld, a Germanborn actress he had met during a failed business venture in

When he vetoed 48 bills his first year in office, newspapers dubbed him “Claudius Maximus.” In 1970, after federal courts had ordered the desegregation of public schools in Manatee County, Kirk dismissed the superintendent and school board. “Ain’t nobody gonna lay a hand on Claude Jr.,” he taunted federal marshals. “Anybody who lays a glove on a sovereign is committing an illegal act. There is nobody who can bodily force the head of a sovereign state into court.” He relented only when a judge threatened to fine him $10,000 a day. “The garden of controversy must be continually cultivated,” Kirk told Time magazine in 1967.

ergy on the rise, Allen said the department is just now entering the “painful part” of trying to see where more cuts can be made. Right now, he said, there is only one area he can envision to save the amount the state is requesting — and it’s never a politically popular option. “We’ve made proposals around (prison) closures,” he said. “Which is really where you have to go to (get these type of savings.)” There was talk of suspending Measure 57 this session, which cracks down on repeat offenders. But that didn’t happen. The measure is slated to take effect in 2013.

The prison’s population is projected to increase by 600 inmates before the end of 2013. Allen said he could not give specifics of what institutions are being considered for closure. “We have not gotten a response in regards to change of sentencing law or release authority or any legal means by which we could reduce our population,” Allen said. “So, we’re in a bit of a quandary.” Locally, for the state’s newest prison in Madras, the mediumsecurity portion of the facility is scheduled to open in August 2013. With the current prison population projection, the depart-

Enrollment

The energy engineering management program is unique in the Northwest, program lead and instructor Robin Feuerbacher said. Campus officials describe the energy engineering management program as one that makes OSU-Cascades stand out, and now it’s starting to pay off. Last year, the program received approval from the Oregon State Board of Higher Education in October and had four students. Campus officials were unable to recruit for the program because it had not been approved until school started. Now, 22 students are enrolled. Feuerbacher expects the number to hit 50 next year. The program has been around for nearly a year, making it easier for Feuerbacher and others to recruit new students. Feuerbacher, for instance, will soon visit the Corvallis campus to pitch engineering students there on the OSU-Cascades program. Six students are currently enrolled at OSU-Cascades who moved to Bend from Corvallis, a number that could double next year, ac-

Continued from C1 Had growth been at 4 percent, the campus would have had catching up to do. “(Growth) is right on target. This keeps us on track,” said Becky Johnson, the campus vice president who runs OSU-Cascades. Johnson believes several factors are driving the growth. COCC increased enrollment by more than 500 students to about 6,900 this fall. That’s critical for OSUCascades because the two institutions are connected by a two-by-two arrangement, in which students spend two years at COCC before moving on to complete a bachelor’s degree at OSU-Cascades. Additionally, high unemployment rates have driven people back to college. Then, there is OSU-Cascades’ push to add academic programs. OSU-Cascades’ growth occurred in several programs: American studies, natural resources, and human development and family sciences. But it was one of the campus’s newest programs, energy engineering and management, that showed perhaps the most dramatic growth.

‘Claudius Maximus’

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet 1000’s Of Ads Every Day

“Otherwise, nobody knows you are alive.” Claude Roy Kirk Jr. was born Jan. 7, 1926, in San Bernardino, Calif. His family later moved outside Chicago and to Montgomery, Ala., where his father manufactured vending machines and his mother was a clerk in the Alabama Legislature. Kirk joined the Marine Corps near the end of World War II and then attended Emory University in Atlanta and Duke University before graduating from the University of Alabama law school in 1949. He saw combat with the Marines during the Korean War and then sold insurance in Alabama before moving to Jacksonville, Fla., with $408 to his name. After founding a life insurance company that catered solely to the rich, he earned a small fortune. He had an unsuccessful run for the U.S. Senate in 1964, and he launched a short-lived investment business in Brazil before returning to Florida for the 1966 governor’s campaign. When criticized for being an outrageous huckster as governor, Kirk replied: “I’m just sellin’ orange juice. Sellin’ orange juice, sellin’ Kirk, sellin’ Florida. People are payin’ attention.”

ment is looking at where else it can put emergency beds into already open facilities. That means the minimum security prison in Madras, originally built for 644 inmates, could have even more beds. At one point there were 760 inmates living in the institution. “Somewhere there is a bottom to the reduction process,” Allen said. “You can only cut so much.” The agency’s report to the state, showing where it could find 10 percent saving in its budget, is due in November. Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at ldake@bendbulletin.com

cording to Feuerbacher. Interest is also growing locally, Feuerbacher said. He teaches an engineering orientation class at COCC, and that class doubled in size between last year and this. According to Feuerbacher, about 20 of those students have expressed interest in the program. Local energy companies that helped design the program also remain interested in it, Feuerbacher said. Patrick Cliff can be reached at 541-633-2161 or at pcliff@bendbulletin.com.

CHICAGO — Dr. James E. Bowman, a widely recognized expert in inherited blood diseases and population genetics, was the first tenured African-American professor in the University of Chicago’s Biological Sciences Division. Dr. Bowman, 88, died of renal cancer Wednesday at the University of Chicago Medical Center, according to the university and his daughter, Valerie Jarrett, who is a senior adviser to President Barack Obama. On Thursday, Jarrett recalled that in all the times she played chess with her father, she won only once — he never let her win just to boost her ego. He took a similar approach to at the University of Chicago’s Pritzker School of Medicine, where he was an assistant dean for minority affairs at the U. of C’s Biological Sciences Division. “His goal was try to increase the number of underrepresented minority students who came to Pritzker, but he really wanted to emphasize that they had to be excellent,” said William McDade, deputy provost for Research and Minority Issues at the University of Chicago. “He didn’t want to see different standards for minority students, he just wanted to have the most excellent minority students that we can train.” Bowman was born Feb. 5, 1923 in segregated Washington, D.C. After graduating from Howard University in 1943, he entered Howard’s medical school that fall and was then drafted into the U.S. Army as part of a three-year medical training program. Bowman eventually came Chicago for an internship at Provident Hospital then accepted a residency at St. Luke’s Hospital (now part of Rush University Medical Center). According to the University of Chicago, he was the first black resident to train at St. Luke’s. Around this time, he met Barbara Taylor, the daughter of Robert Taylor, the first black chairman of the Chicago Housing Authority. The couple married in 1950. Bowman was chairman of pathology for three years at Provident Hospital, then was drafted again into the military, serving as chief of pathology for a laboratory in Denver. After his release, he found himself being offered jobs at pay far less than that of white counterparts, his daughter said. Unhappy with pervasive racial discrimination., Dr. and Mrs. Bowman left the country in 1955 and settled in Shiraz, Iran, where they worked with other foreign doctors to establish Nemazee Hospital.

E A R LY D E A D L I N E S For Saturday, October 1 • Sunday, October 2 Monday, October 3 PAID OBITUARIES ...........................DEADLINE Saturday 10/1 ...................... Friday 9/30 10 a.m. Sunday 10/2 ........................ Friday 9/30 10 a.m. Monday 10/3 ........................ Friday 9/30 10 a.m.

DEATH NOTICES ..............................DEADLINE Saturday 10/1 ...................... Friday 9/30 11 a.m. Sunday 10/2 ........................ Friday 9/30 11 a.m. Monday 10/3 ........................ Friday 9/30 11 a.m.


W E AT H ER

C6 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

THE BULLETIN WEATHER FORECAST

Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2011.

TODAY, SEPTEMBER 30

HIGH Ben Burkel

82

Bob Shaw

FORECASTS: LOCAL

STATE Western

70s

Ruggs

Condon

Maupin

Government Camp

87/48

79/48

82/51

63/46

Mitchell

Madras

81/47

80/48

Camp Sherman 76/42 Redmond Prineville 82/45 Cascadia 80/46 81/46 Sisters 79/44 Bend Post 82/45

Oakridge Elk Lake 79/44

69/33

81/42

79/41

86/43

81/41

Hampton

80/40

Fort Rock

Chemult

70s

77/42

60s

80/39

Vancouver 62/53

87/45

Seattle 70/55

80s

70s

Portland

Missoula

87/59

82/44

Helena

Eugene Partly cloudy and pleasant 77/51 today. Partly cloudy skies Grants Pass tonight. 83/51 Eastern

87/50

Bend 82/45

Boise 88/56

Idaho Falls Elko

80s

85/44

86/47

89/45

Reno

81/43

87/50

Partly cloudy and pleasant today. Partly cloudy skies tonight.

Crater Lake 67/40

Salt Lake City

90s

89/62

San Francisco 65/55

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes

S

S

S

Vancouver 62/53

S Calgary 87/45

S

S

Saskatoon 79/48

S Winnipeg 59/43

S

S

Thunder Bay 51/30

S

S

S

Quebec 65/50

S S

Halifax 72/59 Portland Billings (in the 48 To ronto Portland 74/57 85/57 60/42 74/56 contiguous states): St. Paul Green Bay Boston 61/41 55/36 76/58 Boise Buffalo Rapid City Detroit 59/41 88/56 New York • 105° 77/52 52/42 Des Moines 76/54 Needles, Calif. 66/42 Cheyenne Philadelphia Chicago 76/46 72/52 Omaha • 23° 60/44 Columbus Washington, D. C. 67/43 Salt Lake Stanley, Idaho 55/41 City 75/51 San Francisco Denver Las Kansas City Louisville • 3.33” 89/62 65/55 69/44 80/54 65/45 Vegas St. Louis Concord, N.H. 99/73 Charlotte Nashville 69/45 78/46 70/45 Albuquerque Los Angeles Oklahoma City Atlanta 81/57 71/63 Little Rock 76/50 76/50 Phoenix 76/50 103/78 Honolulu Birmingham 87/73 Dallas Tijuana 76/51 85/58 77/61 New Orleans 87/68 Houston Chihuahua 92/63 Orlando 87/59 91/66 Miami 90/76 Monterrey La Paz 92/69 97/75 Mazatlan Anchorage 92/75 45/42 Juneau 48/40 Seattle 70/55

Bismarck 66/44

FRONTS

67 39

Moon phases Full

Last

New

Oct. 3

Oct. 11

Oct. 19

Oct. 26

Friday Hi/Lo/W

TEMPERATURE

Astoria . . . . . . . . 79/49/0.00 . . . . . . 64/52/c. . . . . . 61/48/sh Baker City . . . . . . 43/29/0.00 . . . . . 86/51/pc. . . . . . 82/42/pc Brookings . . . . . . 80/54/0.00 . . . . . 59/53/pc. . . . . . 59/51/sh Burns. . . . . . . . . . 85/37/0.00 . . . . . 88/51/pc. . . . . . 80/43/pc Eugene . . . . . . . . 84/40/0.00 . . . . . 77/51/pc. . . . . . 68/48/sh Klamath Falls . . . 84/39/0.00 . . . . . 77/43/pc. . . . . . 69/38/pc Lakeview. . . . . . . 84/36/0.00 . . . . . 82/44/pc. . . . . . 71/38/pc La Pine . . . . . . . . 85/28/0.00 . . . . . 81/41/pc. . . . . . 69/29/pc Medford . . . . . . . 94/51/0.00 . . . . . 86/54/pc. . . . . . 71/48/pc Newport . . . . . . . 73/52/0.00 . . . . . . 62/51/c. . . . . . 59/47/sh North Bend . . . . . 72/48/0.00 . . . . . . 63/53/c. . . . . . 61/50/sh Ontario . . . . . . . . 80/39/0.00 . . . . . . 87/57/s. . . . . . 86/52/pc Pendleton . . . . . . 73/38/0.00 . . . . . 84/50/pc. . . . . . 79/45/pc Portland . . . . . . . 81/49/0.00 . . . . . 74/56/pc. . . . . . 67/53/sh Prineville . . . . . . . 80/35/0.00 . . . . . 80/46/pc. . . . . . 76/40/pc Redmond. . . . . . . 77/32/0.00 . . . . . 85/48/pc. . . . . . 75/39/pc Roseburg. . . . . . . 93/47/0.00 . . . . . 77/53/pc. . . . . . 69/47/sh Salem . . . . . . . . . 82/44/0.00 . . . . . 76/53/pc. . . . . . 68/50/sh Sisters . . . . . . . . . 77/30/0.00 . . . . . 79/44/pc. . . . . . . 69/39/c The Dalles . . . . . . 79/42/0.00 . . . . . 85/53/pc. . . . . . . 74/49/c

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

To report a wildfire, call 911

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

4

0

MEDIUM 2

4

HIGH 6

V.HIGH 8

10

POLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source: pollen.com

LOW

PRECIPITATION

WATER REPORT

Bend, west of Hwy. 97.....High Sisters................................High Bend, east of Hwy. 97......High La Pine...............................High Redmond/Madras.........Mod. Prineville ..........................High

LOW

63 37

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79/36 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .91 in 1963 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.06” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .19 in 1985 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.48” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.73” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 7.86” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 29.96 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.50 in 1994 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX Saturday Hi/Lo/W

HIGH

MEDIUM

HIGH

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35,088 . . . . .55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107,272 . . . .200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 78,723 . . . . .91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . . 25,908 . . . . .47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102,516 . . . .153,777 River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . 379 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 951 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . . 79 Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 127 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 143 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . . . . 1,470 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 257 Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 151 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are high for the day.

S

HIGH

Mainly cloudy, widespread moderate rainfall, LOW windy.

Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-partial clouds, c-clouds, h-haze, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix, w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS S

70s

City

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

Mainly cloudy, scattered rain showers, LOW breezy.

PLANET WATCH

First

TUESDAY

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .7:13 a.m. . . . . . .6:56 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .8:07 a.m. . . . . . .7:17 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .1:43 a.m. . . . . . .4:29 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .7:55 p.m. . . . . . .9:47 a.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .7:55 a.m. . . . . . .7:19 p.m. Uranus . . . . . . .6:29 p.m. . . . . . .6:39 a.m.

OREGON CITIES

Calgary

60s

Sunrise today . . . . . . 7:02 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 6:48 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 7:03 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 6:46 p.m. Moonrise today . . . 11:18 a.m. Moonset today . . . . 8:44 p.m.

LOW

70 41

BEND ALMANAC

Redding

Silver Lake

HIGH

71 36

Yesterday’s state extremes • 94° Medford • 27° Meacham

MONDAY Partly to mostly cloudy.

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Christmas Valley

80s

HIGH

45

Mostly cloudy, chance of afternoon showers, LOW breezy.

NORTHWEST

80/43

72/35

LOW

74/56

Burns

La Pine

Tonight: Mostly cloudy, not as cold.

SUNDAY

Partly cloudy skies and dry conditions can be expected across the region today.

75/42

Brothers 70s

Sunriver

Today: Mostly sunny start, mostly cloudy finish, slight chance of an afternoon shower.

Paulina

79/43

Crescent

Crescent Lake

Partly cloudy skies today. Mostly cloudy skies tonight. Central

82/49

81/50

78/42

80s

Willowdale

Warm Springs

Marion Forks

SATURDAY

Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . .100/67/0.00 . 82/54/pc . . . 84/55/s Akron . . . . . . . . .63/52/0.02 . .53/40/sh . . 50/35/sh Albany. . . . . . . . .73/61/0.90 . 72/47/pc . . 58/41/sh Albuquerque. . . .89/60/0.01 . 81/57/pc . . 82/58/pc Anchorage . . . . .47/37/0.01 . . .45/42/c . . . .47/40/r Atlanta . . . . . . . .84/62/0.00 . . .76/50/s . . . 70/46/s Atlantic City . . . .79/68/0.64 . 73/52/pc . . 62/45/sh Austin . . . . . . . . .99/67/0.00 . 87/59/pc . . . 89/59/s Baltimore . . . . . .77/66/0.00 . 74/49/pc . . 56/45/sh Billings. . . . . . . . .69/41/0.00 . . .85/57/s . . 92/54/pc Birmingham . . . .85/60/0.00 . . .76/51/s . . . 72/42/s Bismarck . . . . . . .65/48/0.00 . . .66/44/s . . . 77/46/s Boise . . . . . . . . . .88/50/0.00 . 88/56/pc . . 84/50/pc Boston. . . . . . . . .72/64/0.91 . 76/58/pc . . 67/57/sh Bridgeport, CT. . .75/64/0.26 . 74/54/pc . . 64/53/sh Buffalo . . . . . . . .65/57/0.26 . .59/41/sh . . 49/42/sh Burlington, VT. . .68/61/1.01 . 69/51/pc . . 52/42/sh Caribou, ME . . . .66/54/0.00 . 70/49/pc . . 63/43/sh Charleston, SC . .87/69/0.00 . 89/55/pc . . . 73/50/s Charlotte. . . . . . .83/59/0.00 . . .78/46/s . . . 65/44/s Chattanooga. . . .83/58/0.00 . 73/47/pc . . . 68/42/s Cheyenne . . . . . .63/42/0.00 . . .76/46/s . . . 83/49/s Chicago. . . . . . . .66/49/0.06 . . .60/44/c . . 58/46/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .75/49/0.20 . .58/40/sh . . 55/36/pc Cleveland . . . . . .64/54/0.03 . .56/42/sh . . 51/41/sh Colorado Springs 66/53/0.00 . 77/50/pc . . . 82/50/s Columbia, MO . .83/54/0.00 . . .68/42/s . . . 67/42/s Columbia, SC . . .88/65/0.00 . . .85/53/s . . . 71/47/s Columbus, GA. . .86/67/0.00 . . .81/51/s . . . 74/49/s Columbus, OH. . .72/53/0.00 . .55/41/sh . . . 52/37/c Concord, NH . . . .66/59/3.33 . 75/51/pc . . 66/46/sh Corpus Christi. . .95/71/0.00 . 94/69/pc . . . 88/65/s Dallas Ft Worth 101/69/0.00 . . .85/58/s . . . 85/60/s Dayton . . . . . . . .72/48/0.16 . .56/38/sh . . 54/35/pc Denver. . . . . . . . .67/49/0.00 . . .80/54/s . . . 86/54/s Des Moines. . . . .76/57/0.00 . . .66/42/s . . . 66/43/s Detroit. . . . . . . . .66/54/0.22 . .52/42/sh . . 50/39/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .61/50/0.31 . . .53/36/s . . . 57/43/s El Paso. . . . . . . . .93/67/0.00 . 85/62/pc . . 86/64/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . .46/31/0.00 . . .43/24/c . . . 44/30/c Fargo. . . . . . . . . .69/53/0.00 . . .59/39/s . . . 69/48/s Flagstaff . . . . . . .80/38/0.00 . . .74/46/t . . . .70/44/t

Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .65/51/0.50 . .53/36/sh . . 54/36/pc Rapid City . . . . . .67/48/0.00 . . .77/52/s . . . 88/55/s Savannah . . . . . .88/67/0.00 . 90/54/pc . . . 76/50/s Green Bay. . . . . .66/46/0.18 . 55/36/pc . . . 55/38/s Reno . . . . . . . . . .92/55/0.00 . 87/50/pc . . 82/50/pc Seattle. . . . . . . . .77/46/0.01 . 70/55/pc . . 64/47/sh Greensboro. . . . .81/59/0.00 . . .76/48/s . . 63/43/pc Richmond . . . . . .82/66/0.00 . . .78/50/s . . 60/44/pc Sioux Falls. . . . . .70/59/0.00 . . .64/37/s . . . 70/51/s Harrisburg. . . . . .73/63/0.02 . 67/48/pc . . 56/43/sh Rochester, NY . . .67/57/0.20 . .64/43/sh . . 50/43/sh Spokane . . . . . . .73/43/0.00 . 79/49/pc . . 73/47/pc Hartford, CT . . . .76/63/0.32 . 73/50/pc . . 67/48/sh Sacramento. . . . .97/62/0.00 . 86/59/pc . . 78/55/pc Springfield, MO. .85/55/0.00 . . .70/43/s . . . 68/45/s Helena. . . . . . . . .72/35/0.00 . . .87/50/s . . 85/47/pc St. Louis. . . . . . . .88/61/0.00 . . .69/45/s . . . 66/45/s Tampa . . . . . . . . .92/77/0.00 . 90/70/pc . . . 83/62/s Honolulu . . . . . . .89/76/0.00 . . .87/73/s . . . 87/73/s Salt Lake City . . .85/55/0.00 . . .89/62/s . . 85/59/pc Tucson. . . . . . . . .95/65/0.00 . 96/69/pc . . 93/70/pc Houston . . . . . . .96/69/0.29 . 92/63/pc . . . 85/60/s San Antonio . . . .95/73/0.00 . 90/64/pc . . . 90/59/s Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .90/60/0.00 . . .76/49/s . . . 78/54/s Huntsville . . . . . .86/56/0.00 . . .72/46/s . . . 68/39/s San Diego . . . . . .71/62/0.00 . 72/62/pc . . 74/62/pc Washington, DC .78/69/0.00 . 75/51/pc . . 59/46/sh Indianapolis . . . .78/50/0.08 . .59/39/sh . . 57/39/pc San Francisco . . .77/57/0.00 . 69/56/pc . . 69/55/pc Wichita . . . . . . . .84/56/0.00 . . .74/48/s . . . 78/54/s Jackson, MS . . . .88/66/0.00 . . .81/50/s . . . 77/46/s San Jose . . . . . . .79/62/0.00 . 77/57/pc . . 74/56/pc Yakima . . . . . . . .75/34/0.00 . 78/46/pc . . . 76/44/c Jacksonville. . . . .89/70/0.00 . 90/58/pc . . . 78/54/s Santa Fe . . . . . . .81/53/0.09 . 74/49/pc . . 76/50/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . .101/74/0.00 105/75/pc . 102/73/pc Juneau. . . . . . . . .49/44/0.01 . . .48/40/r . . . 50/37/c Kansas City. . . . .79/43/0.00 . . .69/44/s . . . 71/47/s Lansing . . . . . . . .63/52/0.32 . .52/35/sh . . 52/35/pc Amsterdam. . . . .77/59/0.00 . . .76/53/s . . . 76/52/s Mecca . . . . . . . .106/86/0.00 . .106/83/s . . 107/83/s Las Vegas . . . . . .99/72/0.00 . 99/73/pc . . 96/72/pc Athens. . . . . . . . .75/68/0.00 . 77/64/pc . . . 76/64/s Mexico City. . . . .79/52/0.00 . . .77/55/t . . . .74/53/t Lexington . . . . . .75/50/0.00 . 61/40/pc . . 56/37/pc Auckland. . . . . . .64/48/0.00 . .61/49/sh . . 60/50/sh Montreal. . . . . . .68/63/0.00 . .64/48/sh . . 53/40/sh Lincoln. . . . . . . . .76/50/0.00 . . .70/39/s . . . 72/51/s Baghdad . . . . . . .97/70/0.00 . .104/76/s . . . 95/65/s Moscow . . . . . . .52/43/0.00 . 54/42/pc . . 50/40/sh Little Rock. . . . . .94/59/0.00 . . .76/50/s . . . 75/50/s Bangkok . . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . . .89/78/t . . . .89/77/t Nairobi . . . . . . . .82/55/0.00 . . .80/61/t . . . .80/60/t Los Angeles. . . . .71/62/0.00 . 71/63/pc . . 75/62/pc Beijing. . . . . . . . .75/54/0.00 . 65/44/pc . . . 67/44/s Nassau . . . . . . . .91/79/0.00 . . .89/79/t . . 88/79/pc Louisville . . . . . . .81/54/0.00 . 65/45/pc . . 62/41/pc Beirut. . . . . . . . . .84/77/0.00 . 82/74/pc . . 81/73/pc New Delhi. . . . . .91/72/0.00 . . .92/74/s . . . 93/74/s Madison, WI . . . .69/48/0.06 . 58/35/pc . . . 60/37/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .73/50/0.00 . . .76/52/s . . . 76/51/s Osaka . . . . . . . . .82/63/0.00 . . .80/68/t . . 72/58/pc Memphis. . . . . . .89/62/0.00 . . .76/50/s . . . 71/48/s Bogota . . . . . . . .64/50/0.00 . . .66/51/r . . 64/51/sh Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . . .71/51/s . . . 68/49/s Miami . . . . . . . . .88/78/0.00 . 90/76/pc . . . 86/72/s Budapest. . . . . . .75/46/0.00 . 77/50/pc . . . 79/52/s Ottawa . . . . . . . .68/61/0.00 . .60/46/sh . . 51/38/sh Milwaukee . . . . .67/51/0.07 . 58/43/pc . . . 56/43/s Buenos Aires. . . .73/61/0.00 . . .73/53/s . . . 72/51/s Paris. . . . . . . . . . .82/55/0.00 . . .80/56/s . . . 80/54/s Minneapolis . . . .66/57/0.00 . . .61/41/s . . . 63/46/s Cabo San Lucas .99/77/0.00 . 94/77/pc . . 94/76/pc Rio de Janeiro. . .84/70/0.00 . . .83/69/s . . . 89/72/s Nashville . . . . . . .84/60/0.01 . . .70/45/s . . . 63/39/s Cairo . . . . . . . . . .90/72/0.00 . 89/72/pc . . 88/71/pc Rome. . . . . . . . . .86/61/0.00 . . .83/61/s . . . 84/62/s New Orleans. . . .86/70/0.00 . 87/68/pc . . . 79/64/s Calgary . . . . . . . .64/32/0.00 . . .87/45/s . . 59/37/pc Santiago . . . . . . .77/41/0.00 . . .73/44/s . . 75/47/pc New York . . . . . .73/62/0.40 . 76/54/pc . . 65/48/sh Cancun . . . . . . . .86/70/0.00 . . .86/71/t . . . .86/72/t Sao Paulo . . . . . .86/57/0.00 . . .89/63/s . . . .92/66/t Newark, NJ . . . . .77/64/1.15 . 76/54/pc . . 65/47/sh Dublin . . . . . . . . .72/59/0.00 . . .66/57/r . . . .65/55/r Sapporo. . . . . . . .63/63/0.00 . .66/55/sh . . 56/44/sh Norfolk, VA . . . . .84/69/0.00 . 79/54/pc . . 62/45/pc Edinburgh . . . . . .70/54/0.00 . 74/54/pc . . 67/53/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .66/61/0.00 . . .67/49/s . . . 65/48/s Oklahoma City . .92/63/0.00 . . .76/50/s . . . 78/56/s Geneva . . . . . . . .73/52/0.00 . . .77/52/s . . . 78/51/s Shanghai. . . . . . .82/68/0.00 . .73/66/sh . . 71/64/sh Omaha . . . . . . . .75/59/0.00 . . .67/43/s . . . 70/49/s Harare . . . . . . . . .82/57/0.00 . 83/58/pc . . . .80/55/t Singapore . . . . . .88/81/0.00 . . .89/78/t . . . .88/78/t Orlando. . . . . . . .91/74/0.00 . 91/66/pc . . . 82/60/s Hong Kong . . . . .84/79/0.00 . . .82/76/t . . . .83/76/t Stockholm. . . . . .70/54/0.00 . 70/53/pc . . . 65/51/s Palm Springs. . .101/72/0.00 102/76/pc . 100/74/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . .66/54/sh . . . 65/49/s Sydney. . . . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . 65/52/pc . . 62/52/sh Peoria . . . . . . . . 75/49/trace . 65/40/pc . . . 60/41/s Jerusalem . . . . . .77/63/0.00 . . .82/61/s . . . 80/60/s Taipei. . . . . . . . . .97/81/0.00 . . .87/79/t . . 85/77/sh Philadelphia . . . .78/70/0.04 . 72/52/pc . . 60/45/sh Johannesburg . . .81/55/0.00 . . .80/59/t . . . .75/58/t Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .86/73/0.00 . . .84/70/s . . . 81/68/s Phoenix. . . . . . .101/76/0.00 103/78/pc . 100/77/pc Lima . . . . . . . . . .66/59/0.00 . 67/58/pc . . 66/58/pc Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .75/64/0.00 . 84/69/pc . . 76/66/sh Pittsburgh . . . . . .64/54/0.08 . .54/43/sh . . 49/38/sh Lisbon . . . . . . . . .86/64/0.00 . 83/65/pc . . 83/63/pc Toronto . . . . . . . .64/57/0.00 . .60/42/sh . . 46/37/sh Portland, ME. . . .63/55/0.14 . 74/57/pc . . 67/53/sh London . . . . . . . .79/55/0.00 . . .79/58/s . . . 78/57/s Vancouver. . . . . .64/45/0.00 . .62/53/sh . . 60/51/sh Providence . . . . .77/66/0.76 . 76/56/pc . . 69/55/sh Madrid . . . . . . . .82/52/0.00 . . .81/52/s . . . 79/51/s Vienna. . . . . . . . .72/48/0.00 . . .75/50/s . . . 77/51/s Raleigh . . . . . . . .84/64/0.00 . . .81/50/s . . . 65/45/s Manila. . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . .89/77/t . . . .89/78/t Warsaw. . . . . . . .66/50/0.00 . . .72/53/s . . . 70/50/s

INTERNATIONAL


S

College Football Inside Beavers’ freshman running back set to return, see Page D4.

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

PREP FOOTBALL Game between Bend, Redmond highlights lineup Generations-old rivals Bend High and Redmond face off in a nonconference contest, highlighting a prep football schedule today and tonight that includes nine games involving Central Oregon teams. The Class 5A Lava Bears (4-0) and the 6A Panthers (2-2) meet at Redmond’s Don Rich Stadium for a 7 p.m. kickoff (COTV, KBND-AM 1110). Other nonconference action includes a pair of 5A matchups, both also at 7 o’clock: Mountain View (3-1) entertains The Dalles Wahtonka (1-3) (KICE-AM 940), and Summit (3-1) plays at Hood River Valley (1-3). Class 4A Crook County (31) is at home for a nonleague game against 3A Cascade Christian of Medford (2-2); kickoff in Prineville is set for 7 p.m. Three 7 o’clock Class 4A games on tonight’s slate are league openers, including Madras (2-1) playing at La Salle of Milwaukie (4-0) in a Tri-Valley Conference contest (KWSO-FM 91.9). In Sky-Em League kickoffs, Sisters (0-4) plays at Junction City (0-3), and La Pine (0-4) travels to Cottage Grove (1-3). Also at 7 p.m., Culver (1-2) plays at Vernonia (1-2) in a Class 2A nonleague game. And in a Class 1A Special District 2 game at 4 p.m., Gilchrist (1-0 league, 1-1 overall) plays host to Butte Falls (0-1, 1-2). —Bulletin staff report

LOCAL GOLF

Central Oregon pros shine in Fall Tour finale By Zack Hall The Bulletin

BLACK BUTTE RANCH — Jeff Fought was hoping to get his game in shape before next week, when he travels to Virginia to play in the Senior PGA Professional National Championship. Fought, the director of golf at Black Butte Ranch, put his home-course knowledge to work Thursday to do just that. Fought shot a 6-under-par 66 at Black Butte’s Big Meadow course to win the final two-round

portion of the Fall Tour. And for Fought, who will tee it up Thursday at the Senior PGA national championship with a chance to earn a berth in the 2012 Senior PGA Championship, the round came at a perfect time. “It feels good,” said Fought, who was celebrating his win by washing off his course’s golf carts after the round. “I just wanted to get a good round under my belt. I feel good about it. It is always fun to win on your home turf.” See Fall Tour / D4

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Scott Cravens, who owns Crave Golf in Redmond, hits his ball from a fairway bunker on the sixth hole at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course Thursday in the final round of the Fall Tour. Cravens was one of three Central Oregon golfers to finish in the top five of the annual Oregon PGA tournament.

ADVENTURE SPORTS

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

Underdog D’backs ready to keep rolling By John Marshall The Associated Press

BASEBALL Ducks baseball scrimmage, clinic Saturday in Bend Bend’s Vince Genna Stadium will be host Saturday to one final baseball game in 2011, as the University of Oregon Ducks play an intrasquad game starting at 1 p.m. The Ducks will be playing a scrimmage in Central Oregon for the third year in a row as part of their fall schedule. The event is hosted by the Bend Elks summer collegiate baseball club. Admission to the game is free. Concessions will be available on the stadium’s barbecue deck. Following the intrasquad game, UO players and coaches will conduct a free baseball clinic for kids. For more information, visit www.bendelks.com. —Bulletin staff report

Francona might be out as manager for Red Sox Boston Red Sox manager Terry Francona may be out as the team’s manager, FoxSports.com reported late Thursday night. The story by Ken Rosenthal reported that Francona would meet with team management today, and that the club may decline options on Francona’s contract for 2012 and 2013. Earlier in the day, Boston Red Sox general manager Theo Epstein said he wouldn’t make a scapegoat of Francona after the team’s unprecedented September collapse. The Red Sox led the AL wild-card race by nine games on the morning of Sept. 4, but their loss on Wednesday, coupled with a Tampa Bay win, kept them out of the playoffs. — From wire reports

INDEX

Mark Morical / The Bulletin

Several tricky turns with sidehill exposure mark the Marsters segment of the North Umpqua Trail.

MOUNTAIN BIKE TRAIL GUIDE

North Umpqua Though not as demanding as other sections of the trail, the Marsters, Calf and Panther segments offer a scenic challenge Editor’s note: Mountain Bike Trail Guide, by Bulletin outdoor writer Mark Morical, features various trails in Central Oregon and beyond. The trail guide appears in Adventure Sports on alternating Fridays through the riding season.

T

MARK MORICAL

he North Umpqua Trail is so long and challenging that I could never ride the entire 79 miles in one day — and I would not want to. The renowned trail runs from its east end near Miller

Inside

Summit’s Hannah Harrer fires a shot over the fingertips of Mountain View’s Betsy Daniel (11) and Jill Roshak (13) during the first game of a match at Summit High School on Thursday night. Ryan Brennecke/ The Bulletin

Scoreboard ................................D2 Prep sports ................................D3 NBA ...........................................D3 Major League Baseball ............. D4 College football ........................ D4 Adventure Sports.......................D5

D

PHOENIX — Asked whether he would play up the underdog role to his upstart Arizona Diamondbacks, Kirk Gibson initially bristled. “Who says we’re the underdog?” the grizzled manager fired back. “I don’t think we feel we are. That’s the most important thing.” But, the more Gibson talked, the more it sounded like he was relishing the role of dark horse. After perfecting the chip-onthe-shoulder thing during 17 bigleague seasons, it seems Gibson doesn’t mind if his team plays that way, too. “We don’t need credit from people with their comments,” he said. “We just need to validate ourselves through our performance, and if we do, they won’t have a choice to give us the credit. And if we don’t? Then who cares. We’ll move on.” Gibson instilled an us-againstthem mindset from the first day of spring training, telling his players to become their own experts, let their hard work and play on the field dictate where the team was headed, not where the prognosticators said they would go. See D’backs / D4

Lake in the southern Oregon Cascades to its west end at Swiftwater Park, 22 miles east of Roseburg. The path follows the North Umpqua River as it roars through the lush Umpqua National Forest of southwest Oregon. Because the trail is a relatively long drive from Bend, I’ve been traveling there just once a year to conquer different segments each time. The trail is divided into 11 segments, varying from 3.5 to 15.7 miles in length. See Umpqua / D5

Breaking down the trail, and a trail map Page D5

MLB postseason The matchups for the division series in Major League Baseball (full schedule, see Scoreboard, Page D2; capsules, Page D4 ): American League New York vs. Detroit Texas vs. Tampa Bay National League Philadelphia vs. St. Louis Arizona vs. Milwaukee

PREP VOLLEYBALL

Storm knock off Cougars in battle of 5A contenders Bulletin staff report In what could be a Class 5A state volleyball final preview, Summit High knocked off crosstown foe Mountain View 25-18, 27-25, 25-18 on Thursday in both teams’ 5A Intermountain Conference opener. Storm setter Nicole Ruttke led Summit at the service line, recording with two aces. “She had a solid night,” Storm coach Jill Waskom said about Ruttke. Gabby Crowell posted a match-high 15 kills for Summit, and teammates Laney Hayes and Hannah Harrer recorded seven kills apiece. The Storm’s Courtney Langer also contributed three blocks in the match at Summit High that pitted 5A’s No. 1 (Summit) and No. 2 (Mountain View)

ranked teams, based on the Oregon School Activities Association’s power rankings. Waskom said her team could have been a little more aggressive, “but to walk out with three games and a win felt great.” Cougar middle blocker Jill Roshak logged eight kills to lead the Mountain View offense, while Hannah Steria paced the defense with nine digs. “It was a hard-fought match,” Cougars coach Jill McKae said. “Our girls challenged (Summit) and worked hard.” Mountain View and Summit are both back on the court Saturday, as both teams are expected to play at the South Albany State Preview tournament.


D2 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

O  A

SCOREBOARD

TELEVISION TODAY

ON DECK

GOLF

Today Football: Bend at Redmond, 7 p.m.; The Dalles Wahtonka at Mountain View, 7 p.m.; Summit at Hood River Valley, 7 p.m.; Cascade Christian at Crook County, 7 p.m.; Madras at La Salle, 7 p.m.; Sisters at Junction City, 7 p.m.; La Pine at Cottage Grove, 7 p.m.; Culver at Vernonia, 7 p.m.; Butte Falls at Gilchrist, 4 p.m. Boys soccer: Grant at Redmond, 4 p.m. Girls soccer: Grant at Redmond, 4 p.m. Volleyball: Grant at Redmond, 4:30 p.m.; Butte Falls at Gilchrist, 4 p.m.; Hosanna Christian at Trinity Lutheran, 4 p.m.

5:30 a.m. — PGA European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, second round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospital for Children Open, second round, Golf Channel. 4:30 p.m. — Champions Tour, SAS Championship, first round, Golf Channel.

MOTOR SPORTS 9:30 a.m. — NASCAR, Nationwide, OneMain Financial 200, practice, ESPN2.

BASEBALL 2 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Divisional Series, Tampa Bay Rays at Texas Rangers, TBS. 5:30 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Divisional Series, Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees, TBS.

FOOTBALL 5 p.m. — College, Utah State at BYU, ESPN. 5 p.m. — High school, Chaparral (Ariz.) vs. Notre Dame (Ariz.), ESPN2. 7 p.m. — High school, Bend at Redmond, COTV.

VOLLEYBALL 7:30 p.m. — College, Oregon State at Washington State, Root Sports.

SATURDAY GOLF 12:30 a.m. — Asian Amateur Championship, third round (same-day tape), ESPN2. 5:30 a.m. — PGA European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, third round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospital for Children Open, third round, Golf Channel. 4:30 p.m. — Champions Tour, SAS Championship, second round, Golf Channel.

FOOTBALL 9 a.m. — College, Air Force at Navy, CBS. 9 a.m. — College, Penn State at Indiana, ESPNU. 9 a.m. — College, Texas A&M at Arkansas, ESPN. 9 a.m. — College, Northwestern at Illinois, ESPN2. 9 a.m. — College, Texas Tech at Kansas, Root Sports. 9 a.m. — College, Minnesota at Michigan, Big Ten Network. 11:30 a.m. — College, Nevada at Boise State, Versus network. 12:30 p.m. — College, Bethune-Cookman at Miami, ESPNU. 12:30 p.m. — College, Michigan State at Ohio State, ABC. 12:30 p.m. — College, Georgia Tech at N.C. State, ESPN. 12:30 p.m. — College, Auburn at South Carolina, CBS. 12:30 p.m. — College, Arizona at USC, Root Sports. 3 p.m. — College, Clemson at Virginia Tech, ESPN2. 4 p.m. — College, Duke at Florida International, ESPNU. 4 p.m. — College, Texas at Iowa State, FX. 4 p.m. — College, Washington at Utah, Root Sports. 5 p.m. — College, Nebraska at Wisconsin, ABC. 5 p.m. — College, Notre Dame at Purdue, ESPN. 5 p.m. — College, Alabama at Florida, CBS. 6:15 p.m. — College, Mississippi at Fresno State, ESPN2. 7:30 p.m. — College, UCLA at Stanford, Root Sports. 7:30 p.m. — College, Oregon State at Arizona State, Fox College Sports Pacific (BendBroadband Ch. 30). 11 p.m. — College, Washington State at Colorado (same-day tape), Root Sports.

BASEBALL 11 a.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Divisional Series, Arizona Diamondbacks at Milwaukee Brewers, TBS. 2 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Divisional Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Philadelphia Phillies, TBS. 4 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Divisional Series, Tampa Bay Rays at Texas Rangers, TBS. 5:30 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Divisional Series, Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees, TBS.

MOTOR SPORTS 12:30 p.m. — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, OneMain Financial 200, ESPN2. 3 p.m. — IndyCar, Kentucky Indy 300, qualifying, Versus network. 9:30 p.m. — NHRA, Uni-Select Auto Plus Nationals, qualifying (same-day tape), ESPN2.

BULL RIDING 4 p.m. — PBR Troy-Bilt Invitational (same-day tape), Versus network.

MIXED MARTIAL ARTS 6 p.m. — UFC Live 6, Cruz vs. Johnson; Barry vs. Struve, Versus network.

SUNDAY GOLF Midnight — Asian Amateur Championship, final round, ESPN. 4:30 a.m. — PGA European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, final round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m. — PGA Tour, Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospital for Children Open, final round, Golf Channel. 4:30 p.m. — Champions Tour, SAS Championship, final round, Golf Channel.

SOCCER 2 a.m. — MLS, Seattle Sounders at New England Revolution (same-day tape), Root Sports. 1:30 p.m. — MLS, Portland Timbers at Vancouver Whitecaps, Root Sports.

MOTOR SPORTS 9 a.m. — IndyCar, Firestone Indy Lights, Kentucky 300, Versus network. 11 a.m. — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AAA 400, ESPN. 11 a.m. — IndyCar, Kentucky 300, Versus network. 2 p.m. — American Le Mans Series, Petit Le Mans (taped), ABC. 4 p.m. — NHRA, Uni-Select Auto Plus Nationals, (same-day tape), ESPN2.

FOOTBALL 10 a.m. — NFL, Pittsburgh Steelers at Houston Texans, CBS. 1 p.m. — NFL, New England Patriots at Oakland Raiders, CBS. 1 p.m. — NFL, Atlanta Falcons at Seattle Seahawks, Fox. 5:15 p.m. — NFL, New York Jets at Baltimore Ravens, NBC. 5:30 p.m. — College, Oregon State at Arizona State (taped), Root Sports.

RUGBY Noon — IRB World Cup, New Zealand vs. Canada (same-day tape), NBC.

BASEBALL 1:30 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Divisional Series, Arizona Diamondbacks at Milwaukee Brewers, TBS. 5 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, NL Divisional Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Philadelphia Phillies, TBS.

BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m. — WNBA Finals, Atlanta Dream at Minnesota Lynx, ESPN2.

RADIO TODAY BASEBALL 1:30 p.m. — MLB Playoffs, AL Divisional Series, Tampa Bay Rays at Texas Rangers, KICE-AM 940.

FOOTBALL 7 p.m. — High school, Madras at La Salle, KWSO-FM 91.9. 7 p.m. — High school, The Dalles Wahtonka at Mountain View, KICE-AM 940. 7 p.m. — High school, Bend at Redmond, KBND-AM 1110.

SATURDAY

IN THE BLEACHERS

Saturday Cross country: Bend, Summit, Crook County, Sisters at Harrier Classic in Albany, 9:30 a.m.; Redmond at Madras Invitational, 10 a.m. Volleyball: Mountain View, Summit at South Albany Tournament, TBA; Sisters at Santaim Christian tournament in Corvallis, TBA; La Pine at Philomath Invitational, TBA; Central Christian at Gilchrist JV Tournament, TBA; Trinity Lutheran at North Lake, 2 p.m.

BASEBALL MLB MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Postseason Glance All Times PDT ——— DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) All games televised by TBS American League New York vs. Detroit Today, Sept. 30: Detroit (Verlander 24-5) at New York (Sabathia 19-8), 5:37 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 1: Detroit (Fister 11-13) at New York (Nova 16-4), 5:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 3: New York (Garcia 12-8) at Detroit, 5:37 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 4: New York at Detroit, TBA x-Thursday, Oct. 6: Detroit at New York, TBA Texas vs. Tampa Bay Today, Sept. 30: Tampa Bay (Moore 1-0) at Texas (C.Wilson 16-7), 2:07 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 1: Tampa Bay (Shields 16-12) at Texas (D.Holland 16-5), 4:07 p.m. Monday, Oct. 3: Texas at Tampa Bay, 2:07 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 4: Texas at Tampa Bay, TBA x-Thursday, Oct. 6: Tampa Bay at Texas, TBA National League Philadelphia vs. St. Louis Saturday, Oct. 1: St. Louis (Lohse 14-8) at Philadelphia (Halladay 19-6), 2:07 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 2: St. Louis (J.Garcia 13-7) at Philadelphia (Cl. Lee 17-8), 5:07 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 4: Philadelphia at St. Louis, TBA x-Wednesday, Oct. 5: Philadelphia at St. Louis, TBA x-Friday, Oct. 7: St. Louis at Philadelphia, TBA Arizona vs. Milwaukee Saturday, Oct. 1: Arizona (I.Kennedy 21-4) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 17-10), 11:07 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 2: Arizona (D.Hudson 16-12) at Milwaukee (Marcum 13-7), 1:37 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 4: Milwaukee at Arizona, TBA x-Wednesday, Oct. 5: Milwaukee at Arizona, TBA x-Friday, Oct. 7: Arizona at Milwaukee, TBA LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Saturday, Oct. 8: Tampa Bay-Texas winner at New York OR Detroit at Texas OR Tampa Bay at Detroit Sunday, Oct. 9: Tampa Bay-Texas winner at New York OR Detroit at Texas OR Tampa Bay at Detroit Tuesday, Oct. 11: New York at Tampa Bay-Texas winner OR Texas at Detroit OR Detroit at Tampa Bay Wednesday, Oct. 12: New York at Tampa Bay-Texas winner OR Texas at Detroit OR Detroit at Tampa Bay x-Thursday, Oct. 13: New York at Tampa Bay-Texas winner OR Texas at Detroit OR Detroit at Tampa Bay x-Saturday, Oct. 15: Tampa Bay-Texas winner at New York OR Detroit at Texas OR Tampa Bay at Detroit x-Sunday, Oct. 16: Tampa Bay-Texas winner at New York OR Detroit at Texas OR Tampa Bay at Detroit National League All games televised by TBS Sunday, Oct. 9: Arizona-Milwaukee winner at Philadelphia OR St. Louis at Arizona-Milwaukee winner Monday, Oct. 10: Arizona-Milwaukee winner at Philadelphia OR St. Louis Arizona-Milwaukee winner Wednesday, Oct. 12: Philadelphia at Arizona-Milwaukee winner OR Arizona-Milwaukee winner at St. Louis Thursday, Oct. 13: Philadelphia at Arizona-Milwaukee winner OR Arizona-Milwaukee winner at St. Louis x-Friday, Oct. 14: Philadelphia at Arizona-Milwaukee winner OR Arizona-Milwaukee winner at St. Louis x-Sunday, Oct. 16: Arizona-Milwaukee winner at Philadelphia OR St. Louis at Arizona-Milwaukee winner x-Monday, Oct. 17: Arizona-Milwaukee winner at Philadelphia OR St. Louis at Arizona-Milwaukee winner WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 19 at National League Thursday, Oct. 20 at National League Saturday, Oct. 22 at American League Sunday, Oct. 23 at American League x-Monday, Oct. 24 at American League x-Wednesday, Oct. 26 at National League x-Thursday, Oct. 27 at National League

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT ——— AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Buffalo 3 0 0 1.000 113 New England 2 1 0 .667 104 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 83 Miami 0 3 0 .000 53 South W L T Pct PF Houston 2 1 0 .667 90 Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 57 Jacksonville 1 2 0 .333 29 Indianapolis 0 3 0 .000 46 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 85 Cleveland 2 1 0 .667 61 Pittsburgh 2 1 0 .667 54 Cincinnati 1 2 0 .333 57 West W L T Pct PF Oakland 2 1 0 .667 92 San Diego 2 1 0 .667 65 Denver 1 2 0 .333 58 Kansas City 0 3 0 .000 27 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Dallas 2 1 0 .667 69 Washington 2 1 0 .667 66 N.Y. Giants 2 1 0 .667 71 Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 78 South W L T Pct PF Tampa Bay 2 1 0 .667 60 New Orleans 2 1 0 .667 104 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 60 Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 60 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 3 0 0 1.000 99 Detroit 3 0 0 1.000 101 Chicago 1 2 0 .333 60 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 60 West W L T Pct PF San Francisco 2 1 0 .667 70 Seattle 1 2 0 .333 30 Arizona 1 2 0 .333 59 St. Louis 0 3 0 .000 36 ——— Sunday’s Games Detroit at Dallas, 10 a.m. Washington at St. Louis, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Carolina at Chicago, 10 a.m. Pittsburgh at Houston, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. San Francisco at Philadelphia, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Buffalo at Cincinnati, 10 a.m. N.Y. Giants at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta at Seattle, 1:05 p.m. Miami at San Diego, 1:15 p.m. New England at Oakland, 1:15 p.m. Denver at Green Bay, 1:15 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Baltimore, 5:20 p.m. Monday’s Game Indianapolis at Tampa Bay, 5:30 p.m.

FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. — College, Oregon State at Arizona State, KICE-AM 940. Brady, NWE

AFC Individual Leaders Through Week 3 Quarterbacks Att Com Yds 133 93 1327

TD 11

PA 73 79 61 78 PA 60 43 62 84 PA 40 62 55 54 PA 82 69 62 109 PA 67 53 60 77 PA 60 88 68 77 PA 74 46 69 74 PA 52 67 56 96

Int 5

Fitzpatrick, BUF Hasselbeck, TEN Schaub, HOU J. Campbell, OAK Flacco, BAL Sanchez, NYJ Roethlisberger, PIT Henne, MIA Dalton, CIN

111 72 841 112 78 932 92 60 823 82 54 584 109 59 810 111 70 886 108 69 942 108 61 841 88 54 570 Rushers Att Yds Avg D. McFadden, OAK 61 393 6.44 Jones-Drew, JAC 66 307 4.65 F. Jackson, BUF 47 303 6.45 Be. Tate, HOU 66 301 4.56 Benson, CIN 58 244 4.21 R. Rice, BAL 41 231 5.63 Mathews, SND 45 207 4.60 Dan. Thomas, MIA 41 202 4.93 Addai, IND 39 189 4.85 McGahee, DEN 54 156 2.89 Receivers No Yds Avg Welker, NWE 31 458 14.8 M. Wallace, PIT 21 377 18.0 And. Johnson, HOU 21 316 15.0 N. Washington, TEN 21 258 12.3 St. Johnson, BUF 20 256 12.8 D. Nelson, BUF 20 233 11.7 Tolbert, SND 20 155 7.8 Britt, TEN 17 289 17.0 R. Gronkowski, NWE 17 281 16.5 V. Jackson, SND 17 266 15.6 Punters No Yds Lechler, OAK 15 843 B. Fields, MIA 12 639 Moorman, BUF 12 609 Sepulveda, PIT 10 498 B. Colquitt, DEN 15 746 McAfee, IND 17 800 Koch, BAL 12 550 Huber, CIN 20 904 Hartmann, HOU 10 450 Kern, TEN 14 586 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg D. Manning, HOU 6 206 34.3 Cribbs, CLE 5 171 34.2 A. Brown, PIT 4 126 31.5 Edelman, NWE 7 167 23.9 McCluster, KAN 8 190 23.8 Arenas, KAN 6 142 23.7 Br. Tate, CIN 6 142 23.7 Cromartie, NYJ 7 165 23.6 Lefeged, IND 7 165 23.6 R. Goodman, SND 6 136 22.7 Scoring Touchdowns TD Rush Rec R. Gronkowski, NWE 5 0 5 Chandler, BUF 4 0 4 D. McFadden, OAK 4 3 1 Welker, NWE 4 0 4 Britt, TEN 3 0 3 Decker, DEN 3 0 2 F. Jackson, BUF 3 3 0 St. Johnson, BUF 3 0 3 Mathews, SND 3 3 0 R. Rice, BAL 3 1 2 Kicking PAT FG Rackers, HOU 9-9 9-9 Cundiff, BAL 8-8 7-9 Lindell, BUF 14-14 5-6 Folk, NYJ 9-9 6-6 Janikowski, OAK 11-11 5-6 Nugent, CIN 4-4 7-7 Gostkowski, NWE 12-12 4-5 D. Carpenter, MIA 5-5 6-9 Vinatieri, IND 4-4 6-7 Bironas, TEN 6-6 5-7 NFC Individual Leaders Through Week 3 Quarterbacks Att Com Yds A. Rodgers, GBY 103 74 917 Stafford, DET 118 79 977 Brees, NOR 130 89 1059 E. Manning, NYG 85 53 745 Romo, DAL 105 65 942 Kolb, ARI 96 60 812 Ale. Smith, SNF 74 51 504 Vick, PHL 83 49 605 Grossman, WAS 114 68 846 C. Newton, CAR 117 70 1012 Rushers Att Yds Avg L. McCoy, PHL 57 345 6.05 A. Peterson, MIN 58 296 5.10 M. Turner, ATL 42 234 5.57 Hightower, WAS 59 209 3.54 Carn. Williams, STL 50 202 4.04 Bradshaw, NYG 43 189 4.40 F. Jones, DAL 40 184 4.60 B. Wells, ARI 32 183 5.72 Blount, TAM 42 167 3.98 R. Grant, GBY 32 157 4.91 Receivers No Yds Avg Forte, CHI 22 287 13.0 Sproles, NOR 21 168 8.0 R. White, ATL 20 224 11.2 E. Graham, TAM 20 116 5.8 Witten, DAL 19 272 14.3 Maclin, PHL 19 260 13.7 G. Jennings, GBY 18 263 14.6 St. Smith, CAR 16 349 21.8 Ca. Johnson, DET 16 225 14.1 S. Moss, WAS 16 207 12.9 Punters No Yds A. Lee, SNF 18 950 McBriar, DAL 12 582 Koenen, TAM 12 573 Morstead, NOR 10 475 J. Ryan, SEA 23 1087 Donahue, DET 17 772 Kluwe, MIN 16 721 Donn. Jones, STL 19 854 Podlesh, CHI 21 936 Weatherford, NYG 17 757 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg Cobb, GBY 4 183 45.8 Ginn Jr., SNF 6 235 39.2 Harvin, MIN 4 152 38.0 Jefferson, ARI 5 150 30.0 Booker, MIN 5 148 29.6 Sproles, NOR 7 203 29.0 Dev. Thomas, NYG 4 105 26.3 Je. Norwood, STL 6 156 26.0 P. Parker, TAM 4 94 23.5 Banks, WAS 11 253 23.0 Scoring Touchdowns TD Rush Rec Ca. Johnson, DET 6 0 6 L. McCoy, PHL 5 4 1 Mi. Austin, DAL 4 0 4

9 5 6 3 7 6 3 4 3

3 2 3 1 2 4 4 3 2

LG TD 70t 3 39 1 43t 3 19 1 39t 1 53 1 21 3 14 0 15 1 12 1 LG TD 99t 4 81t 2 48 2 42 1 33 3 35 1 21 2 80t 3 30 5 29 2 LG 77 70 63 66 65 58 62 60 69 62

Avg 56.2 53.3 50.8 49.8 49.7 47.1 45.8 45.2 45.0 41.9

LG TD 46 0 52 0 41 0 37 0 35 0 35 0 35 0 46 0 32 0 27 0 Ret Pts 0 30 0 24 0 24 0 24 0 18 1 18 0 18 0 18 0 18 0 18 LG 36 41 42 50 63 47 47 42 52 46

TD 8 9 9 6 4 5 2 4 5 4

Pts 36 29 29 27 26 25 24 23 22 21

Int 1 2 2 2 2 3 1 2 3 4

LG TD 49t 4 46 3 61 1 22 1 16 0 37 1 40 1 25 2 27t 2 14 0 LG TD 56t 1 36 1 30 1 16 0 64 0 43 2 49t 2 77t 2 40 6 36 1 LG 64 65 58 59 77 60 56 61 57 61

Avg 52.8 48.5 47.8 47.5 47.3 45.4 45.1 44.9 44.6 44.5

LG TD 108t 1 102t 1 103t 1 51 0 68 0 57 0 33 0 31 0 30 0 31 0 Ret Pts 0 36 0 30 0 24

Finley, GBY T. Gonzalez, ATL Meachem, NOR A. Peterson, MIN Sproles, NOR Jacobs, NYG Best, DET Ja. Hanson, DET D. Bailey, DAL Akers, SNF Kasay, NOR Crosby, GBY Barth, TAM Gano, WAS Gould, CHI Henery, PHL Longwell, MIN

3 0 3 0 3 0 3 3 3 1 2 1 2 1 Kicking PAT FG 11-11 8-8 6-6 9-10 7-7 7-7 10-10 6-6 12-12 5-5 6-6 6-6 6-6 6-9 6-6 6-6 9-9 5-6 6-6 6-6

3 3 3 0 1 1 1

0 0 0 0 1 0 0 LG 51 48 55 53 37 49 50 42 38 49

18 18 18 18 18 14 12 Pts 35 33 28 28 27 24 24 24 24 24

Betting Line NFL (Home teams in Caps) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Sunday COWBOYS 1.5 1.5 Lions Saints 7.5 7 JAGUARS EAGLES 9 8.5 49ers Redskins PK 2 RAMS BROWNS 1.5 1.5 Titans Bills 3 3 BENGALS Vikings 1 1.5 CHIEFS BEARS 6 6 Panthers TEXANS 3.5 4 Steelers Falcons 4.5 4.5 SEAHAWKS Giants 2.5 1.5 CARDINALS CHARGERS 8.5 7.5 Dolphins PACKERS 13 13 Broncos Patriots 5.5 4 RAIDERS RAVENS 3.5 3.5 Jets Monday BUCCANEERS 10 10 Colts

BYU NAVY ILLINOIS MICHIGAN Wake Forest SYRACUSE TEMPLE W. VIRGINIA VIRGINIA TENNESSEE ARMY Penn St Georgia Tech CONNECTICUT E. MICHIGAN Cincinnati OHIO U Texas Tech BOISE ST COLORADO N. Illinois STANFORD Texas OHIO ST Alabama LOUISVILLE a-Texas A&M USC UTAH COLORADO ST ARIZONA ST Baylor OKLAHOMA LA TECH GEORGIA S. CAROLINA S. MISS VIRGINIA TECH New Mexico St N. Carolina WISCONSIN LSU Notre Dame FRESNO ST TCU Arkansas St FLORIDA INT’L TROY UL-LAFAYETTE MID TENN ST TULSA a-Arlington, Texas

COLLEGE Today 8.5 7.5 Utah St Saturday 2.5 3.5 Air Force 7.5 10 Northwestern 20.5 20 Minnesota PK 2 BOSTON COLL. 2.5 1 Rutgers 7 7.5 Toledo 18.5 19.5 Bowling Green 17.5 16.5 Idaho 28.5 28.5 Buffalo 6 7 Tulane 17.5 15.5 INDIANA 11 10 NC STATE 3 3 W. Michigan 8.5 8.5 Akron 13.5 14.5 MIAMI-OHIO 14 16.5 Kent St 7.5 6.5 KANSAS 28 27.5 Nevada 3 3 Washington St 10 9 C. MICHIGAN 21.5 21 Ucla 10 9.5 IOWA ST 3 3 Michigan St 5 3.5 FLORIDA 10.5 11 Marshall 3 3 Arkansas 13.5 12.5 Arizona 7.5 9 Washington 3.5 3.5 San Jose St 17 18.5 Oregon St 3.5 3.5 KANSAS ST 38.5 38 Ball St 4 4 Hawaii 7.5 7 Mississippi St 11.5 10 Auburn 14.5 15.5 Rice 7 7 Clemson 2 1.5 NEW MEXICO 7 6.5 E. CAROLINA 9.5 9.5 Nebraska 29.5 30 Kentucky 13 12.5 PURDUE 4.5 3.5 Mississippi 12 13 Smu 10.5 13 W. KENTUCKY 3 3.5 Duke 16.5 16.5 Uab 9 9.5 Fla. Atlantic 21 22.5 Memphis 22.5 23 N. Texas

College Schedule All Times PDT (Subject to change) ——— Thursday’s Games EAST Pittsburgh 44, South Florida 17 SOUTH Jackson St. 58, Texas Southern 13 SOUTHWEST Houston 49, UTEP 42 ——— Today’s Game FAR WEST Utah St. at BYU, 5 p.m. ——— Saturday’s Games EAST Tulane at Army, 9 a.m. Sacred Heart at CCSU, 9 a.m. Jacksonville at Marist, 9 a.m. Air Force at Navy, 9 a.m. Holy Cross at New Hampshire, 9 a.m. Rutgers at Syracuse, 9 a.m. Toledo at Temple, 9 a.m. William & Mary at Villanova, 9 a.m. Wake Forest at Boston College, 9:30 a.m. Wagner at Cornell, 9:30 a.m. Yale at Lehigh, 9:30 a.m. Georgetown at Bucknell, 10 a.m. Fordham at Colgate, 10 a.m. Bryant at Duquesne, 10 a.m. Harvard at Lafayette, 10 a.m. Robert Morris at Monmouth (NJ), 10 a.m. Albany (NY) at St. Francis (Pa.), 10 a.m. Delaware at Maine, noon W. Michigan at UConn, 12:30 p.m. Bowling Green at West Virginia, 12:30 p.m. Rhode Island at Brown, 3 p.m. Penn at Dartmouth, 3 p.m. Columbia at Princeton, 3 p.m. SOUTH Mississippi St. at Georgia, 9 a.m. Kentucky at LSU, 9:20 a.m. Buffalo at Tennessee, 9:30 a.m. NC A&T at Morgan St., 10 a.m. Wesley at Charleston Southern, 10:30 a.m. Georgia Southern at Elon, 10:30 a.m.

Southern U. at MVSU, noon Gardner-Webb at Samford, noon Appalachian St. at Wofford, noon Richmond at James Madison, 12:30 p.m. Marshall at Louisville, 12:30 p.m. Towson at Maryland, 12:30 p.m. Bethune-Cookman at Miami, 12:30 p.m. Georgia Tech at NC State, 12:30 p.m. Auburn at South Carolina, 12:30 p.m. Idaho at Virginia, 12:30 p.m. SC State at Norfolk St., 1 p.m. Lamar at SE Louisiana, 1 p.m. Arkansas St. at W. Kentucky, 1 p.m. The Citadel at Chattanooga, 3 p.m. Delaware St. at Florida A&M, 3 p.m. Clemson at Virginia Tech, 3 p.m. Furman at W. Carolina, 3 p.m. Ark.-Pine Bluff at Alabama A&M, 4 p.m. Tennessee St. at Austin Peay, 4 p.m. Duke at FIU, 4 p.m. Kentucky Wesleyan at Liberty, 4 p.m. Hawaii at Louisiana Tech, 4 p.m. FAU at Louisiana-Lafayette, 4 p.m. Memphis at Middle Tennessee, 4 p.m. Jacksonville St. at Murray St., 4 p.m. McNeese St. at Northwestern St., 4 p.m. UMass at Old Dominion, 4 p.m. Howard at Savannah St., 4 p.m. UAB at Troy, 4 p.m. Rice at Southern Miss., 4:30 p.m. Tennessee Tech at UT-Martin, 4:30 p.m. Alcorn St. at Alabama St., 5 p.m. North Carolina at East Carolina, 5 p.m. Alabama at Florida, 5 p.m. MIDWEST Northwestern at Illinois, 9 a.m. Penn St. at Indiana, 9 a.m. Texas Tech at Kansas, 9 a.m. Minnesota at Michigan, 9 a.m. Butler at Dayton, 10 a.m. Akron at E. Michigan, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Miami (Ohio), 10 a.m. Campbell at Drake, 11 a.m. N. Iowa at Missouri St., 11 a.m. Illinois St. at N. Dakota St., 11 a.m. Kent St. at Ohio, 11 a.m. Morehead St. at Valparaiso, 11 a.m. N. Illinois at Cent. Michigan, 12:30 p.m. Baylor at Kansas St., 12:30 p.m. Michigan St. at Ohio St., 12:30 p.m. S. Illinois at W. Illinois, 1 p.m. Lindenwood at South Dakota, 2 p.m. Texas at Iowa St., 4 p.m. Indiana St. at S. Dakota St., 4 p.m. E. Illinois at SE Missouri, 4 p.m. Notre Dame at Purdue, 5 p.m. Nebraska at Wisconsin, 5 p.m. SOUTHWEST Arkansas vs. Texas A&M at Arlington, Texas, 9 a.m. SMU at TCU, 12:30 p.m. Stephen F. Austin at Cent. Arkansas, 4 p.m. Ball St. at Oklahoma, 4 p.m. Grambling St. vs. Prairie View at Dallas, 4 p.m. UTSA at Sam Houston St., 4 p.m. Nicholls St. at Texas St., 4 p.m. North Texas at Tulsa, 4 p.m. FAR WEST Nevada at Boise St., 11:30 a.m. North Dakota at S. Utah, noon N. Colorado at Montana, 12:05 p.m. Washington St. at Colorado, 12:30 p.m. Portland St. at Idaho St., 12:30 p.m. Arizona at Southern Cal, 12:30 p.m. Weber St. at E. Washington, 12:35 p.m. Sacramento St. at Montana St., 12:35 p.m. San Jose St. at Colorado St., 1 p.m. Davidson at San Diego, 3 p.m. Washington at Utah, 4 p.m. New Mexico St. at New Mexico, 5 p.m. Mississippi at Fresno St., 6:15 p.m. Oregon St. at Arizona St., 7:30 p.m. UCLA at Stanford, 7:30 p.m. Pacific-12 Conference All Times PDT ——— North Conference W L Stanford 1 0 Washington 1 0 Oregon 1 0 Washington State 0 0 California 0 1 Oregon St. 0 1 South Conference W L Arizona St. 1 0 UCLA 1 0 Southern Cal 1 1 Colorado 0 0 Utah 0 1 Arizona 0 2 Saturday’s Games Arizona at USC, 12:30 p.m. Washington State at Colorado, 12:30 p.m. Washington at Utah, 4 p.m. Oregon State at Arizona State, 7:30 p.m. UCLA at Stanford, 7:30 p.m.

All Games W L 3 0 3 1 3 1 2 1 3 1 0 3 All Games W L 3 1 2 2 3 1 1 3 2 1 1 3

The AP Top 25 Fared Thursday No. 1 LSU (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Kentucky, Saturday. No. 2 Oklahoma (3-0) did not play. Next: vs. Ball State, Saturday. No. 3 Alabama (4-0) did not play. Next: at No. 12 Florida, Saturday. No. 4 Boise State (3-0) did not play. Next: vs. Nevada, Saturday. No. 5 Oklahoma State (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Kansas, Saturday, Oct. 8. No. 6 Stanford (3-0) did not play. Next: vs. UCLA, Saturday. No. 7 Wisconsin (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 8 Nebraska, Saturday. No. 8 Nebraska (4-0) did not play. Next: at No. 7 Wisconsin, Saturday. No. 9 Oregon (3-1) did not play. Next: vs. California, Thursday, Oct. 6. No. 10 South Carolina (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Auburn, Saturday. No. 11 Virginia Tech (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 13 Clemson, Saturday. No. 12 Florida (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 3 Alabama, Saturday. No. 13 Clemson (4-0) did not play. Next: at No. 11 Virginia Tech, Saturday. No. 14 Texas A&M (2-1) did not play. Next: vs. No. 18 Arkansas, Saturday. No. 15 Baylor (3-0) did not play. Next: at Kansas State, Saturday. No. 16 South Florida (4-1) lost to Pittsburgh 44-17. Next: at Connecticut, saturday, Oct. 15. No. 17 Texas (3-0) did not play. Next: at Iowa State, Saturday. No. 18 Arkansas (3-1) did not play. Next: at No. 14 Texas A&M, Saturday. No. 19 Michigan (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Minnesota, Saturday. No. 20 TCU (3-1) did not play. Next: vs. SMU, Saturday. No. 21 Georgia Tech (4-0) did not play. Next: at N.C. State, Saturday. No. 22 West Virginia (3-1) did not play. Next: vs. Bowling Green, Saturday. No. 23 Florida State (2-2) did not play. Next: at Wake Forest, Saturday, Oct. 8. No. 24 Illinois (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Northwestern, Saturday. No. 25 Arizona State (3-1) did not play. Next: vs. Oregon State, Saturday.

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Thailand Open Thursday At Impact Arena Bangkok, Thailand Purse: $608,500 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Second Round Donald Young, United States, def. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez (4), Spain, 6-1, 6-7 (0), 7-5. Gael Monfils (2), France, def. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, 6-4, 4-6, 6-1. Go Soeda, Japan, def. Tobias Kamke, Germany, 6-2, 7-6 (7). Andy Murray (1), Britain, def. Michael Berrer, Germany, 6-4, 6-2. Grigor Dimitrov, Bulgaria, def. Simone Bolelli, Italy, 7-6 (8), 6-1. Malaysian Open Results Thursday At Putra Stadium Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $947,750 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Second Round Viktor Troicki (2), Serbia, def. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, 6-1, 6-4. Nikolay Davydenko (5), Russia, def. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, 6-3, 7-6(2).

Kei Nishikori (8), Japan, def. Philipp Petzschner, Germany, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5. Nicolas Almagro (1), Spain, def. Albert Ramos, Spain, 7-6 (2), 7-6 (4). Janko Tipsarevic (3), Serbia, def. Flavio Cipolla, Italy, 6-2, 6-4.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION Pan Pacific Open Thursday At Ariake Colosseum Tokyo Purse: $2.05 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Quarterfinals Vera Zvonareva Russia (4), def. Maria Kirilenko, Russia, 6-3, 6-3. Victoria Azarenka (3), Belarus, def. Marion Bartoli (7), France, 7-5, 6-0. Petra Kvitova (5), Czech Republic, def. Maria Sharapova (2), Russia, 4-3. Retired. Agnieszka Radwanska (9), Poland, def. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, 6-2, 7-6 (7).

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts Sporting Kansas City 11 9 11 44 Philadelphia 10 7 13 43 Houston 10 9 12 42 Columbus 11 12 8 41 New York 8 7 15 39 D.C. 9 9 11 38 Chicago 7 8 15 36 Toronto FC 6 13 12 30 New England 5 13 12 27 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts x-Los Angeles 17 3 10 61 x-Seattle 15 6 9 54 x-Real Salt Lake 15 9 6 51 FC Dallas 13 10 7 46 Colorado 10 9 12 42 Portland 10 13 7 37 Chivas USA 8 12 11 35 San Jose 6 11 13 31 Vancouver 4 15 10 22 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth ——— Thursday’s Game Philadelphia 3, D.C. United 2 Saturday’s Games Chicago at Houston, 1 p.m. Seattle FC at New England, 4:30 p.m. New York at Toronto FC, 4:30 p.m. FC Dallas at Colorado, 6 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games D.C. United at Columbus, 1 p.m. Portland at Vancouver, 1:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chivas USA, 5 p.m.

GF 46 40 39 36 46 45 39 32 34

GA 39 33 39 40 41 44 39 55 49

GF 44 49 42 36 41 37 39 32 29

GA 22 32 30 33 40 44 38 39 49

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— CHAMPIONSHIP x-if necessary Sunday, Oct. 2: Atlanta at Minnesota, 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 5: Atlanta at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7: Minnesota at Atlanta, 5 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 9: Minnesota at Atlanta, 1 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 12: Atlanta at Minnesota, 5 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Preseason All Times PDT ——— Thursday’s Games Ottawa 2, Boston 1 Philadelphia 2, New Jersey 1 Columbus 4, Minnesota 2 Tampa Bay 4, Montreal 0 St. Louis 3, Colorado 1 Dallas 7, Florida 1 Calgary 4, Phoenix 2 San Jose 3, Vancouver 0 Today’s Games Buffalo at Washington, 4 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Columbus at Carolina, 4 p.m. Toronto at Detroit, 4:30 p.m. Edmonton at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Pittsburgh at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. Nashville at Winnipeg, 5:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 7 p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOX—Acquired RHP Jhan Marinez and INF Ozzie Martinez from Florida. Assigned the contract of the RHP Ricardo Andres to Florida. CLEVELAND INDIANS—Exercised the 2013 contract option on manager Manny Acta. Announced the resignation of pitching coach Tim Belcher. KANSAS CITY ROYALS—Announced bench coach John Gibbons and pitching coach Bob McClure will not return next season. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Named Alex Tamin director of baseball contracts, research and operations. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Announced hitting coach Randy Ready will not return next season. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS—Named Dr. Bill Maloney, Dr. Tim McAdams and Dr. Steve Isono team orthopedists and Dr. Leroy Sims director of medicine. FOOTBALL Arena Football League ARIZONA RATTLERS—Signed WR Aaron Valentin, WR Sean Creadick and WR Shamar Graves. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS—Assigned F Jean-Francois Jacques to Syracuse (AHL). CAROLINA HURRICANES—Assigned F Drayson Bowman, F Zach Boychuk, F Chris Durno, F Jon Matsumoto, F Jerome Samson, F Brett Sutter, F Chris Terry, D Justin Krueger, D Mathieu Roy, D Bobby Sanguinetti, G Mike Murphy and G Justin Peters to Charlotte (AHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Assigned F Rob Klinkhammer to Rockford (AHL). LOS ANGELES KINGS—Re-assigned F Justin Azevedo and F Jordan Nolan to Manchester (AHL). MINNESOTA WILD—Claimed RW Nick Johnson off waivers from Pittsburgh. MONTREAL CANADIENS—Assigned D Alex Henry to Hamilton (AHL). NASHVILLE PREDATORS—Assigned G Jeremy Smith to Milwaukee (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS—Reassigned G Mike McKenna to Binghamton (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS—Signed LW Jason Chimera to a two-year contract. MOTORSPORTS NASCAR—Suspended Joe Denette Motorsports Truck Series team crew member Michael McLaughlin indefinitely for violating its substance abuse policy. COLLEGE MICHIGAN STATE—Announced senior F Delvon Roe is quitting the basketball team because of knee pain.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Wednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 3,633 1,217 905 257 The Dalles 3,376 1,529 2,205 509 John Day 2,403 1,280 2,001 496 McNary 3,601 1,281 3,965 914 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Wednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 638,627 172,951 358,168 125,937 The Dalles 404,554 137,549 271,222 94,738 John Day 326,203 125,803 217,428 76,895 McNary 298,926 90,431 197,949 63,096


THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 D3

PREP ROUNDUP

S  B

Outlaw boys, girls claim team titles at cross-country meet ALL HANDS UP

Bulletin staff report STAYTON — Sisters pulled off a double cross-country victory Thursday as the Outlaw boys and girls teams each recorded wins at the Stayton Invitational. Mason Calmettes paced the Sisters boys by recording his second individual victory of the season, besting the field of competitors in 17 minutes, 23 seconds. Outlaws Brandon Pollard (17:50) and Jared Schneider (17:53) also posted top10 finishes, as the two placed fifth and sixth, respectively. In the girls race, Sisters sophomore Zoe Falk claimed the win, finishing the race in 20:06. The Outlaws swept the top three places in the girls race as Frances Payne (21:01) and Madison Boettner (21:25) took second and third, respectively. Sisters scored 22 points as a team, defeating runner-up Cascade, which posted 60 points. The Outlaws have today off before competing again on Saturday at the Harrier Classic in Albany. In other prep events Thursday: BOYS SOCCER Summit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 Duke Bendis netted two goals near the end of the Class 5A Intermountain Conference match to help bring Summit to victory at Bend High’s 15th Street Field. The Storm led 1-0 at the half after Nigel Jones scored in the 17th minute. Summit ramped up its offense in the second half with four more goals. “We pressed pretty hard (in the second half)” said Summit coach Ron Kidder. Jacob Fritz, Ryan Brumund and Bendis all scored in the final 40 minutes. Goalkeeper Hayes Joyner led the defense for the Storm, according to Kidder. Summit (4-2-2 overall, 1-0 IMC) will host Redmond on Monday. Bend (3-6, 0-2 IMC) will entertain Redmond on Thursday. Estacada. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 ESTACADA — The White Buffaloes led 2-1 at halftime before the Rangers rallied for the TriValley Conference victory. Derrick Pacheco and Oved Felix each recorded goals in the first half for Madras, which trailed 1-0 just two minutes into the game. Estacada tied the game 2-2 in the 47th minute and scored the game-winning goal in the 50th. The Buffs (5-1-1 overall, 2-1 TVC) are at Molalla on Tuesday. Crook County . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Roosevelt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 PORTLAND — The Cowboys posted their first victory of the season to improve to 1-4-1 overall with a Class 4A Special District 1 win over the Roughriders. No statistics were made available after the match. Crook County hosts Mountain View on Tuesday. GIRLS SOCCER Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Summit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Playing under the lights at Sum-

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Mountain View’s Jill Roshak (13) hits the ball through the hands of Summit’s Gabby Crowell (12) and Laney Hayes during the second game of a match at Summit High School on Thursday night. The Storm won the match; see story, Page D1. mit High’s stadium, the Lava Bears defeated the defending Class 5A state champion Storm in an Intermountain Conference contest. Summit (5-2-1 overall, 0-1 IMC) scored first when Kristen Parr headed in a corner kick in the 12th minute. Bend High tied the game 11 in the 28th minute, though, when Maryn Beutler recorded an unassisted goal from 18 yards out. The two teams remained tied for the rest of the first half, but the Lava Bears’ Delaney Crook scored what would be the game-winning goal two minutes after halftime. Bend (7-1-1 overall, 2-0 IMC), which has now won six consecutive games, is at Redmond next Thursday. Summit also plays Redmond in its next contest, on Tuesday. Sisters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 LA PINE — Sophomore Natalie Ambrose scored three goals — all in the first half — to lead the visiting Outlaws to the Sky-Em League victory. Ambrose also had an assist on a goal by Jodie Reoch, one

of six first-half goals for Sisters. Haley Carlson scored two goals for the Outlaws, the first on a pass from Marisa Haynes, who was credited with two assists in the match. In the second half, Emily Corrigan scored an unassisted goal, and Michelle Young tallied the final goal on a pass from Zoe McAllister. Both teams are back in league action Tuesday: Sisters (30 Sky-Em, 4-1-1 overall) plays at Sweet Home, while La Pine (0-3, 2-3) travels to Cottage Grove. Crook County. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Roosevelt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 PORTLAND — The Cowgirls snapped a five-game losing streak with their Class 4A Special District 1 win over the Roughriders. Crook County hosts Mountain View on Tuesday. Estacada. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 MADRAS — The Rangers topped the White Buffaloes in the Tri-Valley Conference match, dropping Madras’ league record to 0-3. The Buffs (1-6 overall) have

now lost three straight. Madras hosts Molalla on Tuesday. VOLLEYBALL Redmond . . . . . . . . .26-26-27-25-16 Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28-24-29-14-14 REDMOND — After a long, tight match, the Panthers won the Intermountain Hybrid contest with the help of Jessica Nurge’s 42 digs and two aces. Teammate Jesslyn Albrecht added 13 kills, two aces and 38 assists for Redmond. Duree Standley contributed 12 kills of her own. The Panthers also relied on their “tough serving” to win the match, said Redmond coach Lisa Pom-Arleau. The Panthers play Portland’s Grant High at home today. The Lava Bears are at Mountain View on Tuesday. Sisters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25-25-25 Cottage Grove . . . . . . . . . . .17-10-23 SISTERS — The Outlaws improved to 4-0 in Sky-Em League play as Bailey Bremer (11 kills) and Lizzy Carhart (10 kills) combined for 21 kills against the Lions. Carhart also added six blocks. Shannon Fouts recorded 27 assists in the victory and Sydney Stoneback paced the Sisters defense with 22 digs. The Outlaws play in a tournament at Santiam Christian in Corvallis this weekend. Estacada. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25-25-25 Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22-23-19 ESTACADA — Natalie Martin went 11 of 11 from the service line with three aces and Shelby Mauritson recorded six kills and 12 digs, but the White Buffaloes still fell to the Rangers in a tight Tri-Valley Conference match. Shani Rehwinkel added 16 assists for Madras, which is at Molalla for another league contest Tuesday. Junction City . . . . . . . . 25-25-21-25 La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15-18-25-20 LA PINE — Brittaney Searcy posted 37 digs and Brittnee Welker added nine kills and two blocks in the Hawks’ Sky-Em League defeat to the Tigers. Kassy Roy added 22 digs of her own. La Pine (0-4 SkyEm) played solid defensively, according to coach Aaron Mallory. The Hawks are at a tournament in Philomath on Saturday. Central Christian . . . . . . . . 25-25-25 South Wasco County . . . . 19-21-13 MAUPIN — Central Christian won its Big Sky League match in straight games. Desiree Duke led the White Tigers with four kills. Teammate Valerie Goodew contributed three kills of her own, and Kelly Rheault added three aces. Central Christian is back on the court Saturday at the Gilchrist Junior Varsity Tournament. CROSS-COUNTRY Hawks turn in top-40 performances COTTAGE GROVE — Austin Smith paced La Pine at the Harrier’s Challenge, placing 27th overall in the boys race. Teammate Gavin Boen finished 39th. No other results were available. The Hawks are off until the Oxford Classic at Bend’s Drake Park on Oct. 7.

PREP SCOREBOARD CROSS COUNTRY Thursday’s results Stayton High Invitational Stayton ——— GIRLS

Individual winner — Zoe Falk, Sisters, 20:06. Top 10 — 1, Zoe Falk, Sisters, 20:06. 2, Frances Payne, Sisters, 21:01. 3, Madison Boettner, Sisters, 21:26. 4, Raquel Albee, Stayton, 21:28. 5, Hannah Johnson, North Marion, 22:27. 6, Jackie Chandler, Stayton, 22:37. 7, Savannah Gardner, Yamhill-Carlton, 22:41. 8, Aria Blumm, Sisters, 22:46. 9, Samantha Gardner, 22:55, Yamhill-Carlton. 10, Shelby Duncan, Sisters, 22:56.

Sisters — 1, Zoe Falk, 20:06; 2, Frances Payne, 21:01; 3, Madison Boettner, 21:26; 8, Aria Blumm, 22:46; 10, Shelby Duncan, 22:56; 18, Jordyn Clymens, 23:12; 21, Sierra Slaughter, 23:45. BOYS Individual winner — Mason Calmettes, Sisters, 17:23. Top 10 — 1, Mason Calmettes, Sisters, 17:23. 2, Boone McCoy-

Crisp, Philomath, 17:28. 3, Jeremie Edwards, Stayton, 17:39. 4, Zach Trask, Philomath, 17:47. 5, Brandon Pollard, Sisters, 17:50. 6, Jared Schneider, Sisters, 17:53. 7, Avery Fishburn, Philomath, 18:07. 8, Jacob Peterson, Amity, 18:07. 9, Isidro Topete, Stayton, 18:18.63. Sisters — 1, Mason Calmettes, 17:23; 5, Brandon Pollard, 17:50; 6, Jared Schneider, 17:53; 12, Easton Curtis, 18:32; 15, Ian Baldesarri, 18:57; 16, Trevor Barry, 18:58; 36, Garrett Trahern, 20:26.

With eye on clock, NBA owners, players seek deal By Brian Mahoney The Associated Press

NEW YORK — They don’t have a deal yet, and they are just about out of time. After some two years of on-and-off negotiations, that’s about all NBA players and owners agree on. The gaps in their financial proposals have been so great that they sometimes decide it’s best to just talk about something else. Now they have to figure it out quickly. Without at least getting very close to the framework of a new collective bargaining agreement this weekend, hopes of the 2011-12 season starting on time would be all but lost. “We realize that the calendar, the clock, the watch, whatever you want to say, is running out in terms of starting our regular season on time. So we’re going to try to get some things done this weekend and see what we can do,” said the Lakers’ Derek Fisher, president of the players association. The owners’ labor relations committee and the union’s executive committee — perhaps joined by some All-Stars — will meet today and have committed to keep talking throughout the weekend. Both sides have cautioned that bringing back the large groups after a series of discussions among smaller parties doesn’t mean they are close, but rather that more voices are required to consider the crucial decisions. There are 11 owners and nine players on the

BASKETBALL committees, including All-Star Chris Paul, who may try to bring along friends such as Carmelo Anthony and LeBron James who are scheduled to join him Saturday in a charity game in his hometown of Winston-Salem, N.C. It’s doubtful the presence of the superstars makes much impact — Anthony acknowledged this week that “we really don’t know how powerful we are at this moment” — but opening up the room beyond the top negotiators has backfired before. Talks broke down last time the large groups were together on Sept. 13, but Commissioner David Stern said he and union executive director Billy Hunter believe it’s necessary to summon them again with the Nov. 1 opener at stake. “If we’re at a period of enormous opportunity and great risk, the larger the group that is assembled to focus on that, the better from my perspective,” Stern said. “And I think Billy and I are on the same page on this.” They aren’t, though, on major salary and system issues. Owners are seeking a more restrictive salary cap system, while the players favor the current one that allows teams to exceed it through use of certain exceptions. Players fear a harder cap system would eliminate fully guaranteed

contracts for all but the top players. And that may be the easier one. Owners want a significant reduction in the players’ guarantee of basketball-related income, which was 57 percent in the previous deal. Players proposed lowering it to 54.3 percent before the lockout began July 1, though Hunter indicated this summer they were prepared to go lower if owners would agree to leave the cap system untouched. Union officials have said the league’s proposals would have them in the mid-40s. Each percentage point equates to at least $30 million. Players totaled $2.1 billion in salaries and benefits earned this season. “We just haven’t been able to get to a space, at least the formal proposals that have been on the table, get us to place where we can agree on a deal at this point,” Fisher said. “And so economically, we’ve tried to kind of leave that one floating and deal with some system issues and see what we can carve out there, but we’re working at it.” Hunter has said players have instructed union leadership that they would rather sit out than accept a bad deal. But Stern has warned that offers will only get worse once games are missed, which he seemed to be alluding to Wednesday when he said without progress in the upcoming talks “then it won’t be a question of just starting the season on time, it will be a lot at risk because of the absence of progress.”

Football • Graham leads Pittsburgh past No. 16 USF: Ray Graham rushed for 226 yards and two touchdowns and Pittsburgh dominated No. 16 South Florida 44-14 in Pittsburgh on Thursday night. Graham’s 13-yard touchdown gave Pitt (3-2, 1-0 Big East) the lead for good late in the first half and his 8-yard sprint up the middle early in the fourth quarter sealed it as the Panthers broke a fivegame losing streak against ranked opponents. Pitt kept USF’s BJ Daniels under wraps all night. Daniels ran for 43 yards — almost all of it coming on a last-gasp drive — and completed 18 of 36 passes for 223 mostly ineffective yards. Tino Sunseri threw for 216 yards and a score for the Panthers, who avoided a second-half meltdown for a third straight week and instead poured it on against the sloppy, inconsistent Bulls (4-1, 0-1). • Congress wants to talk HGH with NFL: Congress is stepping up its efforts to push the NFL and its players toward an agreement on testing for human growth hormone. In letters obtained by The Associated Press on Thursday, leaders of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee invited NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell, NFPLA executive director DeMaurice Smith and the chief executive of the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency to a meeting on Capitol Hill. Blood testing for HGH was part of the collective bargaining deal struck between the league and players this summer — but only if the union agreed to the methods. • Tennessee AD says SEC will expand beyond 13 teams: Tennessee athletic director Dave Hart says the Southeastern Conference will expand again and officials at each school need to have a number of frank discussions before moving forward. The addition of Texas A&M as the SEC’s 13th team was a good one, Hart said, but the league’s leaders must take their next steps deliberately. “I think a lot of the conversation is just where we go from here, obviously, because at some point 13 will not be the number,” Hart told The Associated Press. “There are a multitude of components to this that we have yet to really delve into. We will do that in relatively short order, but it’s very complex in nature.” The SEC announced Sunday that Texas A&M will join the conference in July after leaving the Big 12. SEC Commissioner Mike Slive said later in the week that the league’s presidents and chancellors are not currently considering any other schools for admission and that he anticipates having no additional members for the 2012-13 season. • Colts QB Collins still out: The Colts are preparing as though Curtis Painter will be their starting quarterback at Tampa Bay on Monday. Kerry Collins is still recovering after suffering concussion-like symptoms Sunday against Pittsburgh, and his status remains in doubt. That means the Colts are getting Painter ready for what would be his first NFL start. Indy signed quarterback Dan Orlovsky to the active roster on Wednesday to provide depth. Peyton Manning isn’t expected to return until November or December as he recovers from neck surgery.

Golf • Johnson not bitter after losing caddie to Woods: Dustin Johnson doesn’t begrudge Tiger Woods for hiring his caddie, saying such decisions are part of the business of golf. Joe LaCava left Johnson on Sunday to become Woods’ third full-time caddie. “I spoke to Tiger about it. There’s no hard feelings at all,” Johnson said Thursday after shooting a 1-under 71 in the first round of the Dunhill Links Championship. “We had a great conversation. He just did what he did.” LaCava was the longtime caddie for Fred Couples but joined Johnson this summer. Johnson, one of the most talented American players, was looking for a caddie. Johnson won The Barclays last month with LaCava on the bag.

Baseball • MLB attendance up by under 1 percent: Another sellout at AT&T Park, a fine showing at Petco Park and a nice send-off at Sun Life Stadium. In a season full of comebacks, Major League Baseball attendance also rallied. MLB’s average attendance rose by about half of 1 percent this year, ending three straight seasons of drops. The World Series champion San Francisco Giants sold out every home game this year and drew rousing ovations in their wrapup Wednesday. San Diego drew more than 32,000 fans to Petco for the season finale against the Cubs, while Florida attracted 34,615 in the final game at Sun Life before moving into a new ballpark next year. The NL East champion Philadelphia Phillies led baseball’s attendance chart for the first time, drawing 3,680,718 fans. The Phillies have had 204 straight regular-season sellouts at Citizens Bank Park — Boston has sold out 712 straight games at Fenway Park. The overall attendance of 73,425,568 this year was the fifth-highest in MLB history. • Manager Acta’s option picked up by Indians: The Cleveland Indians have picked up manager Manny Acta’s contract option for 2013. Acta kept the Indians in contention for much of this season before injuries overwhelmed the young club, which finished second in the AL Central. Cleveland went 80-82, an 11-game improvement over last season. Acta was signed through 2012, and the Indians rewarded him by exercising the option for 2013. He’s 149-175 in two seasons with Cleveland. “I’m very happy that I know I will be here for at least two years,” Acta said. “This is a place I want to be.” Acta was hired following the 2009 season. He also was a candidate for the Houston job at the time but thought the Indians were closer to winning.

Basketball • Pistons’ Wallace arrested for drunken driving: Authorities in suburban Detroit say Detroit Pistons center Ben Wallace has been charged with drunken driving and unlawfully carrying a concealed weapon, after a traffic stop. Bloomfield Township police said Thursday that the 37-year-old Wallace was arrested about 3 a.m. Saturday after officers observed a Cadillac Escalade being driven erratically. Police said they found an unloaded pistol in a backpack. Officers say Wallace was given a blood-alcohol test and he was above Michigan’s legal limit of 0.08 percent.

Motor sports • Indy 500 winner arrested for DWI: Two-time Indianapolis 500 winner Al Unser Jr. was arrested early Thursday morning on charges of drunken driving and reckless driving in New Mexico after authorities said he was driving more than 100 mph, officials at the Bernalillo County Sheriff’s Department said. Sheriff’s spokeswoman Jennifer Brown confirmed that Unser, 49, was arrested around 3 a.m. just outside of Albuquerque, where he lives. Brown said Unser was drag racing another car in his Suburban and was going around 101 mph before sheriff’s deputies caught up to him. He was charged with reckless driving and aggravated driving while intoxicated. — From wire reports


D4 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

D’backs

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Oregon State running back Malcolm Agnew (35) is expected to suit up Saturday night when the Beavers play No. 25 Arizona State.

Freshman running back set to return for Oregon State The Associated Press CORVALLIS — The youth movement is on at Oregon State, and no one has bigger shoes to fill than Malcolm Agnew. The true freshman tailback is the heir apparent to former Beaver Jacquizz Rodgers, who moved on to the NFL’s Atlanta Falcons this year after three seasons as the focal point of the Oregon State offense. Agnew rushed for 223 yards in his debut, the Beavers’ season-opening loss to Sacramento State. However, he pulled his hamstring three days later in practice and has missed the past two games. The Chesterfield, Mo., native was cleared to practice Tuesday and is expected to suit up when the Beavers go looking for their first win of the season Saturday night at No. 25 Arizona State (3-1, 1-0 Pac-12). “I am feeling pretty good,” Agnew said. “I’m about 90 to 95 percent. Throughout the week of practice I should keep progressing and getting better.” In Agnew’s absence, the Beavers have struggled running the ball, gaining just 23 yards on the ground at Wisconsin and 88 against UCLA. During those two games the Beavers have employed a committee of backs, including freshman Terron Ward, sophomore Jovan Stevenson and junior Jordan Jenkins, and none of the three has been consistently effective. Oregon State coach Mike Riley suggested some of the blame for that lies with an inconsistent line. Offensive tackle Mike Remmers agreed there have been problems with run blocking. “It’s always seemed like we’re just one guy short or one thing went wrong and ruined the whole play for us,” he said. “We’re working really hard to get everyone on the same page and get it put together.” At 5-foot-8 and 188 pounds, Agnew has a similar build to Rodgers, and his 33 carries against Sacramento State suggest he has the endurance to be a featured back. The question is whether his legs have the durabil-

ity. Agnew suffered multiple hamstring injuries in high school, including one that cut short his senior season. He said Tuesday that his recent injury may have been related to scar tissue remaining from his previous injuries, and that doctors have used lasers to treat it. “I don’t know what it does,” he said. “But it works.” Riley decided to be cautious with Agnew, holding him out against UCLA even though Agnew said he wanted to play. Agnew acknowledged that his hamstring is likely to be in the back of his mind when he steps on to the field. “I am just looking forward to that one time where I’m not thinking about it, so I can say, ‘It’s OK. I’m ready to go,’ ” he said. “Once I get that, I’ll be good.” The Beavers (0-3, 0-1 Pac-12) have played 17 first-time starters this season. Several other freshmen have already been staples of the Beaver rotation, including defensive ends Scott Crichton and Dylan Wynn, cornerback Rashaad Reynolds, safety Ryan Murphy, receiver Brandin Cooks, and Sean Mannion, who has supplanted 2010 starter Ryan Katz at quarterback. Agnew has the weight of expectations on him. Rodgers, who rushed for 3,877 yards and scored 51 touchdowns in his career, was one of the greatest players in Oregon State history, along with predecessors Ken Simonton, Steven Jackson and Yvenson Bernard. Agnew’s breakout performance in his first-ever game set the bar pretty high, and he has anxious Beaver fans awaiting his return. Agnew has genuinely seemed unconcerned about that, saying he is simply excited to play again Saturday because the game is on TV and it’s his first road game. He noted that Arizona State is very good, and said there is no sense in dwelling on Oregon State’s slow start. “Our heads are up,” he said. “We’re still working hard and working toward our goals.”

Scott Erdmann, of Oswego Lake Country Club in Lake Oswego, watches his drive on the sixth hole at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course Thursday in the final round of the Fall Tour. Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Fall Tour Continued from D1 The Fall Tour, an annual event in the PGA of America’s Oregon chapter, is hosted by four different Central Oregon golf courses. The tournament is split into a pair of two-round events and includes club professionals and amateurs. Cash prizes are awarded for the lowest rounds each day, lowest two-day totals, team competitions and other contests. And the final two days of the tournament were kind to Central Oregon pros. Bend’s Brandon Kearney and Terrebonne’s Scott Cravens joined Fought in the two-day top five. Fought earned $900 for his two-day win and his secondplace final-round finish. Kearney, a golf pro at Bend Golf and Country Club, shot a 7-under 65 to card the low professional round Thursday. He earned $825 for the best round and finishing third in the two-day tally. Kearney, who has played sparingly since injuring his wrist earlier this year, shot his

best competitive round of the season even though he still limits warm-ups and practice time to protect his injury. “I am just happy to be back playing,” said Kearney, who will increase the number of events he will play this fall and winter to make up for the lost time. “We’ll see what the winter brings and how healthy I am,” Kearney added. A Portland amateur actually upstaged the pros Thursday. Moose Adams — a former minor league baseball player who was a star on the famed 1982 Little League World Series championship team from Kirkland, Wash. — shot an 8under 64. Adams, a 41-year-old former assistant golf pro, said it was his best competitive round. It was the final act in an impressive week for Adams, who scored the lowest amateur round and led his team to wins in three of the Fall Tour’s four rounds. How does his 64 compare with his other athletic exploits? “You can’t put anything up against winning the Little

League World Series,” said Adams, whose team included his friend, Greens at Redmond pro Craig Melott. “Shooting a 64 with friends at the Fall Tour has a different level of priceless.” Fought, a former BYU golfer in the 1970s, will be trying for an impressive feat himself next week. The Senior PGA Professional National Championship — hosted by Creighton Farms in Aldie, Va., and River Creek Club in Leesburg, Va. — will attract 264 of the best club pros age 50 and older from around the nation. The top 35 finishers in the tournament earn a berth in the 73rd Senior PGA Championship in 2012. And getting his game in tune at the Fall Tour was a welcome confidence booster, Fought said. “It’s going to be fun,” Fought said of the Senior PGA national championship. “I’m just going to go back and work hard on my golf and see what I can do.” Zack Hall can be reached at 541-617-7868 or at zhall@ bendbulletin.com.

Continued from D1 It couldn’t have worked out too much better. Predicted to be headed toward another so-so year after a pair of 90-loss seasons, the Diamondbacks were one of the surprises of baseball, earning their first NL West title since 2007 on their way to winning 94 games. Now, the team that had so few preseason expectations — even by some within the organization — is headed to the playoffs, opening the NLDS on Saturday at Milwaukee with ace Ian Kennedy facing Brewers right-hander Yovani Gallardo. “The guys love it that way, flying under the radar so to speak,” said second baseman Aaron Hill, who came over to Arizona with shortstop John McDonald in a midseason trade with Toronto. “It’s been like that all year. The guys talked about how bad of a spring training it was and maybe they didn’t believe it was going to be this good, but at the same time they did all the little things right, kept grinding it out and never quit,

and now we’re where we’re at.” That never-quit attitude, one fostered by Gibson, is a big reason Arizona got here. Making the cliché of one pitch at a time their mantra for the season, the Diamondbacks were the masters of the comeback, rallying from behind to win 48 times. Arizona’s most improbable comeback win came in the penultimate game, when the Diamondbacks allowed five runs in the top of the 10th inning against the Dodgers and scored six in the bottom half, winning it 7-6 on Ryan Roberts’ grand slam and Gibsonesque fist pump around the bases. Arizona nearly did it again in Wednesday’s season finale, getting a grand slam from Cole Gillespie and a solo shot by Henry Blanco in the ninth inning before falling 7-5. “It has been pretty interesting that it hasn’t been one guy carrying the entire team — it could be anybody on a nightly basis,” Hill said. “I think that’s a reason for a lot of their success.” That and an everybody-gets-aturn approach. Playing with the confidence of a team instead of a group of

individuals, the Diamondbacks spent the season as if they were on a hero carousel, getting regular contributions by players like Kennedy and Justin Upton to go with plug-into-the-lineup chip-ins by rookies like Collin Cowgill and Gillespie. Gibson cultivated that approach, too, making sure everyone was ready to play every day by juggling his lineup and not telling guys they were playing until the day of the game. “Just grinding it out, continuing with each pitch, that seems to be what we’ve done to the last out and what we’re going to continue to do,” Diamondbacks reliever Micah Owings said. It still hasn’t earned Arizona much respect. After spending most of the regular season as the underdogs, the Diamondbacks again are the team nobody is banking on, their odds of winning the World Series at 14-to-1 or worse, in the longshot category well behind the frontrunning Yankees and Phillies. Not that anyone in Arizona is complaining, particularly Gibson. “It’s a good position to be in,” he said.

Division series, at a glance A look at division series for the National League and American League, which start this weekend:

Arizona Diamondbacks vs. Milwaukee Brewers Rotation: Edge, Brewers. Arizona ace Ian Kennedy has had the best season, but Milwaukee’s rotation is much deeper with Zack Greinke, Shaun Marcum and Randy Wolf behind Yovani Gallardo. That group helped the Brewers give up fewer runs in the second half of the season than any other playoff team — an impressive feat based in hitter-friendly Miller Park. Daniel Hudson, traded from the White Sox to Arizona, won 16 games in his first full season but lost his past three starts. Bullpen: Brewers. Francisco Rodriguez wishes he was still getting save chances, but he and John Axford (46 for 48) have given Milwaukee a terrific bullpen since Rodriguez was acquired in a July trade. Takashi Saito, LaTroy Hawkins and Kameron Loe are solid in front of them, but there’s no reliable lefty in the mix. Overhauled by general manager Kevin Towers, the Diamondbacks’ pen has gone from overwhelming weakness to a solid piece of the team. Closer J.J. Putz (45 for 49 in saves) is the key, but newcomer Brad Ziegler, David Hernandez and lefty Joe Paterson are big pieces. Hitting: Brewers. How do you not like a team with two MVP candidates in the middle of the lineup? Shutting down Prince Fielder and Ryan Braun is a big concern for Arizona, but the Brewers know they also need big hits from guys like Corey Hart, Rickie Weeks and Nyjer Morgan. Arizona is counting on Justin Upton and Miguel Montero to make things easier for newcomers like Paul Goldschmidt and Ryan Roberts. Aaron Hill has been a major upgrade at second base. Fielding: Diamondbacks. There’s not much difference between these teams, but Milwaukee’s middle-infield (Weeks and Yuniesky Betancourt) can be a mistake waiting to happen. Upton has a cannon but is prone to becoming overaggressive and making mistakes. Bench: Brewers. Talk about experience. Milwaukee’s bench includes Craig Counsell, hero of the 1997 playoffs for Florida, alongside Mark Kotsay and Jerry Hairston Jr. The journeyman Sean Burroughs is the most-used reserve for Arizona. Manager: Diamondbacks. Both Kirk Gibson and Ron Roenicke are taking their teams to the playoffs in their first full seasons as managers. But this is the first time that Roenicke will be in such a high-tension situation. Gibson knows about big moments. Gut read: Home-field advantage figures to be huge for the Brewers, who are 5724 at Miller Park. Gallardo and Greinke, the Games 1-2 starters, thrive there. Pick: Brewers in 4.

St. Louis Cardinals vs. Philadelphia Phillies

Detroit Tigers vs. New York Yankees

Rotation: Edge, Phillies. The addition of Cliff Lee has made Philadelphia’s rotation the best in the majors, with Lee, Cole Hamels and Roy Oswalt lined up to follow ace Roy Halladay. Factor in Lee’s ability to raise his game in October, and the 2011 Phillies have one of the toughest postseason rotations ever. The Cardinals’ starting pitching hasn’t been as strong as the names suggest it should have been but has gotten a big lift from Edwin Jackson, acquired from the White Sox in late July. Bullpen: Phillies. Brad Lidge finished strong, but Ryan Madson has been the Phillies’ most valuable reliever. The bullpen could also get a lift from Joe Blanton and Vance Worley, who aren’t needed in the rotation. The St. Louis bullpen is an exposed weakness despite late-season trades to add Octavio Dotel and lefty Marc Rzepczynski, whose arms must be hanging by threads. Hitting: Cardinals. Albert Pujols and Lance Berkman are killers in the middle order, making it less significant that Matt Holliday continues to be limited by a torn tendon in his right middle finger. The Cardinals have outscored the other NL playoff teams despite center fielder Jon Jay being the only regular to play 150plus games. The Phillies have big-name hitters and have been more productive since adding Hunter Pence at the trade deadline but are something of a paper lion. They don’t get runners on or hit home runs at the same pace as the other three NL playoff teams. Fielding: Phillies. Jimmy Rollins and Chase Utley are a modern Alan Trammell-and-Lou Whitaker combination. That’s the biggest reason the Phillies almost never beat themselves. The Cardinals have allowed 84 unearned runs, most in the playoffs, but improved when Rafael Furcal took over shortstop from Ryan Theriot. Bench: Phillies. Veteran Ross Gload remains one of the most-used pinch hitters in the majors. Raul Ibanez and John Mayberry Jr. share left, so there’s always a strong part on the bench. The Cardinals have had to use a lot of players this season, giving Tony La Russa a great read on what his bench guys can do. Manager: Phillies. This is no knock on La Russa, but Charlie Manuel has had a great feel for his team through a five-year playoff run. The Phillies have gone 25-13 the past three Octobers. This series is blessed with two of the best managers — country-smart vs. a brainiac in spikes. Gut read: The Phillies’ rested, focused starters should not make much of a difference. The Cardinals don’t have enough pitching to expose the overrated nature of Ryan Howard and Philadelphia’s lineup. Pick: Phillies in 3.

Rotation: Edge, Tigers. Justin Verlander, an MVP candidate and Cy Young favorite, is the most important guy among the 200 on playoff rosters. He’s got to beat CC Sabathia in Game 1 to keep this series interesting. The Yankees will go with a three-man rotation that has Ivan Nova, and A.J. Burnett, Bartolo Colon or Freddy Garcia behind Sabathia. Sabathia-Nova is a better one-two punch than was Sabathia-Burnett a year ago. The Tigers are deeper with newcomer Doug Fister alongside Max Scherzer and possibly Rick Porcello, if Jim Leyland uses four starters. Bullpen: Yankees. Mariano Rivera has the save record for the playoffs and regular season, and the cast behind him is relatively deep with Rafael Soriano and David Robertson. Until the eighth inning against Tampa Bay, Luis Ayala also had a head of steam. The Tigers’ Jose Valverde was a perfect 49 for 49 in saves. Hitting: Yankees. Miguel Cabrera could be a big factor for the Tigers, but the Yankees’ lineup is deeper and more dangerous, in part because Curtis Granderson has helped them lead the majors in homers. The Yankees have power, speed and all the big names, along with dangerous rookie Jesus Montero. The Tigers’ Victor Martinez is making it tough to pitch around Cabrera, and Delmon Young has been a welcome addition. The Tigers ended the year on a roll, averaging 6.3 runs in their past 16 games. Fielding: Yankees. Derek Jeter has won five Gold Gloves. Granderson and Mark Teixeira play Gold Glove-caliber defense, and the Yankees really play well together, limiting unearned runs. The Tigers’ Alex Avila is tough to run on, but his teammates are prone to costly mistakes. Bench: Yankees. Nice collection of veterans on the Yankees with Andruw Jones, Eric Chavez and Jorge Posada, and speed in Ramiro Pena. The Tigers have two versatile players in Ryan Raburn and Don Kelly. Manager: Yankees. Both Jim Leyland and Joe Girardi have managed in the National League, and aren’t afraid to take some chances. Girardi works a little harder trying to manufacture runs, doing a little more to force opponents to be on their toes. Gut read: The Yankees should be good enough to win even if Verlander neutralizes Sabathia. The Yankees should score a lot of runs when someone other than Verlander is on the mound. Pick: Yankees in 4.

Tampa Bay Rays vs. Texas Rangers Rotation: Edge, Rangers. These are the deepest AL rotations, and Texas gets an edge because its guys are fresher and lined up while the Rays figure things out on the fly after securing a playoff spot late Wednesday night. C.J. Wilson and Colby Lewis have been fixtures in a constantly changing Texas rotation. Derek Holland, Texas’ Game 2 starter, has thrown four shutouts this season but can go bad in a heartbeat. The Rays have six talented starters, including September addition Matt Moore, but are set to lean heaviest on Wade Davis, who had a 5.08 ERA in his last six starts. Bullpen: Rays. A strength for the Rangers a year ago, the bullpen is an unknown for Texas this season even after Mike Adams, Koji Uehara and Mike Gonzalez were added late. Regularseason starter Alexi Ogando could play a bigger role than any of those guys. The Rays lost an entire bullpen to free agency last winter, including 2010 AL saves leader Rafael Soriano, but have done remarkably well this season with Kyle Farnsworth and Joel Peralta as anchors. Farnsworth, a part of Florida’s eight-run eighth against the Cubs in 2003, isn’t known for grace under pressure, however. Hitting: Rangers. Only the Yankees have outscored Texas among the playoff teams, and at full strength the Rangers might be better. They missed Josh Hamilton, Adrian Beltre and Nelson Cruz for long stretches. Ian Kinsler and Michael Young have been constants. The Rays scored the fewest runs among the eight playoff teams. Don’t be surprised if the Rangers pitch around Evan Longoria, who was a second-half terror. Fielding: Rays. Texas is sacrificing defense by playing Hamilton in center, next to gimpy-legged right fielder Cruz. But Elvis Andrus and Beltre are terrific on the left side of the infield. The steady Rays have allowed fewer unearned runs than any of the AL playoff teams. Bench: Rangers. Dan Johnson can hit dramatic home runs. But Texas has a deeper roster, with .300 hitters Mike Napoli and Endy Chavez and speedster Craig Gentry (18 for 18 in stolenbase tries) available. Manager: Texas. Ron Washington sets a terrific tone for October, keeping his players relaxed and the opposing manager confused as he goes against the book. Joe Maddon was a step behind when these teams met in the first round a year ago. Gut read: The Rays won both of their games at Rangers Ballpark in Arlington last October, which will give them a comfortable feel at the start of the series. But Texas has a better lineup and an ace on a roll (Wilson). Pick: Rangers in 5. — McClatchy-Tribune News Service


A D V EN T U R E S P O R T S

THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 D5

Umpqua Continued from D1 This year, my third consecutive year visiting the North Umpqua Trail, I took on the Marsters, Calf and Panther segments of the trail. These sections make up about 12 miles of the middle to western portion of the North Umpqua Trail. My original plan was to ride the Jessie Wright section (just west of the Marsters segment) to the Calf section, but because of construction on the Soda Springs Dam, the Soda Springs Trailhead and most of the Jessie Wright segment are closed through Nov. 25, 2012. Fortunately for me, that part of the trail constitutes just four of the 79 miles. When I was there Tuesday, a cloudy day in Douglas County, I merely shifted my starting point west a few miles and drove to the Marsters Trailhead. After surviving the Dread and Terror segment of the North Umpqua last year, I was eager to ride a more tame portion of the trail. The Dread and Terror is one of the most technically challenging sections of trail I have ever ridden — it features endless rocky sections, steep climbs and frightening drop-offs. The three segments I rode on Tuesday included much of the same type of trail, but not as extreme. I was expecting a smooth ribbon of wet dirt along the river, and while that adequately describes some of the trail, much of it was steep and rock-strewn. A full-suspension mountain bike to absorb the rough trail is highly recommended. The Marsters Trailhead of the North Umpqua Trail is located near the Weeping Rocks Spawning Beds. From September through November each year, adult chinook salmon return to that spot from the Pacific Ocean to spawn. After observing the dark salmon in the blue river, I hopped on my mountain bike and was soon riding through a grove of old-growth Douglas fir. According to signs at the trailhead, some massive trees in the grove are more than 800 years old and measure 5 to 7 feet in diameter. I climbed above the river, past moss-covered rocks and along hairpin turns on the cliff side. Soon, the river was hundreds of feet below me as I pedaled through the fern-dotted forest. Because the North Umpqua Trail continuously runs up and down through creek drainages, the amount of flat trail is minimal. I was constantly chugging up steep climbs, followed immediately by equally steep descents. The short, precipitous climbs are particularly challenging because of their frequency, and because the trail is often covered with rocks in those sections. After about 40 minutes, I made it to the Calf Trailhead. That section of trail began with a fast descent, sending me into the burn area of the 17,000-acre Apple Fire of 2002. The river stopped the fire from spreading farther north, according to trailhead signs. Giant blackened tree stumps rose from the ground near the rushing river as I continued to negotiate the tricky trail. Soon thereafter, I found myself at the Panther Trailhead. By then, I had ridden for an hour and a half, and I was already beginning to feel exhausted. I decided to ride just a portion of the Panther segment, which cuts through lush, green vegetation. The first part of the path was a long climb, but the makeup of the trail was a welcome sight: mostly dirt with few rocks. At the end of the climb, I decided to turn around and head back to

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Please e-mail sports event information to sports@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� on our website at bendbulletin.com. Items are published on a space-availability basis, and should be submitted at least 10 days before the event.

CLIMBING DEVELOPMENT ROCK CLIMBING: Through Dec. 20 with the Bend Endurance Academy; Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4 to 5 p.m. at the Bend Rock Gym; ages 10 to 18; beginner to intermediate; www. BendEnduranceAcademy.org or bendclimbingteam@gmail.com. COMPETITION ROCK CLIMBING: Through Feb. 16 with the Bend Endurance Academy; Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Bend Rock Gym; ages 10 to 18; intermediate to advanced; www. BendEnduranceAcademy.org or bendclimbingteam@gmail.com.

CYCLING

Mark Morical / The Bulletin

A small waterfall on the Calf segment of the North Umpqua Trail.

After observing the dark salmon in the blue river, I hopped on my mountain bike and was soon riding through a grove of old-growth Douglas fir. According to signs at the trailhead, some massive trees in the grove are more than 800 years old and measure 5 to 7 feet in diameter.

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the car the way I had come. I flew back down the Panther section, then maneuvered my way back along the rocks and short climbs of the Calf and Marsters segments. By the time I returned to the Marsters Trailhead, I was spent. The out-and-back ride of about 18 miles took me 3 hours, 40 minutes. Construction on the North Umpqua Trail began in 1978 and was completed in 1997 through the cooperative efforts of volunteers, the Umpqua National Forest, the Roseburg District Bureau of Land Management and the Douglas County Parks Department. The trail is a well-maintained jewel of the Cascades and a testament to what government agencies can accomplish when they work together. I plan to return as soon as next summer. I have five more sections — 37 miles — of the North Umpqua Trail yet to ride. Mark Morical can be reached at 541-383-0318 or at mmorical@ bendbulletin.com.

Breaking down the trail: North Umpqua Marsters, Calf and Panther segments of the North Umpqua Trail (directions are to Marsters)

TRAILHEAD From Bend, drive south about 75 miles on U.S. Highway 97. Turn west onto state Highway 138. After about 50 miles, make a left onto Forest Road 4770 at the Twin Lakes/North Umpqua Trail sign. Drive time is about 2½ hours. Expect delays with ongoing road construction along Highway 138.

CYCLOCROSS DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM: The Bend Endurance Academy program runs through Nov. 9; ages 10 to 18; beginner to advanced; www. BendEnduranceAcademy. org or 541-335-1346. MBSEF CYCLOCROSS FOR KIDS: For ages 10-18; through Oct. 30; coached by former national champion Bart Bowen of Rebound Sports Performance Lab; nineweek program includes a weekend camp, weekly clinics and race support; 541-388-0002; mbsef@ mbsef.org; www.mbsef.org. AFTER-SCHOOL MOUNTAIN BIKING: Through Oct. 9 with the Bend Endurance Academy; ages 8 to 14; beginner to advanced; Wednesdays; www. BendEnduranceAcademy. org or 541-335-1346. LOCAL EVENING MOUNTAIN BIKE SHUTTLE: Leaves Cascade Lakes Lodge on Tuesdays at 5:30 p.m.; $10 per person; call 541-3857002 for booking and more info. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY CYCLING PROGRAMS: Includes options in youth development, junior teams, U23/collegiate teams, camps, races and shuttles; age 6 and older; mountain biking, road cycling and cyclocross; info@ bendenduranceacdemy.org; www. bendenduranceacdemy.org. MOUNTAIN AND ROAD BIKE RIDES: Join Trinity Bikes in Redmond Mondays or Wednesdays for evening rides; road bike ride from shop on Mondays and mountain bike ride at Peterson Ridge in Sisters or Phil’s Trail complex in Bend on Wednesdays; all riding levels welcome; bring own bike or rent from the shop; 541-9235650; www.trinitybikes.com. WEEKLY ROAD RIDE: Saturdays, noon; weekly group road rides starting from Nancy P’s Baking Co., 1054 Milwaukee Ave. in Bend; Glen Bates, glenbates@ bendcable.com, 541-382-4675.

DOWNHILL SKIING AND SNOWBOARDING SKYLINERS WINTER SPORTS SWAP: Saturday, Oct. 15, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Mt. Bachelor Bus Barn, 115 S.W. Columbia St., Bend; retailers outfit the swap with new gear and the public is invited to sell their used items; e-mail molly@mbsef. org or call 541-388-0002.

HIKING

LENGTH The three sections combined are about 12 miles. (Marsters is 3.6 miles, Calf is 3.7 miles and Panther is 5 miles.) The entire North Umpqua Trail is 79 miles.

RATING Aerobically strenuous and technically intermediate to advanced.

TRAIL FEATURES Deep forest, some technically challenging rock sections and steep climbs and descents with treacherous sidehill exposure along the scenic North Umpqua River.

INFORMATION If planning a trip to the North Umpqua Trail, visit www.blm.gov/or/districts/ roseburg/recreation/umpquatrails, which offers detailed maps and information.

HIKING THE OCHOCO MOUNTAINS: Explore the mosaic of ponderosa forests, wet meadows and deep canyons of the Ochoco Mountains; see the spectacular scenery of Lookout Mountain, Mill Creek and Round Mountain on hikes ranging from 7 to 10 miles in length. One classroom session, Oct. 4, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the COCC campus; three field sessions, Oct. 9, 16 and 23 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; 541-3837270 or noncredit.cocc.edu. GUIDED HIKES: Geared for those age 50 and older; two to three hikes per week in four national forests and four state parks; through Oct. 31; $20 per person; contact

Silver Striders guide service at 541383-8077, strideon@silverstriders. com or www.silverstriders.com.

MISCELLANEOUS BRAWLING FOR BREAST CANCER: Wrestling matches Saturday, Oct. 15, 6 p.m., at the Midtown Ballroom in Bend; main event includes Lonestar vs. Tony Stetson; general admission is $10, front row is $12, kids are $6, kids under 6 are free; proceeds benefit breast cancer awareness and prevention; 541-508-9379.

MULTISPORT THE URBAN GPS ECO-CHALLENGE: Trips on paths and trails along Deschutes River through Old Mill District shops and Farewell Bend Park daily at 9 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; like a scavenger hunt with clues and checkpoints; $65, includes guide, GPS and instruction, water, materials; 541-389-8359, 800-9622862; www.wanderlusttours.com.

NORDIC SKIING NORDIC FALL LADIES: Bend Endurance Academy program is designed for participants who wish to improve their overall nordic ski fitness through organized dryland training sessions; open to ladies of all abilities; registration is limited to only 13 participants; Tuesdays through Nov. 8; meet at Bend Endurance Academy Office, 500 S.W. Bond Street at 9:15 a.m. (return 11:30-11:45); cost is $125; www.BendEnduranceAcademy. org or 541-678-3864.

PADDLING KAYAKING CLASSES: Sundays, 4-6 p.m.; for all ages; weekly classes and open pool; equipment provided to those who preregister, first-come, first served otherwise; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $3; 541-548-7275; www.raprd.org.

RUNNING REDMOND RUNNING GROUP: Meets at 8 a.m. on Saturdays for a 4- to 8-mile run; contact Dan Edwards at rundanorun1985@ gmail.com or 541-419-0889. FOOTZONE NOON RUNS: Noon on Wednesdays at FootZone, 845 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 7-mile loop with shorter options; free; 541-317-3568. TEAM XTREME’S RUNNING CLUB IN REDMOND: Meets at 8 a.m. on Saturdays at Xtreme Fitness Center, 1717 N.E. Second St.; 2- to 5-mile run; free; 541-923-6662. RUNS WITH CENTRAL OREGON RUNNING KLUB (CORK): 8 a.m. on Saturdays at Drake Park in Bend; location and run to be determined at park; free; runsmts@gmail.com FOOTZONE WOMEN’S RUNNING GROUP: Distances and locations vary; paces between 7- and 11minute miles can be accommodated; Mondays at 5:30 p.m.; locations vary, Bend; free; 541-317-3568 or jenny@footzonebend.com.

SCUBA DIVING BASIC BEGINNER SCUBA DIVING CLASSES: Central Oregon Scuba Academy at Cascade Swim Center in Redmond; ongoing; certification for anyone 12 and older; vacation refresher and dive industry career classes for certified divers; cost varies; Rick Conners at 541312-2727 or 541-287-2727.

A   S   B  Stair-climbing • Central Oregon firefighters raise money: Firefighters with the Bend Fire Department and Redmond Fire & Rescue took part in the Portland Stairclimb on Sunday. The participants raced up 40 floors of the U.S. Bank Tower in full fire gear to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Bend’s Preston Prosser finished 14th in the 35-39 age group with a time of 10 minutes, 34 seconds. Redmond’s Bill Welch finished 18th (11:02) in the 35-39 age group, and Bend’s Eddie Vahdat was 21st (11:10) in the 35-39 division. The event reached its fundraising goal of $100,000

in donations, according to the Bend Fire Department. For more information, visit www.portlandstairclimb.com.

Mountain biking • Trailhead dedication planned: The dedication of the Steve Larsen Trailhead will take place Saturday, Oct. 8, at 2:30 p.m. at Wanoga Sno-park. The trailhead is named after the renowned Bend cyclist and

triathlete who died of a heart attack in 2009 at age 39. The dedication will occur after the Central Oregon Trail Alliance trail work party, which runs from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Wanoga. COTA will present its annual awards at 2:45 p.m. All trail workers should bring sturdy shoes or boots, gloves, eye protection and long pants. For more information, visit www.cotamtb.com. —Bulletin staff reports

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Saturday, Oct. 1st 10AM–5PM 401 SE Roosevelt Vince Genna Stadium, Bend


D6 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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Just lucky Jane Adams doesn’t take any credit for her TV success, Page E2

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www.bendbulletin.com/family

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

INSIDE Family Calendar

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Listing of family-friendly events, see Page E3

F A M I LY IN BRIEF

By Kate Bolick

New York Times News Service

Run, Walk & Roll and family fun The Central Oregon Disability Support Network will host the Run, Walk & Roll event Saturday at Riverbend Park. The event replaces the Buddy Walk, which had taken place the past three years. This year’s event will include a 5-kilometer run as well as a 1-mile fun run and walk. The event will also include a wide range of family-friendly activities and entertainment including children’s musician Janellybean. The event will also include a barbecue lunch. Families can also check out many resource booths including the U.S. Forest Service featuring Smokey Bear, the Autism Society of Oregon, Sun Mountain Fun Center, Bend Park & Recreation District, Cuppa Yo and more. Contact: www.codsn.org or 541-548-8559.

B E ST B E T S FOR FAMILY FUN Details, Page E3

Astronomy festival Families can learn more about astronomy at Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory tonight, Saturday and Sunday.

Bend Fall Festival Head downtown Saturday and Sunday to check out this family-friendly festival filled with activities, music, food and more.

Costume swap Does your child need a Halloween costume? Come check out the options at this Bend Fall Festival booth. Costumes cost $10.

Railroad celebration This free event Wednesday should be a blast, especially for train lovers. The event includes games, train rides, tours, reenactments and more at the Art Station in Bend.

For simplicity’s sake, let’s call me a childless spinster. When my younger brother and his wife announced their first pregnancy, I — then in my mid-30s — listened hopefully for that famous tick-tock, and when it didn’t sound, slunk back to my familiar unknown. My indecision, I was forced to accept, was fast reaching its expiration date. And then on a bright March afternoon I entered a hushed delivery room, and my brother handed me a small white bundle, and I felt something, not maternal exactly, but decidedly formidable: a primal pull, a plummet. It was my niece, Sophie, 2 hours old. That was 3½ years ago. Ever since, I’ve been going around telling people that Sophie is my most passionate relationship. I play it as a rueful quip about the state of my romantic life, but in truth, I’m deadly serious. When I’m low, I scroll through the latest batch of digital photos sent by her mother and sit back as my brain floods with endorphins. A real-life visit, when Sophie leaps into my arms, presses her tiny cheek against mine and won’t let go, is an endorphin tsunami. Later, when she starts shrieking in tongues and throwing handfuls of pennies across the room, her parents whisk her off to bed and I settle down with a novel. In June, the Pew Research Center reported that nearly one in five American women in her early 40s has never had a child — compared with one in 10 in the 1970s. I suspect the Census Bureau doesn’t have a line tallying the current aunt population. But it stands to reason that as women marry and have children later, if at all, they have more time to enjoy being an aunt. How many of these single, childless women wonder, as I have, if being an aunt beats being a mother? Certainly the aunt’s public image is far more appealing than that of the modern “mommy,” that bedraggled, desexualized creature forced to spend her disposable income on mammoth strollers or careen about in “I Don’t Know How She Does It” fashion. See Aunts / E6

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Show off your best Halloween costume The Bulletin’s Family section is hosting its second annual Halloween costume contest. The winners’ pictures will be featured in the Oct. 28 Family section. The costumes will be judged on creativity and craftsmanship in three age categories: birth-4; 512; and 13 and older. Homemade costumes will be favored. All costumes must be family-friendly. The winners in each age category will receive 10 Downtown Bend Dollars — gift certificates good at any business in downtown Bend. One grand prize winner will receive 40 Downtown Bend Dollars. The winners must be able to come to The Bulletin in costume for a photo shoot at 5 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 25. To enter, visit www.bend bulletin.com/costumes or e-mail Alandra Johnson at ajohnson@ bendbulletin.com. Attach a photo and include the following information: full name, age, city of residence, costume description and phone number. Feel free to include any relevant information about the costume. Entries must be received by noon Oct. 21. Winners will be notified Monday, Oct. 24. Contact: ajohnson@bend bulletin.com or 541-617-7860. — Alandra Johnson, The Bulletin

• Television • Comics • LAT crossword • Sudoku • Horoscope

Time to talk Speech delay among toddlers doesn’t necessarily mean something is wrong By Alandra Johnson The Bulletin

ormal development for babies and toddlers fits into a fairly loose timeline. Some babies start walking at 9 months old, while others don’t take their first steps until 15 months. Yet both are right on track. On the other hand, if kids don’t hit certain developmental milestones by a certain age, it can be a sign of serious issues such as autism or other special needs. It’s a tricky balance for parents to know when to relax and when to worry. Inside So the question is: When Signs there does a missing skill become may be a the sign of something wrong? problem, Depending on who you Page E6 listen to, the answers can vary — especially when it comes to speech delays. Bend mom Stephanie Utzman, who has two sons who experienced speech delays, said, “There is so much conflicting advice, the only thing (I could) rely on was my intuition.”

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Conflicting information Having a child who doesn’t talk can be worrisome for parents, but one recent piece of news may have soothed some fears about so-called late talkers. A study that appeared in the American Academy of Pediatrics journal Pediatrics this summer attracted a lot of attention in the speech therapy world. Researchers showed that 2-yearolds who were experiencing significant speech delays did not experience any adverse effects by age 6. Many of these late talkers simply needed more time to catch up and did not experience any lasting behavioral or emotional problems. See Speech / E6

Photo via Thinkstock; illustration by Jennifer Montgomery / The Bulletin

MR. DAD

There’s more to fatherhood than using your wallet By Armin Brott McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Q:

I have a 13-year-old daughter. I was never married to her mother. But recently the mom got married to someone else, had another child, and moved away, taking my daughter with her. Do I still have to pay child support even though she’s married and has full custody of my daughter? There are a number of factors at play here. However, what surprises me most about your question is that you seem to be focusing on the finances rather than on the fact that your daughter is now living in another state and you don’t get to see her. Doesn’t that bother you? Most guys would be investigating whether the mother has violated a court order by moving the girl away without an agreement between the parents, or figuring out how to see their child more often. That said, you do raise some interesting financial questions. See Mr. Dad / E3

A:


T EL EV ISION

E2 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Second chance at romance fraught with consequences Dear Abby: I’m a 50-year-old female, married 26 years, with three grown children. When I was 16, I dated a guy, “Oliver,” I cared for very much. We got along, never argued and were very close. The attachment we had I have never experienced since. Months after we broke up, my mom told me that because we were of different races, she had called Oliver’s parents and told them to keep him away from me because we were getting too close. We both moved on, but through the years I have thought of him often. Sixteen months ago, I found him online. He lives a half-hour away, has two teenagers and is unhappy in his marriage. We spoke on the phone or online for a year. Over the last few months we have been meeting at a nearby park. Our connection is still there. We are soul mates and no longer want to be without each other. And no, we have NOT had sex. My husband has been good to me. I love him, but I’m not “in love” with him. I am torn between staying with my husband to honor the commitment to my family, or following my heart with Oliver. I’m in love with him and don’t want to lose him a second time. — Another Chance in California Dear Chance: You say you’re torn between your commitment to your family or following your heart. But what about Oliver’s commitment to HIS family? Although your children are grown, his aren’t. They still need a father at home. If the feelings you have carried in your heart all these years for Oliver are more than a fantasy, they won’t wither if you postpone acting on your feelings. Are you strong enough to do that? Whether you’re up to the challenge is something only the

‘Hung’ star says she ‘just got lucky’ By Luaine Lee

DEAR ABBY

‘Hung’

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

PASADENA, Calif. — Ask actress Jane Adams how she landed in HBO’s modern fable “Hung” and she has no idea. Unlike most actresses, Adams doesn’t take credit for any of it. “More and more in life I don’t think I did anything,” she said. “Ever since I was a little girl I’ve always been fascinated with the idea of a collective unconscious. And I always felt like movies and plays and theater and television was reflecting back — at best — is reflecting back life. “Why is that moving people has always fascinated me. I would say I don’t know why I’m doing this, I never did.” She dropped out of two schools before she landed at Juilliard. The first was an acting institute in Seattle. “I finished a year of it. And I was too afraid to be an artist. I said, ‘I can’t do this.’ I said, ‘I don’t see how this is going to work out. I’m going to go to the University of Washington and study political science.’ “So I did that and pledged a sorority even, and I thought, ‘OK, I’m going to do this.’ And it lasted three months ...” She doesn’t even take credit for earning one of her first theater roles. “You never know where you’re going to find a mentor,” said Adams. “One of my sorority sisters, this great girl, helped me learn my lines and get ready for an audition for a play in Seattle. And if she hadn’t been there to help ... it was 11 monologues and I was the Pentecostal snake handler,” she said. “My parents don’t do it. No one in my family did it. The closest I can come is it’s the opposite of saying I feel like I’ve been pushed, it’s more

two of you can decide. Dear Abby: I have a close friend, “Lindy,” who is dying from liver cancer. She could no longer eat or drink even before the chemo was started, and she sleeps most of the time. The chemo has done nothing more for her than make her lose her hair. Lindy is adamant that she’ll beat the cancer. To that end, she wants nothing “negative” passed on to outsiders, including her relatives who live eight hours away. She has no family here except her boyfriend, whom she won’t allow to talk to her doctor. He refuses to go against her wishes. I am torn between being loyal to my friend’s belief that she’ll get better, or notifying her family about how sick she really is so they can visit her before she passes. If they come, Lindy will be furious (if she’s still coherent). But if they don’t have the opportunity, it will be unfair to them. My heart tells me to call Lindy’s family and tell them to consider a visit sooner rather than later. What do you think? — Caught in the Middle Dear In The Middle: I think that if Lindy were as close to her family as you imagine, they would have some inkling that she’s ill. That you are aware of her illness shows how much she trusts you and cares for you. The people who are most important to her know about her condition, so please respect her wishes. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby .com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Wh e n : 10 p.m. Sunday Where: HBO

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Jane Adams stars in “Hung,” which kicks off its third season on HBO on Sunday. like I’m saying I really have NO idea why this is what I’ve done all these years.” Though she collected lots of theater experience, which didn’t count for much when she came to Los Angeles. “They don’t care about that at all,” she said. “But the good thing is they’re business men ... If you don’t have the benefit of parents or grandparents from whom you can learn the ropes, it’s a shock. I wasted years. I could’ve been working more, I think, if I’d known how to better navigate that. I was very impulsive. ‘Oh, I don’t like L.A. because I don’t understand this. Business things scare me so I’ll run back to New

York to do another play.’ Which, that’s maybe a good thing, but it wasn’t necessarily a choice.” She earned a variety of roles in “Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind,” “Happiness,” “Wonder Boys” and “Frasier,” before she landed the role of Tanya Skagle in “Hung.” Even so, she said, “I don’t think they’ve changed their attitude about me. I think I just got really lucky.”

Though she sees herself as passive in an active world, Adams has undertaken some courageous steps in her life. Nine years ago she stopped drinking and smoking pot. “It was meeting a couple people who’d done that, and were more themselves. It was inspiring. I was 37. They just made me aware of the cause-and-effect nature of that kind of thing. Believe me, it was not me. It was seeing other people. It’s not like, ‘Oh, I’m so smart I figured it out.’ It was nothing, it was just kind of revealed to me.” Then her mother became ill with cancer and died a month ago. “I think my mom’s illness didn’t change me as much as her recent death did. It significantly changed my outlook,” she said. “Holding my mother’s hand and watching her take her last breath and being with her for days while she was dying, that death process, I feel if I ever had a child I might encourage her and I’d talk about my experience. I get it now why parents would encourage someone young to be a candy striper or go into a hospital and see what’s going on.” She says she’s never married and isn’t eager to. “I’m not thinking I would like to, no. There was a time in my mid-30s where I thought I had to hurry up and do that thing. Now if I could talk to that woman I’d say, ‘Don’t worry about it. Go to Paris.” “Hung” begins its third season Oct. 2.

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Criminal Minds Derailed ’ ‘PG’ Criminal Minds ’ ‘PG’ Å Criminal Minds To Hell ... ‘14’ Criminal Minds ... And Back ‘14’ Criminal Minds Reckoner ’ ‘14’ Criminal Minds Hopeless ’ ‘14’ 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å ›› “U-571” (2000, Suspense) Matthew McConaughey, Bill Paxton, Harvey Keitel. GIs try to steal ››› “Top Gun” (1986, Adventure) Tom Cruise, Kelly ›› “Pearl Harbor” (2001, War) Ben Affleck, Josh Hartnett, Kate Beckinsale. Best friends become fighter pilots and 102 40 39 romantic rivals in 1941. Å an encryption device from a German sub. McGillis, Anthony Edwards. Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive ‘PG’ Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive ‘PG’ Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive ‘PG’ Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive (N) ’ ‘PG’ I Shouldn’t Be Alive (N) ’ ‘PG’ I Shouldn’t Be Alive ‘PG’ Å 68 50 26 38 I Shouldn’t Be Alive ‘PG’ Å Most Eligible Dallas ‘14’ The Rachel Zoe Project ‘14’ The Rachel Zoe Project ‘14’ The Millionaire Matchmaker ‘14’ The Millionaire Matchmaker ‘14’ ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller. 137 44 (10:15) › “Beer for My Horses” (2008, Action) Toby Keith. ’ Å 190 32 42 53 Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition ›› “Starsky & Hutch” (2004) Ben Stiller, Owen Wilson. ’ American Greed Art Williams Jr. American Greed Mad Money American Greed American Greed Wealth-Risk Paid Program 51 36 40 52 Dreamliner: Inside the Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 Å John King, USA Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Å John King, USA 52 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å South Park ‘14’ Daily Show Colbert Report 30 Rock ’ ‘14’ 30 Rock ’ ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Comedy Central Kevin James: Sweat Small Stuff Comedy Central The Comedy Central Roast ‘14’ 135 53 135 47 Always Sunny Journal Joy of Fishing The Yoga Show Visions of NW High School Football Bend at Redmond (N) (Live) Paid Program Visions of NW Ride Guide ‘14’ HS Football 11 Politics & Public The Contenders: They Ran & Lost But Changed Political History Eugene V. Debs Politics & Public Policy Today 58 20 12 11 The Contenders: They Ran & Lost But Changed Political History Eugene V. Debs (N) So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Wizards-Place A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Jessie (N) ‘G’ Phineas, Ferb PrankStars ‘G’ Good Luck Charlie Story Time ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ 87 43 14 39 Phineas, Ferb Behind Bars Ohio ’ ‘14’ Å Dual Survival Frozen Plains ‘PG’ Man, Woman, Wild ’ ‘PG’ Å Man, Woman, Wild (N) ‘PG’ Å Trawler Wars (N) ’ Å Man, Woman, Wild ’ ‘PG’ Å 156 21 16 37 Behind Bars Washington ’ ‘14’ “Mean Girls 2” (2011, Comedy) Meaghan Martin, Maiara Walsh. ‘PG’ E! News (N) Sex & the City Sex & the City Kendra ‘14’ Kardashian The Soup ‘14’ Fashion Police Chelsea Lately E! News 136 25 SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å 21 23 22 23 College Football Utah State at BYU (N) (Live) Rise Up AFL Premiership Football Grand Final: Collingwood vs. Geelong Cats From Melbourne, Australia. (N) 22 24 21 24 High School Football Chaparral (Ariz.) vs. Notre Dame (Ariz.) (N) (Live) Friday Night Lights State ‘PG’ ››› “Catching Hell” (2011, Documentary) Premiere. ››› “Catching Hell” (2011, Documentary) “Boys of Summer” (2010) 23 25 123 25 Friday Night Lights ‘PG’ SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. 24 63 124 203 SportsCenter America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club ‘G’ Å 67 29 19 41 Secret Life of American Teen Hannity (N) On Record, Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Å Hannity On Record, Greta Van Susteren The Five 54 61 36 50 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Å Secrets Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Heat Seekers Diners, Drive Diners, Drive 177 62 98 44 Secrets Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met ›› “Pineapple Express” (2008, Comedy) Seth Rogen, James Franco, Gary Cole. Superbad (2007) 131 My First Place My First Place Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l 176 49 33 43 HGTV Urban Oasis 2011 ‘G’ Siberian Apocalypse ‘PG’ Å Modern Marvels ‘PG’ Å Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration The History of Sex ‘14’ Å 155 42 41 36 (4:00) Decoding the Past ‘PG’ Unsolved Mysteries ‘14’ Å Unsolved Mysteries ‘14’ Å Reba Pilot ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å Reba ‘PG’ Å 138 39 20 31 Cold Case Files ’ ‘PG’ Å The Rachel Maddow Show (N) Lockup: Colorado Lockup: Colorado Extractions. Lockup Tampa Lockup: Colorado Lockup: Colorado 56 59 128 51 The Last Word Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Å ››› “Cloverfield” (2008) Michael Stahl-David, Mike Vogel. ’ 192 22 38 57 That ’70s Show That ’70s Show That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Awkward. ’ ‘14’ iCarly iDo ‘G’ ››› “The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie” (2004) ’ Å SpongeBob Bucket, Skinner George Lopez George Lopez That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Friends ’ ‘14’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ 82 46 24 40 iCarly ‘G’ Å Dr. Phil ’ ‘PG’ Å Dr. Phil ’ ‘PG’ Å ›› “Before Women Had Wings” (1997) Oprah Winfrey. ’ ‘14’ OWN Behind the Scenes “Before Women Had Wings” ‘14’ 161 103 31 103 OWN Behind the Scenes Huskies Seahawks Seahawks Cougars Women’s College Volleyball Oregon State at Washington State (N) Timbers in 30 The Dan Patrick Show Seahawks Football Weekly 20 45 28* 26 Beavers (6:26) Gangland ’ ‘14’ Å (7:42) Gangland The Zetas of Phoenix. ‘14’ Å (8:57) Gangland Blood River ‘14’ (10:12) Gangland Hunt and Kill Brown Pride. ’ ‘14’ Gangland ‘14’ 132 31 34 46 (5:11) Gangland Dead Man Inc. ’ ‘14’ Å ›› “Hostel Part II” (2007, Horror) Lauren German, Roger Bart. WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) ’ Å Haven Sins of the Fathers (N) Alphas Original Sin 133 35 133 45 Haven Secrets from the past. Behind Scenes Hal Lindsey Grant Jeffrey Perry Stone Praise the Lord Å Frederick Price Life Focus ‘PG’ Secrets Creflo Dollar Journey of Light 205 60 130 MLB Baseball Detroit Tigers at New York Yankees (N) ’ (Live) Å Inside MLB (N) Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘PG’ Family Guy ‘14’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Name Is Earl 16 27 11 28 MLB Baseball ››› “Point Blank” (1967, Crime Drama) Lee Marvin, Angie Dickinson, ›› “Tension at Table Rock” (1956, Drama) Richard Egan, (8:45) ››› “The Sins of Rachel Cade” (1961, Drama) Angie Dickinson, Peter Finch, Roger ››› “The Switchboard Operator” 101 44 101 29 Keenan Wynn. Left-for-dead crook seeks revenge. Dorothy Malone, Cameron Mitchell. Moore. A missionary in the Belgian Congo succumbs to temptation. (1967) Eva Ras. Premiere. Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL Four Weddings (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Say Yes: ATL Say Yes: ATL 178 34 32 34 Say Yes: ATL Law & Order C.O.D. ’ ‘14’ Law & Order Caviar Emptor ‘14’ Law & Order Prejudice ’ ‘14’ ›› “Deep Impact” (1998, Drama) Robert Duvall, Tea Leoni, Elijah Wood. Å Time Machine 17 26 15 27 Law & Order Floater ’ ‘14’ Regular Show MAD ‘PG’ Batman: Brave Young Justice Generator Rex Ben 10 Ult. Star Wars Thundercats King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘PG’ 84 Weird Travels ‘G’ Å Ghost Stories Ghost Stories Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Å Ghost Adventures (N) ‘PG’ Å The Dead Files (N) ‘PG’ Å Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Å 179 51 45 42 Bourdain: No Reservations Sanford & Son All in the Family All in the Family M*A*S*H ‘PG’ (8:34) M*A*S*H Love-Raymond (9:43) Everybody Loves Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond The Nanny ‘PG’ 65 47 29 35 The Jeffersons (5:43) Sanford & Son ‘PG’ Å NCIS Escaped ’ ‘PG’ Å NCIS Agent Afloat ’ ‘14’ Å ›› “He’s Just Not That Into You” (2009) Ben Affleck. Premiere. Å CSI: Crime Scene Investigation 15 30 23 30 (4:30) NCIS ‘14’ NCIS Political assassination. ‘14’ La La’s Life La La’s Life Saturday Night Live in the ’90s: Pop Culture Nation ’ ‘14’ Å ››› “Ghostbusters” (1984, Comedy) Bill Murray, Dan Aykroyd, Harold Ramis. ’ 100 Greatest 191 48 37 54 Basketball Wives LA ’ ‘14’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(5:50) ››› “Parenthood” 1989 Steve Martin. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å › “Did You Hear About the Morgans?” 2009 Å (9:45) ›› “Anger Management” 2003 Adam Sandler. ‘PG-13’ Å Big Trouble ENCR 106 401 306 401 “The Fabulous Baker Boys” 1989 ›› “In the Name of Love: A Texas Tragedy” 1995 Laura Leighton. ›› “11 Harrowhouse” 1974, Comedy Charles Grodin. ‘PG’ Å ›› “The Chase” 1994 ‘PG-13’ FMC 104 204 104 120 ›› “11 Harrowhouse” 1974, Comedy Charles Grodin. ‘PG’ Å Thrillbillies ‘14’ Thrillbillies ‘14’ Prizefighter Boxing Shark Fights 2011 (N) The Daily Habit Ellismania ‘14’ Prizefighter Boxing Shark Fights 2011 The Daily Habit Ellismania ‘14’ FUEL 34 PGA Tour Golf Justin Timberlake Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, Second Round From Las Vegas. Golf Central (N) PGA Tour Golf Champions: SAS Championship, First Round GOLF 28 301 27 301 PGA Tour Golf Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ‘PG’ Frasier ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ HALL 66 33 175 33 The Waltons The Pearls ‘G’ Å (4:30) “The Sunset Limited” 2011 (6:15) › “Our Family Wedding” 2010 America Ferrera. Two overbearing men ››› “127 Hours” 2010 James Franco. A trapped moun- Bored to Death: Real Time With Bill Maher (N) ’ Real Time With Bill Maher ’ ‘MA’ Å HBO 425 501 425 501 Samuel L. Jackson. ’ Å wreak havoc with their children’s wedding plans. ‘PG-13’ taineer must make an agonizing choice. ’ ‘R’ ‘MA’ Å Another Hit ›››› “Pulp Fiction” 1994 John Travolta. Criminals cross paths in three interlocked tales of mayhem. Whitest Kids Malcolm, Middle Malcolm, Middle ›› “Crank” 2006, Action Jason Statham. ‘R’ Å (11:15) ›› “Bamboozled” 2000 IFC 105 105 (4:00) ››› “Inception” 2010, Science Fiction Leonardo (6:35) › “Sniper 2” 2002 Tom Berenger. A former Marine (8:10) ››› “Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines” 2003, Science Fiction Arnold Strike Back A kidnapping case diverts Chemistry Down- Skin to the Max MAX 400 508 508 DiCaprio, Ellen Page. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å tries to assassinate a rogue general. ’ ‘R’ Schwarzenegger, Nick Stahl. ’ ‘R’ Å the agents. (N) ‘MA’ Å time ‘MA’ (N) ’ Å L.A. Gang Wars ‘14’ Taking Down the Mob (N) ‘14’ Tijuana Drug Lords ‘14’ L.A. Gang Wars ‘14’ Taking Down the Mob ‘14’ Tijuana Drug Lords ‘14’ Border Wars ‘PG’ NGC 157 157 Avatar: Air. Avatar: Air. Power Rangers Power Rangers Power Rangers Odd Parents Fanboy-Chum Fanboy-Chum Invader ZIM ’ Invader ZIM ’ NTOON 89 115 189 115 Power Rangers Power Rangers Power Rangers Avatar: Air. Trevor Gowdy Bill Dance Salt. Match Fish. Reel, Outdoors Outdoor Ch. West. Extremes Hunt., Country Bone Collector Profess. Gold Tips 4CE Pheasants For. Primitive OUTD 37 307 43 307 Guide/Outdoors Spanish Fly (4:40) › “Boat Trip” 2003, Comedy (6:15) ›› “The Switch” 2010 Jennifer Aniston. iTV. A woman uses a friend’s “Thirst” 2008, Drama Lacey Chabert. iTV. Two couples ›› “Piranha” 2010, Horror Elisabeth Shue, Adam Scott, Boxing Ali Chebah vs. Ajose OluseSHO 500 500 Cuba Gooding Jr. iTV. ‘R’ sperm, unknowingly, to get pregnant. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å struggle to survive in the California desert. ‘R’ Jerry O’Connell. iTV. ’ ‘R’ Å gun (N) ‘PG’ The 10 ‘PG’ The Day ‘G’ The Day ‘PG’ Trackside At... The Car Show Dumbest Stuff The Day ‘G’ The Day ‘PG’ SPEED 35 303 125 303 SPEED Center › “Resident Evil: Afterlife” 2010 Milla Jovovich. (8:11) ››› “The Other Guys” 2010 Will Ferrell. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Camelot Justice ’ ‘MA’ Å Camelot Three Journeys ’ ‘MA’ STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:35) ›› “Takers” 2010 Matt Dillon. ‘PG-13’ Å (4:00) ›› “Flawless” 2007 Michael (11:40) ››› “Ka››› “Irresistible” 2006, Drama Susan Sarandon, Sam Neill. An illustrator ›› “The Twilight Saga: Eclipse” 2010, Romance Kristen Stewart. Bella must (10:05) “Miss Nobody” 2010 Leslie Bibb. A secretary TMC 525 525 Caine. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å believes a woman is trying to destroy her family. ’ ‘R’ Å choose between Edward and Jacob. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å discovers she has a talent for murder. ‘R’ Å boom” 2010 Buck Stops Gun It w/Spies Whitetail Rev. NFL Turning Point ‘PG’ NBC Sports Talk NFL Turning Point ‘PG’ Game On! World of Adventure Sports ‘PG’ Gun It w/Spies VS. 27 58 30 209 Elk Fever ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Ghost Whisperer ’ ‘PG’ Å ›› “Bird on a Wire” 1990 Å WE 143 41 174 118 Frasier ’ ‘PG’


THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 E3

FAMILY CALENDAR

P’ G   M 

A weekly compilation of family-friendly events throughout Central Oregon

Please e-mail event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351. The Family Movie Guide should be used along with the Motion Picture Association of America rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Only films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included in this weekly listing, along with occasional R-rated films that may have entertainment value or educational value for older children with parental guidance.

Full events calendar and movie times are in today’s GO! Magazine. FRIDAY AUTUMN ASTRONOMY FESTIVAL: Featuring presentations, telescope viewings and more; $9-$4, see website for details; 7-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541593-4394 or www.sunrivernature center.org. HAUNTED HOUSES: Featuring three haunted houses; “Dark Intentions” and “the Haunt at Juniper Hollow” are recommended for ages 12 and older; “Distortions” 3-D haunt is all ages; proceeds benefit the Oregon Athletic & Educational Foundation; $12, $20 two haunts, free for 3-D haunt; 7 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; www.scaremegood.com.

SATURDAY PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-739-0643. VFW BREAKFAST: Community breakfast with biscuits and gravy, eggs, sausage, ham, coffee and more; $7, $6 seniors and children; 8:30-10:30 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. RUN, WALK & ROLL RACE: A race for all abilities that includes a 5K run and 5k wheelchair race and a onemile fun run/walk; $30 in advance, $35 day of race for 5k; 9:30 a.m., 9 a.m. registration; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-280-4878 or www.codsn.org. AUTUMN ASTRONOMY FESTIVAL: Featuring presentations, solar viewings and more; $3 or $2 children for afternoon, $6 or $4 children for evening, free for members; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. day program, 8-10 p.m. evening program; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www .sunrivernaturecenter.org. FALL BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a book sale featuring thousands of books; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. OSU CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION OPEN HOUSE: A centennial celebration of the OSU Extension Service featuring extension program-related activities; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; OSU Extension Service, 3893 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-6088. PUMPKIN PATCH: With hay and pony rides, a corn maze, a train, pumpkins and more; open Monday-Friday noon to 6 p.m. and weekends 10 a.m.-6 p.m., through Oct. 31; $7.50, $5.50 ages 11-6, free ages 5 and younger for maze; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or http://pumpkinco.com. THE COMING OF THE RAILROAD: Local and regional historians discuss the race to build a railroad to Bend; $20; 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-389-1813 or www.deschutes history.org. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: A celebration of all things fall featuring activities, music, races, art and food; free; 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events. com/events/Bend-Fall-Festival. CENTRAL OREGON CHILDREN’S COSTUME SWAP: Find children’s Halloween costumes; proceeds benefit Family Access Network; $10 per costume; 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; downtown Bend. HARVEST FESTIVAL: Press apples, see Dutch-oven cooking, ride a freight wagon and more; included in museum admission, plus fees for wagon rides; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. MONSTERS IN AND UNDER OUR BEDS: Eleanor Sumpter-Latham explores the connections between culture and the monsters we fear; free; 2 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-3303760 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar.

Mr. Dad Continued from E1 But before we go on, it’s important that you hire a lawyer. This situation is quite complicated and you need someone in your corner who has a lot of expertise in custody matters. An experienced attorney will be able to tell you about the child support rules in your state. Some states count a new spouse’s income when calculating support. Others don’t. Either way, in most states, there’s an inverse relationship between the amount of time the child is with the noncustodial parent

Courtesy High Desert Museum

Kids can get a chance to ride in an early 20th-century freight wagon at the Harvest Festival at the High Desert Museum on Saturday.

Story times, library youth events for today-Oct. 6 BARNES & NOBLE BOOKSELLERS 2690 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242: • ONCE UPON A STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. BETWEEN THE COVERS 645 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-385-4766: • STORY TIME: 2 p.m. Thursday. C.E. LOVEJOY’S BROOKSWOOD MARKET 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188: • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday. CROOK COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 175 S.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978: • PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11 a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097: • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Monday and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN’ TALES: Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and 11 a.m. Tuesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday, 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SATURDAY STORIES: Ages 3-5; 12:15 p.m. Saturday. EAST BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY 62080 Dean Swift Road, Bend; 541-330-3760 • FAMILY FUN: Ages 0-5; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday. • SATURDAY STORIES: Ages 0-5; 10 a.m. Saturday. • PAJAMA PARTY: Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Thursday. • ANIMAL ADVENTURES: Ages 3 and older; meet a new animal with the High Desert Museum staff, listen to tales and make a craft; limited to 30 children; 9:30 a.m. Tuesday. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754: unless noted, events included with admission, ($15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Treasure hunt for ages 7-12;

PHOTO WALK: Walk through downtown Bend and take photos; registration required; free; 2 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; http://tinyurl.com/3tpy7hh. HAUNTED HOUSES: Featuring three haunted houses; “Dark Intentions” and “the Haunt at Juniper Hollow” are recommended for ages 12 and older; “Distortions” 3-D haunt is all ages; proceeds benefit the Oregon Athletic & Educational Foundation; $12, $20 two haunts, $30 all haunts; 7 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; www. scaremegood.com. MUSIC IN PUBLIC PLACES: Featuring a performance by pianists Jean Shrader and Kathy Gault; free; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-317-3941, info@cosymphony.com or www. cosymphony.com.

SUNDAY AUTUMN ASTRONOMY FESTIVAL: Featuring a solar viewing; donations accepted; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. sunrivernaturecenter.org. PUMPKIN PATCH: With hay and pony rides, a corn maze, a train, pumpkins and more; open Monday-Friday noon to 6 p.m. and weekends 10 a.m.-6 p.m., through Oct. 31; $7.50, $5.50

and how much support is paid. Child support is supposed to be for the child’s benefit and is designed to help the custodial parent cover increased child-related expenses. Time your daughter spends with you would reduce her mother’s expenses because yours would be increased. Makes sense, right? Simply put, the less time your daughter is with you, the more you’ll owe. So if she’s with her mom 100 percent of the time, you’ll most likely be ordered to pay the max amount. The big question is, why don’t you want to pay? If you’re having financial troubles — and

12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS: Ages 3-4; Explore museum’s animal habitat, share stores and songs; 10 to 11 a.m. Thursday. Museum admission plus $15 per child nonmembers, $10 per child for members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLE TALES: Ages 2-5; Storytelling about animals and people of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. JEFFERSON COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351: • PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISH STORY TIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLERS STORY TIME: Ages 0-2; 10:10 a.m. Tuesday. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090: • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • LAPTOP LAB: Grades 6-12; 3 p.m. Monday and 1 to 3 p.m. Wednesday. REDMOND PUBLIC LIBRARY 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054: • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE STORY TIME: Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN’ TALES: Ages 18 to 36 months; 10:15 a.m. Thursday. • PAJAMA PARTY: Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Tuesday. SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070: • FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Grades 6-12; create pumpkin and mask; 3 to 4:30 p.m. Thursday. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080: • FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. •GAME DAY: Grades 6-12; 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesday. * Story times are free unless otherwise noted.

ages 11-6, free ages 5 and younger for maze; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or http://pumpkinco.com. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: A celebration of all things fall featuring activities, music, races, art and food; free; 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events. com/events/Bend-Fall-Festival. FURRY FUN DAY: Featuring face painting, adoptable kittens, bird house decorating, pet photos and more; proceeds benefit Cat Rescue, Adoption & Foster Team; free; noon-4 p.m.; Best Friends Pet Supply, 61367 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-706-9411. FALL BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a book sale featuring thousands of books; free admission; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. OREGON OLD TIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-7395.

storytelling event; those born in the 1930s or whose parents or grandparents lived through the depression can speak about surviving the downturn; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-977-5677.

WEDNESDAY

No Family event listings.

BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Mirror Pond parking lot, eastern end of Drake Park; 541408-4998 or www.bendfarmers market.com. RAILROAD DAY CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION: Celebrate local railroad history, with games, train rides, tours, displays, reenactments and more; free; 3:30-6:30 p.m.; Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-389-1813 or www.deschutes history.org. SPEAKNOW: High-school students compete in a spoken word competition; $3, free to participate; 7 p.m., registration at 6:30 p.m.; PoetHouse Art, 55 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-728-0756 or programs@ thenatureofwords.org.

TUESDAY

THURSDAY

THE SPEAKEASY: An open mic

No Family event listings.

you certainly wouldn’t be alone in this — your attorney should be able to get your support order reduced, at least temporarily. If you’re concerned that the mother is pocketing your support checks or spending them on non-child-related things, again, your lawyer may be able to get the support order modified so that you can put the money into a college savings account or other savings vehicle for your daughter. If you’re using financial leverage to punish or get back at your ex for something she did to you, stop right now. Whether you’re legally required to pay support or not, I think you have a moral

obligation. Does it really matter where your daughter lives or whether her mother now has enough money to pay for everything she needs? She’s your daughter and you should be doing everything you can to support her. If that means sending money, so be it. The one who gets hurt the most by you ducking your responsibility is your daughter, not her mother.

MONDAY

Armin Brott is the author of “The Military Father: A Hands-on Guide for Deployed Dads” and “The Expectant Father: Facts, Tips, and Advice for Dads-to-Be.”

The Associated Press

Joseph Gordon-Levitt, left, and Seth Rogen star as best friends in “50/50.” Full the full review, see GO! Magazine.

By Roger Moore The Orlando Sentinel

‘50/50’ Rating: R for language throughout, sexual content and some drug use. What it’s about: A young man is diagnosed with cancer and his friends, family and medical professionals don’t know quite how to talk about it with him. The kid attractor factor: Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Seth Rogen and Anna Kendrick are the stars. Good lessons/bad lessons: Cancer is no reason to stop treating a friend like a friend. Violence: None Language: Profanity; Rogen would be speechless without it. Sex: Yes, not terribly explicit. Drugs: Alcohol, pot. Parents’ advisory: The adult themes, sex and profanity make this best left to those 15 and older.

‘Courageous’ Rating: PG-13 for some violence and drug content. What it’s about: Four Georgia cops face the consequences of both good and absentee fatherhood in this faith-based drama. The kid attractor factor: Teenage problems are addressed from an adult perspective. Good lessons/bad lessons: “If (your date) shows no respect for us, he won’t respect you.” Violence: A beating, rough arrests. Language: Disney clean. Sex: None Drugs: Discussed, shown. Parents’ advisory: This sermon from the folks who made “Fireproof” has an easy-to-embrace message about fathers in children’s lives. Suitable for all ages.

‘Dolphin Tale’ Rating: PG for some mild thematic elements. What it’s about: Kids help take care of an injured dolphin at a marine hospital and watch as it inspires everyone it meets.

The kid attractor factor: Cute kids and a very cute dolphin, which happens to need a prosthetic tale. Good lessons/bad lessons: “Just because you’re hurt, doesn’t mean you’re broken.” Violence: Soldiers injured in war meet an injured dolphin. Language: Disney clean. Sex: Not a hint. Drugs: None Parents’ advisory: Uplifting, maybe a little too precious for anybody older than 15, but perfectly OK for all ages.

‘The Lion King 3-D’ Rating: G What it’s about: A young lion prince grows up in exile, only to learn how much his kingdom needs him. The kid attractor factor: This is an animated classic, in 3-D, on the big screen. Good lessons/bad lessons: “Being brave doesn’t mean you go around looking for trouble.” Violence: Yes, animated Language: Disney clean Sex: None Drugs: None Parents’ advisory: Suitable for all ages.

‘Spy Kids 4: All the Time in the World’ Rating: PG for mild action and rude humor What it’s about: Kids are called on to spy when their secret-agent mom gets into a fix. The kid attractor factor: Spying kids experienced in “4D,” aka 3-D plus “Aroma-Scope” scratchand-sniff cards. Good lessons/bad lessons: Wasting time is a major crime — to some. Violence: Slapstick Language: Pretty clean, aside from jokes about bowel movements and vomit Sex: Nary a hint Drugs: None Parents’ advisory: Harmless enough to be suitable for all ages, though the gimmicky 3-D and scratch-and-sniff cards aren’t worth the extra admission costs.

Seeking friendly duplicate bridge? Go to www.bendbridge.org Five games weekly


E4 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN TUNDRA

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HEART OF THE CITY

SALLY FORTH

FRAZZ

ROSE IS ROSE

STONE SOUP

LUANN

MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM

DILBERT

DOONESBURY

PICKLES

ADAM

WIZARD OF ID

B.C.

SHOE

GARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

PEANUTS

MARY WORTH


THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 E5 BIZARRO

DENNIS THE MENACE

SUDOKU Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY’S SUDOKU

CANDORVILLE

H B y JACQUELINE BIGAR

GET FUZZY

NON SEQUITUR

SAFE HAVENS

SIX CHIX

ZITS

HERMAN

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Friday, Sept. 30, 2011: You have plenty of spunk this year. Others will see the difference in your attitude, even in your word choices. You also will want to travel and explore other cultures and styles. If you are single, suitors surround you for a good part of the year. Are you interested in any of them? Choose with care. If you are attached, share more. Your creativity bubbles up in your interactions. SAGITTARIUS and adventure go together. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Relate directly to others. No matter what you decide to do, nothing feels right. Mobilize your frustration and anger. Get past an issue. You will be much happier as a result. Tonight: Let someone else lead, as difficult as that might be. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH Let go of a self-imposed restriction. Why do that to yourself? An opportunity for release presents itself. Understand what is going on with a boss or an authoritarian family member. Whether you choose to go along with the program is your call. Tonight: A must appearance. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Squeeze in any doctor appointments or visits. Don’t accept another person’s offer if you aren’t comfortable. Could it be time for a new gym workout or a new diet? Tonight: Put your feet up and relax. You don’t need

to go out every Friday night. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH Your creativity comes into play. You might want to do something very differently than you have in the past. If a partner makes a judgment, let it go. Incorporate this person into plans anyway. Stick to your budget. Tonight: Ever playful. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH You might want to stop before leaping into any agreement, as assertive as you might like to be. Knowing what you want to do could be instrumental in making the necessary choice. Curb a tendency to overdo it and go wild. Tonight: Happiest close to home. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH Keep a conversation flowing. Find the appropriate moment to express held-back feelings. Observe a tendency to go way overboard and be rather selfindulgent (yes, you!). Be willing to bypass a difficult person. Tonight: At a favorite spot with favorite people. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH You feel good, as if you cannot do any wrong. Consider what is being shared between you and a loved one. The unexpected takes its toll on your plans. Be willing to head in another direction. Tonight: Pick up the tab. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Be direct, and others will hear you. Your instincts are right-on about a boss or an irritating person in your life. Don’t go overboard; know what you want. Tonight: As you like. You nearly can do no wrong. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

HHH Take some time to rethink recent developments. How do you feel about what happened? What are you going to do about a situation that is evolving around your daily life? An opportunity might not always be there. Tonight: Take some much-needed private time. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Once more, you have that magic touch, and you can do no wrong. Be more creative. You can afford to be more upbeat and content. You seem to naturally know what to do concerning loved ones, those at a distance or, for that matter, nearly anything. Tonight: Only what you want. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH You have many choices. You might not be sure which way to go with a child or loved one. You might be overly concerned, but it is more important to get your work or a project done. Opportunities will come out of the blue if you maintain your responsibilities. Tonight: Until the wee hours. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH Keep reaching out for someone at a distance. You might be taken aback by news. Though you might have a knee-jerk reaction, stay centered and know what you must do. Your positive attitude draws many different reactions and opportunities. Tonight: Try a new music spot.

© 2011 by King Features Syndicate


E6 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Aunts

Speech

Continued from E1 Who is popular culture’s most popular aunt, the glamorously madcap Auntie Mame, if not Holly Golightly with crow’s feet? (Both heroines, as it happens, emerged nearly simultaneously in the late 1950s, each with a long and slender quellazaire between her fingers.) There are many less glamorous aunts, of course — Aunt Jemima, Auntie Em, Spider-Man’s Aunt May. But the eccentric and single socialite Mame Dennis, with her colorful wardrobe and ever-changing decors, best encapsulates the aura of self-sufficiency we like to assign to the role. The aunt exists outside the immediate family unit, ambassador to a universe of other options, as well as — crucially — a grown-up who isn’t an authority figure or disciplinarian. Why popular culture hasn’t coughed up a more recent specimen is a mystery to me, particularly given all the family-oriented shows currently on the air. You’d think “30 Rock” and “Mad Men” would deliver, but Liz Lemon and Joan Holloway only seem like aunts — at least thus far. I have a soft spot for Bart Simpson’s craggy old aunts, Marge’s identical twin sisters, Selma and Patty Bouvier, who live together at the Spinster City apartment complex, but they’re more like a cautionary tale, the kind of aunt I’ll become if I’m not careful. (Matt Groening once told TV Guide that the pair is meant to “suck the life out of everything they see.”)

Continued from E1 The researchers said some parents may want to take a “wait-and-see” approach for kids this young. “We certainly hope that the findings may (ease) some of the worries that parents have,” said researcher Andrew Whitehouse via e-mail. “Having a child who is not talking as much as other children can be very distressing for parents. Our findings suggest that parents should not be overly concerned that late-talking at age 2 years will result in enduring language and psychological difficulties for the child.” On the other hand, parents of late talkers may have also seen some public service announcements from Autism Speaks, a national organization dedicated to autism awareness and research. The ads encourage parents to seek help for kids who haven’t started talking by 16 months. Any parent who saw information from these sources might be rightfully confused. Not talking at 16 months is cause for concern, but not talking at 2 can be OK? Whether or not to seek an intervention depends, of course, on the child. Some may just need time to acquire language skills; others may be showing signs of some developmental delay.

The forgotten Several years ago, Robert Milardo, a University of Maine sociologist, noticed that aunts and uncles were also conspicuously absent in his academic field of family studies. “There is a curious disconnect between public discourse and lived experience,” he told me in a phone interview. “I trace it back to the 1950s, when certain social scientists started lamenting over the decline of the family. The culture picked up on that and accepted as fact that extended families are declining in importance, to the point of being almost nonexistent. Nothing could be further from the truth.” Last year, Milardo published the first comprehensive study of aunts and uncles, “The Forgotten Kin” (Cambridge University Press, 2010), in which he explains that parents’ siblings have the opportunity to wield a very specific influence on children. “Their knowledge is unique, and to a certain extent, unburdened by the conventional expectations held of parents,” he writes. “This may be especially true of childless aunts who are free to deviate from traditional views of mothering, domesticity, and femininity.” He cites a study participant who was especially fond of a single aunt who worked as a legislative assistant on Capitol Hill. “I was attracted to her because she was kind of magical and also because she was so independent,” she recalled. “Who knew a single woman?” I asked if he bought my theory that the appeal of the eccentric aunt has endured because it’s a way for parents, who might find her unconventionality threatening, to undermine her power by condescending to it. “No close relationship in this world doesn’t have conflict, and jealousy or doubt about roles could be one place where siblings have conflict,” he said. “Either that, or the opposite: By depicting aunts as eccentric, we’re exaggerating a quality that we find very important.” It was only upon the arrival of Niece No. 2, in August, that I crossed over to the dark side of aunt-dom. Whereas Sophie had been the first child ever born to humankind, conferring a gravitas to all present, including secondary relatives, Annie was the final link in a now-complete nuclear unit, and me a pushy bystander. This time I skulked around the hospital room like an overdressed wallflower — an overeager mistress. I’d worn a new green frock to impress Sophie, but she didn’t even notice.

The Utzmans Utzman knows a great deal about speech delays, having dealt with them with both of her sons. She knew from the beginning that her son Adler would need extra help. Born eight weeks premature, he had medical issues from the start. Adler never met the milestones for his age and was eventually diagnosed with cerebral palsy, a disorder that affects motor skills and muscles and can have other complications. Adler has a neurological disorder and a feeding issue. Utzman knew speech would be a tricky skill for Adler. He has been through speech therapy and was diagnosed with apraxia of speech, a specific motor speech disorder which means he has difficulty planning the movements required to speak. At 6, he couldn’t say any words. The now 8-year-old can say three words and is working on more. Jonah, on the other hand, appeared to be a typically developing infant and toddler. But speech eluded him. He wasn’t saying any words at 14 months; he still wasn’t talking at 18 months. Just now, at just over 2 years, he can say more than a dozen words, but is still far behind most kids his age. “My perspective was so skewed,” said Utzman, referring to her experience with Adler. “I had no perspective about what’s normal.” For a while, they thought “let’s just kind of see what happens.” Jonah was meeting all of his gross-motor-skill and cognitive milestones. He also underwent autism screenings during his well-baby visits and the pediatrician found no warning signs. “I always all along believed he was just going to be a late talker,” said Utzman. But when he was about 2 and still not saying any words, Utzman started to worry that she might have two nonverbal children. Around that time, Jonah was referred to Early Intervention, a publicly funded program that offers extra help for kids who have developmental delays. Utzman says the professionals who eval-

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COV ER S T OR I ES Communication milestones 1 Y EAR: • Respond to simple requests • Uses gestures, such as shaking head • Tries to say words a person says • Babbles with inflection

2 YEARS: • Says sentences with up to four words. • Points to pictures or objects when the item is named • Repeats words he or she overhears • Knows names of familiar people Source: American Academy of Pediatrics

RED FLAGS

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Stephanie Utzman holds her 2-year-old son, Jonah, next to her husband, Steve, and her 8-year-old son, Adler. Both of the Utzmans’ sons have experienced speech delays. uated him felt there was “nothing wrong with him,” he was just a late talker. Jonah is continuing to receive speech therapy services from EI and will do so until he catches up. “He’s on a roll now,” said Utzman, but is still “very delayed.” The goal is for him to be able to say 75 words and 10 two-word phrases. She feels the extra intervention can only help. She guesses Jonah’s delayed speech may have something to do with his brother. He sees Adler “doesn’t have to talk to get his needs met.” Utzman says knowing what to do — whether to wait or to take action — can be tricky. She suggests other parents learn about the wide range of typical development. “If their child appears to be delayed in speech but is otherwise developing normally, then adopting a ‘waitand-see’ approach may be more appropriate if it is something the parents are comfortable with. However, if there are signs of developmental delay, odd behavior traits or they even have a hunch something is not right, then absolutely seek intervention as early as possible,” said Utzman.

Case for intervention When toddlers don’t use words, it can be alarming. But, up to a point, this isn’t necessarily something to worry about unless accompanied by other missing milestones. Children in Whitehouse’s study — the kids who were late talkers who ended up doing just fine — didn’t have any other obvious developmental delays. They could communicate in other nonverbal ways, such as using gestures and eye contact. The same holds true for Jonah Utzman, a late talker who seems to be doing just fine.

“If their child appears to be delayed in speech but is otherwise developing normally, then adopting a ‘wait-andsee’ approach may be more appropriate if it is something the parents are comfortable with.” — Stephanie Utzman, mom of two boys with speech delays Bend speech and language pathologist Caroline Skidmore says she sees kids who are 2 and not talking, but they have a lot of other “pre-verbal” skills in place, such as gestures and pointing. “This kiddo may be a little slower, but they are going to come along.” In these cases she suggests monitoring the child and then gives the parents some things to work on at home. Other nonverbal 2-year-olds come in and cannot make eye contact, don’t gesture and don’t have other basic skills. These kids are the ones who end up diagnosed with autism or a speech/language delay. She says each parent deals with issues differently. Some may be hyper vigilant, others may wait a long time. Skidmore strongly encourages parents to seek out help if they have any concerns. A speech delay in a 2-year-old is a lot easier to work on than a delay in a 6-yearold. At that point, the delay can also cause social and emotional problems. “My job is so much more difficult. I wish I’d seen that kiddo at 2,” said Skidmore. She uses this analogy: It’s like when you have a really persistent cold. You finally decide to

go to the doctor — eight out of 10 times the doctor will probably tell you nothing is wrong and you just need to rest and wait. But in some cases you may have pneumonia. Alycia Halladay, director of environmental research for Austim Speaks, says parents should feel comfortable bringing any concern — no matter how trivial — to the attention of a health care provider. She understands some parents are fearful about a diagnosis, which is why they may wait. Some parents also worry about being dismissed, she says. “The take-home message is if you have concerns, ask,” said Halladay.

Concerns By age 1, Skidmore says, kids should be using gestures, pointing, following some directions and looking when their name is called. Halladay says children should be babbling by 12 months and should also reach for things and be able to make back-and-forth gestures to communicate. Not returning smiles is another red flag. Not doing these kinds of things, she says, is not a diagnosis. It is a warning sign. She says children are commonly screened for autism at the 18- and 24month well-baby visit. Some of the signs of autism, specifically, can be more subtle. Autism Speaks offers an informative video series on its website that compares typically developing children with those at risk for autism. The side-by-side videos show similarly aged children engaging in the same activities, say playing with bubbles or a toy truck, and how they differ. The videos are fascinating and highlight less obvious skills that

These indicate a child may need a professional evaluation and may be at risk for atypical development. • No smiles or joyful expression by 6 months • No back-and-forth sharing of facial expressions, sounds or smiles by 9 months • No babbling by 12 months • No back-and-forth pointing, reaching, waving or showing by 12 months • No words by 16 months • No two-word phrases by 2 years • Any loss of speech or social skills at any age Source: Autism Speaks

typically developing children possess. Typically developing children, for instance, tend to interact with a toy and then with their parent then go back to the toy, almost as if they are sharing the experience; the children at risk for autism focus only on the toy. “Not enough people are aware of the early signs of autism,” said Halladay. And the reason to intervene, versus wait and see, is that intervention can make a difference. She points to several studies showing that interventions prior to age 3½ are shown to be more effective than interventions after 5. Language, communication, social interaction are all improved. “Acting early can improve the outcomes,” said Halladay. Whitehouse doesn’t discourage early intervention. He also agrees that, if parents have concerns, or see broader developmental delays beyond the ability to talk, they should consult a speech therapist. He says the next big question to tackle is trying to identify, of the late talkers, “which children are likely to catch up to their peers and which children will have persistent language problems.” Alandra Johnson can be reached at 541-617-7860 or at ajohnson@bendbulletin.com.


THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 F1

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Lowrey Regency Model SE/10 Digital Organ. Bought new in 2009 for $6000; asking $4000. 541-317-5169

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash

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Ford Model 640 Tractor, circa 1954. Front loader hydraulic system totally rebuilt. 7-ft scraper blade; PTO; chains; new battery. Oldie but goodie! $3750. 541-382-5543

Hay, Grain and Feed

Dry Lodgepole For Sale $165/cord rounds; $200/cord split. 1.5 Cord Minimum 36 years’ service to Central Oregon. Call 541-350-2859

Cabinet Refacing & Refinishing. Save Thousands!

THE BULLETIN requires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer.

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Farm Equipment and Machinery

Think Ahead! Unused bio & non-biodegradable gardening pots, small to large, hanging ones too! 75 @ 1992 Case 580K 4WD, 5500 hrs, cab heat, extend-a-hoe, $1.00-5.00 ea. 541-330-9935 2nd owner, clean & tight, tires 60% tread. $24,900 or best offer. Call 541-419-2713

To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection.

Wanted - paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. McIntosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808

Art, Jewelry and Furs

Computers

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD...

All Year Dependable Firewood: Dry , split lodgepole, 1 for $155 or 2 for $300. No limit. Cash, check, or credit. Bend 541-420-3484

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S U P E R T O P S OIL w w w .hersheysoilandbark.com Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.

Your Backyard Birdfeeding Specialists!

Fuel and Wood

The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less • Limit one ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months 541-385-5809 • Fax 541-385-5802

Call 866-700-2424

Horse Sculture, by J. Chester Armstrong, one of Central OR’s most famous artists, cherry wood, 57” wide, 35” high, private owner, $10,000, 541-593-7191.

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been certified by the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A certified woodstove may be identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will not knowingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves.

John Deere 57 riding mower, magnito, new belts, $225 firm. 541-504-9747

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB #173684. kfjbuilders@ykwc.net

CLASSIFIED LINER EARLY DEADLINES For

• Laminate from .79¢ sq.ft. • Hardwood from $2.99 sq.ft. 541-322-0496 266

Heating and Stoves 3 large zero-clearance fireplaces, showroom models, 1 right corner, 2 flat wall, $500 ea, OBO. 1 newer woodstove, $1200 firm. Several gas & pellet stoves, $800 each OBO. All warrantied for 1 season. Call 541-548-8081

Saturday 10/1 • Sunday 10/2 Monday 10/3 • CO Marketplace 10/4 Saturday 10/1 ..........................Friday 9/30 noon Sunday 10/2 ............................Friday 9/30 noon Monday 10/3 ............................Friday 9/30 noon CO Marketplace 10/4...............Friday 9/30 noon


F2 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 476

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD

Employment Opportunities

Edited by Will Shortz

Medical Billing Specialist/ Medical Assistant Full time position with respected primary care office in Bend. Previous billing experience required. Successful candidate will have full knowledge of claim submission, secondary and tertiary insurance claims, charge posting and payment posting, follow-up of denials, unpaid accounts and collections. Medical Assistant skills must include: vitals, phone triage, acquisition of patient history, assist minor procedures/injections and medication refill. Previous eCW experience a plus. Ability to work well as part of a team. Excellent salary and benefit package. Fax resume Attn: Nita, 541-389-2662. Medical Billing Specialist/ Receptionist Full time position with respected primary care office in Bend. Previous billing experience required. Successful candidate will have full knowledge of claim submission, secondary and tertiary insurance claims, charge posting and payment posting, follow-up of denials, unpaid accounts and collections. Previous eCW experience a plus. Ability to work well as part of a team. Excellent salary and benefit package. Fax resume Attn: Nita, 541-389-2662.

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Finance & Business

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Farmers Column A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516 Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Employment

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Schools and Training AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC)

383 THOMAS ORCHARDS Kimberly, OR: Starting Tue. Oct. 4th: New Fall hours. Closed Tue. & Wed., Open Thurs. Mon., 10-4 p.m. only. For Next 3 Wednesdays: farmers market at Drake Park in Bend. U-Pick: Freestone Peaches O’Henry, $0.70/lb, Gala Apples, $0.60/lb, Bartlett Pears,$0.60/lb Brooks Prunes, $0.75/lb.

Bring Containers Look for us on Facebook. Open 7 days per week, 8-6 pm., 541-934-2870

ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-491-8370. www.CenturaOnline.com (PNDC) ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 www.CenturaOnline.com (PNDC) TRUCK SCHOOL www.IITR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235

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Looking for Employment Family Helper - Senior Care Cooking - Errands - Etc., 541-419-8648.

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Estate Sales ESTATE MOVING SALE, Sat. Oct. 1st, 8-2. Chairs & tables, TVs, file cabinet, books, clothing, odds & ends. 18390 Fryrear Ranch Rd. , between Bend & Sisters, Hwy 20 to Fryrear Rd., follow signs.

You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email classified@bendbulletin.com Moving Sale. 12 Lupine, Sunriver, off Beaver Dr, Everything must go! Furniture, tv's, house wares, Decorations, Beds, Refridgerator, tools, BBQ & outdoor patio set. 253-514-7889. Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

CAUTION

READERS:

Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please investigate thoroughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme caution when responding to ANY online employment ad from out-of-state.

If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Kevin O’Connell Classified Department Manager The Bulletin

541-383-0398 Accounting KEITH Mfg Company is looking to fill a CFO position. BS in Accounting or Finance, MBA or CPA preferred. Ten plus years experience, preferably in a manufacturing environment. Working knowledge of Excel, Exact and FAS. Lean Accounting and/or Lean Mfg knowledge preferred. Please send resume with cover letter including salary requirements to Brenda Jones, HR Manager @ bjones@keithwalkingfloor.com

COLLECTOR - Eugene collection agency needs Full-time debt collectors.Email resume teri@pacificcoastcredit.com or fax 541-689-1632. Must relocate to the Eugene area by December 1 2011.

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise! www.bendbulletin.com

DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day! 385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at: www.bendbulletin.com

Education - Montessori school located in the Old Mill District is seeking an afternoon toddler class assistant and substitute teachers. Potential candidates should have a minimum of either one year of college level study in early childhood education or one year of experience working with toddlers or preschoolers in a Certified Child Care Center. Please call 541-633-7299 or email emay@drmskids.com. Fabricator Manual Machinist, Hydraulics Person, & Field Mechanic. Need right fit for family business. Must have experience, ability to think & able to work independently. Wage DOE. Will help relocate right person to Mid-Willamette Valley. Send resume mdi@peak.org 541-967-3514.

I provide Senior In-home Care (basic care services). Please call Judy, 541-388-2706.

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today!

Field Mechanic: Exp. w/Logging & heavy equip. repair, long hours & weekends. Extensive travel in Central OR. & N. CA. Wages DOE, 541-330-1930

Loans and Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends 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 HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

Rooms for Rent in SE home, incl utils female preferred: 1 share bath, $475; 1 ensuite, $525. $200 deposit. Call Paula, 541-317-0792

BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200.

FREE BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION visit our website at www.oregonfreshstart.com

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Lot Attendant

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Apt./Multiplex General The Bulletin is now offering a MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home or apt. to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

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Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 1/2 Off 1st mo. rent! 2210 NE Holliday, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, w/garage, gas heat, fireplace, quiet. No smoking. $725/mo. 541-317-0867.

Alpine Meadows Townhomes 1, 2 and 3 bdrm apts. Starting at $625.

541-330-0719

Network Operations Manager Needed

541-382-3402

Immediate opening at Quantum Communications in Redmond, OR. This position ensures the installation, configuration, monitoring and maintenance of data transport switching and routing equipment and daily coordination and administration of carrier and customer networks. A Cisco Certified Network Administrator (CCNA) certification is required and a valid ODL with reliable transportation. Experience in Layer 2 & 3 IP networks, equipment, NMS and customer service, in carrier network systems is necessary. Generous benefits in an exciting environment. Please send resumes to Quantum Communications, Attention: HR, PO BOX 1748, Redmond, OR 97756; or e-mail: careers@newqc.com Quantum Communications is an EEO Employer.

LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13.

Hotel Director of Sales/ Assistant Under the direction of the general manager assists with managing all operations of the hotel. This includes and is not limited to the following: RECREATION • Supervise, train and motiRAPRD is seeking Enrichment vate staff. Coordinator. 1-3 yrs recre• Sales and marketing. ation, supervisory & pro• Assist in developing and gram planning exp. Degree achieving operational goals. desired. Full details at: • Perform administrative tasks. raprd.org. Deadline Oct 7. • Direct management and Remember.... oversight of the mainteAdd your web address to nance and housekeeping your ad and readers on department. The Bulletin's web site will • Managing the hotel in absent be able to click through auof the General Manager. tomatically to your site. • Benefit package included. Drop off resume at: 425 SW Bluff Drive, Bend. The Bulletin Recommends extra caution Housekeeping when purchasing products or services from out of the Part time position, some area. Sending cash, checks, hotel resort cleaning exp. or credit information may preferred. Must be able to be subjected to F R A U D. work weekends. Please apply at Worldmark Eagle For more information about Crest, 1522 Cline Falls Rd. an advertiser, you may call Redmond (3rd floor of Hothe Oregon State Attorney tel) General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

STUDIOS & KITCHENETTES Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro. & fridge. Util. & linens. New owners, $145-$165/wk. 541-382-1885

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

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Business Opportunities A Classified ad is an EASY WAY TO REACH over 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. $525/25-word classified ad in 30 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection (916) 288-6019 or email elizabeth@cnpa.com for more info(PNDC)

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, park-like setting. No pets/smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; both w/d hkup + laundry facil. $625$650/mo. 541-385-6928. Ivy Creek Townhouse: 2 bdrm, 2 bath, garage, private patio, W/D hookup, W/S/G & lawn maint. paid, 1120 sq.ft., near St. Charles, no pets/smoking, $695/mo + dep., 541-382-4739.

Call for Specials!

A Nice 3 bdrm, 1.75 bath 1428 sq.ft., woodstove, fenced yard, RV parking, 2.5 acres, horse OK. $895/mo. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803 Nice 3 bdrm., 2 bath, fenced yard, fireplace, Avail Nov 1, 1 yr lease. Background check. Small pet neg. No smoking. $895/mo. 541-948-0469 When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

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Houses for Rent NW Bend Adorable home in THE PARKS, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, mtn. views, W/D, corner lot, $1345, Please call 541-408-0877 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Tumalo, on Deschutes River, Single Level, 3 bdrm.+office, dbl. attached garage, 3/4 acre, no pets, $1500/mo., call Virginia Ross, 541-480-7501.

654

Houses for Rent SE Bend

Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

AVAIL. NOW 3 bedroom, 1 bath, appliances, wood stove, garage, yard, deck. No pets/ smoking. $725 month + deposits. 541-389-7734.

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Houses for Rent Redmond

Apt./Multiplex SE Bend

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Advertise VACATION SPE- 1 Mile from Old Mill - 2 Bdrm, 1 Small Home, 1 bdrm, 1 bath on ranch property, 8 mi. W. of bath, garage, security dep. CIALS to 3 million Pacific Terrebonne on Lower Bridge, $600 mo. No pets. 560 SE Northwesterners! 30 daily refs. req., no smoking, $650, Wilson, 541-385-0844; or se newspapers, six states. $500 dep., 541-419-6542 habla espanol: 714-227-3235 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day ad. Call (916) SW Redmond. 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 642 288-6010; (916) 288-6019 or woodstove, heat pump, Apt./Multiplex Redmond visit vaulted ceilings. Garage w/ www.pnna.com/advertising_ work room. On 5 acres, all pndc.cfm for the Pacific 1815 SW 21st Quiet spayard care by owner. Owner cious 2/2 duplex, gorgeous Northwest Daily Connection. uses pasture. No smoking, fenced w/garage. Mint con(PNDC) pets negotiable. Ref. req'd. dition! W/S/G paid, new car$1000/mo. + Sec. and Extreme Value Advertising! 30 pet, $715. 541-409-2175 cleaning deposit. Daily newspapers 541-408-5890 $525/25-word classified, 3-days. Reach 3 million Pa659 cific Northwesterners. For Houses for Rent more information call (916) Autumn Specials 288-6010 or email: Sunriver Studios $400 maria@cnpa.com for the Pa1 Bdrm $425 cific Northwest Daily Con• Lots of amenities. A 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath, 1376 sq.ft., nection. (PNDC) • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid wood stove, brand new carpet, brand new oak floors, THE BLUFFS APTS. W/S paid, rear deck, $850. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond Looking for your next 541-480-3393,541-610-7803 Close to schools, shopping, employee? and parks! 541-548-8735 Place a Bulletin help 687 Managed by wanted ad today and GSL Properties Commercial for reach over 60,000 readers each week. Rent/Lease 648 Your classified ad will Houses for also appear on Office / Warehouse bendbulletin.com which Rent General 1792 sq.ft., 827 Business currently receives over Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st 1.5 million page views Transpiration Broker 3 BDRM, 2 bath, dbl. garage, mo. + $300 dep. every month at We are looking for an experifenced yard, gourmet 541-678-1404 no extra cost. enced Transportation Brokitchen, appl., dw, (Sunriver Bulletin Classifieds ker . An excellent opportuarea). No pets/smoking. Office/Warehouse located in Get Results! nity with a profitable, but SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., $795 month + dep. Call 385-5809 or place conservative company with a competitive rate, 541-550-6097, 593-3546 your ad on-line at great working atmosphere 541-382-3678. Rented your property? bendbulletin.com where your personal ability is The Bulletin offers a LOWER, The Bulletin Classifieds your only limit. Call John at MORE AFFORDABLE Rental has an "After Hours" Line 541-815-3048. rate! If you have a home to Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. The Bulletin is your rent, call a Bulletin Classified to cancel your ad! Looking for your next Rep. to get the new rates and employee? The Bulletin is now offering a get your ad started ASAP! Place a Bulletin help LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE 541-385-5809 wanted ad today and Rental rate! If you have a reach over 60,000 home to rent, call a Bulletin 693 readers each week. Classified Rep. to get the Ofice/Retail Space Your classified ad will new rates and get your ad Call also appear on started ASAP! 541-385-5809 for Rent bendbulletin.com which 650 currently receives over An Office with bath, various 1.5 million page views sizes and locations from Houses for Rent every month at $200 per month, including to advertise. NE Bend no extra cost. utilities. 541-317-8717 Bulletin Classifieds www.bendbulletin.com 3 Bdrm 2 bath, large master, Approximately 1800 sq.ft., Get Results! perfect for office or jetted tub, office, laundry rm Call 385-5809 or place & mud rm. 2500+/sq ft; church south end of Bend. your ad on-line at 3-car garage, Cascade view. Ample parking. $675. bendbulletin.com Lease, $1550. 541-317-9341 541-408-2318.

Employment Marketplace

Immediate opening for Lot Attendant at Toyota-Scion of Bend. Full time, year round position. Must be motivated and ready to work. Must pass drug test, good driving record, and be insurable. Apply in person @ Toyota of Bend, (Ask for Casey Cooper) 61430 S. Hwy 97, Bend.

541-385-5809

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Sales Northwest Bend Sales Southwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend

Sales Redmond Area

Sales Redmond Area

Sales Redmond Area

Sales Other Areas

1630 NW 11th, Fri.-Sat. 8-4, fur- Antiques, collectibles, vintage niture, designer clothes,books, guitar amp, Edison Cylinder Christmas, shabby chic, etc. Phonograph, Roseville Jardilamps, jewelry, collectibles. nair, brass cash register, brass tools, stainless fridge, treadmill & much more. Fri. & Sat. 9-3, 60943 Targee Dr. Garage Sale: Sat. 8-2, 19675 Sunshine WayGate opens automatically, furniture, bdrm. set, box springs, dresser, end table, kitchen table, love seat, TV, bar stools, paintings, coffee table, misc.

Estate Sale 7 OCT - 9 OCT 9am to 5 pm, SW Costanoan St, Powell Butte - Furniture, antiques, rugs, collectibles, appliances, equipment, tools. 541-504-9249 Look What I Found!

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For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075

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Produce and Food

476

We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320

Meat & Animal Processing Angus Beef, No hormones or chemicals, locally grown, all natural, USDA inspected, whole or half, $2.95/lb. hanging weight, incl. cut & wrap, 541-390-1611.

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Rooms for Rent

Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

358

Rentals

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Downsizing!! Fri-Sat, 9/30 & Snap-on tools, camping gear, 10/1, 9-2. Shop & garden Harley doo-dads, portable tools, British car parts/tools, AC, exercise equip, antique furniture, household, & much trunk, glider couch. Come more. 379 NW Flagline Dr. join us! Sat. 10/1, 8-5, 56029 Browning Dr, off Stellar Dr.

HH FREE HH Garage Sale Kit

Sale: Fox Hollow Assisted Living, 2599 N.E. Studio Rd, Apt #328. Fri 30th-Sat 1st, 9am-3pm.

Antique clocks, bunkbeds, antique furniture, household furniture, electronics, 1985 El Camino - lots of stuff! Fri-Sat, 9-4, 757 NE Oak Place.

Family Yard Sale: 3836 SW 35th Pl. Saturday Only - Oct. 1st 8-2 Lots of GREAT stuff.

Garage/Estate Sale, Sat. only, 8-4, 2853 SW Indian Ave. No early sales. Quality furniture, household goods, tools,more!

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE!

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FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

Find It in

Household items, men’s/ women’s clothes, lots of tools, Fri. & Sat. 8-4. 3165 SW Metolius Place, cross street 31st & Metolius Place.

2 Family Sale, Fri-Sat-Sun, 8-? Too much to list! Household, collectibles, tools. 1662 & 1698 SE Bronzewood Ave.

FRIDAY, Sept. 30th • SATURDAY, Oct. 1st Hours 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT AT: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

ELITE REPEAT $1 Porch Sale Sat. Oct. 1st, open 9 a.m., 950 SE 3rd St., between Reed Mkt and Wilson.

Crowd control admittance numbers issued 8 a.m. Friday

HUGE Garage Sale! Sat. only, 8:30-4:00, 1556 NE Meister Place. Furniture, collectibles, tools, dishes & lots more!

FINDS & FINE SALE: clothing, furniture, housewares, pots & baskets, games, Christmas. SAT., OCTOBER 1, 8AM - 12PM. 18967 Park Commons Drive

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Sales Northeast Bend 3-Family Garage Sale! Sat. only, 7am-3pm, 3325 NE Stonebrook Loop. Pool table, kitchen, antiques, & more!

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet

Garage Sale: Friday ONLY 9-5, Narrow glass door, yard tools, collectibles & Fiestaware, 1204 NE 9th St.

64663 Horseman Lane (Tumalo)

Sales Southeast Bend

The Bulletin Classiieds

Estate/Garage/Yard Sale - big, Big BIG! Everything priced to sell! Furniture, antiques, rugs, collectibles, glassware, transferware, office supplies, some tools, fabric remnants, bedding, books, CDs... 75% of items $10 & under! Sat & Sun, 9-4, Oct. 1&2.

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Moving Sale! Office Frig, Maple Tables, Lamps, 6th-7th Grade Boys Sporting Equipment: Ski Boots, Soccer Shoes, Snow Boots, Skis, Billiard Table, Halloween Props, Costumes, Toyota Tundra Racks, Snow Shoes... 753 NE 9th, Friday only 8-2pm.

Joe Reeves

MOVING

SALE

2721 SW 34th St., Redmond, Oregon

Fri., and Sat., 9-3. 61865 Somerset Drive (E. Hwy 20, right on Ward Rd., left on Obsidian, left on Somerset) Blazer rims, small tools, household, 3 compartment SS sink, etc. Moving! Sat-Sun, 10-2. Wire kennel, table, 2 chairs, bookcase, desk, more! 60874 Sawtooth Mtn Ln. (Mtn Pines)

Multi-Family Culdesac Sale! Sat. only, 8-2. Camping/sports equip, universal gym, bikes, jukebox, lamps, kids items great quality at super prices! Take Shadowood to Sprucewood to 993 SE Briarwood Ct. Yard Sale with furniture for every room of the house. Saturday Only 8am - 3pm, 20422 Murphy Rd. Bend 541-390-7719.

(Take HWY 97 TO Salmon Ave. -behind Albertsons and follow to Detour sign on 31st, turn south-left and follow to Volcano--turn right-west and follow to 34th--turn right to sale site)

Moving Sale Fri 12-5, Sat/Sun 9-5. Household goods, furniture, Christmas Items. No Early sales. 135 NW 9th Street, Redmond Troy-bilt tractor/lawn mower & trailer; solid brass king headboard; & lots of great stuff! Fri-Sat, 8-? 2474 SW 34th Dr

*Huge Liquidation Sale* Inventory from 3 Sisters Area Businesses Sept. 30 - Oct 2, Fri. Sat., Sun. 9-4. - No Early Birds! Antiques • Soda Fountain Collectibles • Gift Items • Home Decor • Burl & Barnwood Furniture • Chainsaw Art • Western Metal Sculpture • Display Cabinets • Props • Lighting Fixtures • Office Furniture • Computer and Point of Sale System. See our Craigslist ad for a more detailed list. 167 W Sisters Park Drive, Sisters Industrial Park

Large Garage Sale: Fri. 9-4, Yard Sale - 2725 SW 24th St., Sat. 9-2, Nautilus Dial-ASat-Sun-Mon, 8-4. Many Tempurpedic Queen Bed with oak headboard; Oak Dresser and Weight Dumb-bell system, things, including tools, colnightstand; Kenmore 2007 refrigerator with bottom freezer; Nautilus Bow Flex system, lectibles & some furniture. 2007 Kenmore washer and dryer--front load; 14 cu.ft freezer, 7000W gen., Native Ameriupright 2007; ETHAN ALLEN furniture includes the following can items, and everything items: Sofa and chair; wing-back chair and foot stool; Bookcase else you can imagine. 55907 292 office units; Computer desk; ladies writing desk; Dining table Wood Duck Dr., Sunriver Sales Other Areas and four chairs and matching buffet; Dresser and two nightarea, 541-771-9542. stands; Side and Occasional chairs; Twin size hide-a-bed; side tables. Remington 12 ga. Wingmaster 870 shotgun; Lots of Estate collectables, artwork, household, gun case, etc. Moving Sale - Sat.-Sun., Oct. gardening equipment; Elliptical stair-step exerciser; Type of ToSat., Oct. 1st, 9am-3pm. No tal Gym 1000; Camping and fishing gear; Pots and pans; Elec1-2, 8-4. Furniture, applichecks. 12259 NW 10th St. trical appliances; Collector plates; Die cast 50's truck models; ances, fishing gear, picnic 2 Mi. north of Terrebonne, Bar stools; Dishes; glassware; Collectible glass; Books and oftable, swing, lots more! off Hwy 97. Don’t miss!! fice items; Misc. bullets; Binoculars; Two sets of tires: (4) 14690 Outlook Place, CRR. 205/70R/15 one set with rims-- both are studless, meaning 541-350-4307 traction tires; Steam rug cleaner; Two metal storage cabinets; HUGE BARN SALE. Make this Smoker/cooker; Ladders and garden tools; Fishing poles; Area your #1 Stop! Quality items rugs and long runner; Bose CD player with radio. Misc. garage will deal, jewelry, col- Sisters Multi-Family Sale: items; food products; Linens--down comforters; Lamps Books Fri. & Sat, 9-4, Sun 10-3, lectibles, vintage, furniture, and office items; Christmas items; lots more to see. 16715 Bitterbrush Ln (off paintings, etc. 8-5 Fri-Sat. Presented by: Hwy 126), crafts furniture, See pics on craigslist 67349 Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC Christmas/Halloween village Gist just off Hwy 20, 7 minpieces, rain or shine, items 541-419-2242 days • 541-382-5950 eves utes before Sisters if traveladded daily & continuously. www.deedysestatesales.com ing from Bend.


To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 Real Estate For Sale

Boats & RV’s

700 800 745

850

Homes for Sale

Snowmobiles

BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics! www.BendRepos.com bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or

NOTICE: All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

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865

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882

ATVs

Motorhomes

Fifth Wheels

POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new rear end & tires, runs excellent, $1350 OBO. Tilt bed trailer for (2) 4-wheelers, $400. Buy both for $1600. 541-932-4919

Summer Price Yamaha 600 Mtn. Max 1997 Now only $850! Sled plus trailer package $1550. Many Extras, call for info, 541-548-3443.

860

bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or

748

Northeast Bend Homes

Itasca Winnebago Sunrise 1993, 27’ Class A, exc. cond., see to appreciate, 38K mi., 4K gen. w/59 hrs on it, walk around bed, tires like new - 3 yrs old, $11,500, 541-536-3916.

Jayco Greyhawk 2004, 31’ Class C, 6800 Yamaha Grizzly Sportsman Special 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, push button 4x4 Ultramatic, 945 mi, $3850. 541-279-5303

Boats & Accessories HARLEY CUSTOM 2007 Dyna Super Glide FXDI loaded, all options, bags, exhaust, wheels, 2 helmets, low mi., beautiful, Must sell, $9995. 541-408-7908

15’ 7”, Alumaweld Stryker, 2 motors - 60 & 6 HP, extras, $13,500 OBO, 541-318-1697.

Marathon V.I.P. Prevost H3-40 Luxury Coach. Like new after $132,000 purchase & $130,000 in renovations. Only 129k orig. mi. 541-601-6350. Rare bargain at just $89,400. Look at : www.SeeThisRig.com

FIND IT! 19-ft Mastercraft Pro-Star 190 BUY IT! inboard, 1989, 290hp, V8, 822 hrs, great cond, lots of extras, SELL IT! $10,000. 541-231-8709 The Bulletin Classiieds

Harley Davidson Ultra Classic 2008 Too many upgrades to list, immaculate cond., clean, 15K miles. $14,900 541-693-3975

20.5’ 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413

900 29’ Alpenlite Riviera 1997 1 large slide-out. New carpeting, solar panel, AC & furnace. 4 newer batteries & inverter. Great shape. Reduced from $13,900, to $10,900. 541-389-8315 541-728-8088

Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

750

2010 Custom Pro-street Harley DNA Pro-street swing arm frame, Ultima 107, Ultima 6-spd over $23,000 in parts alone; 100s of man hours into custom fabrication. Past show winner & a joy to ride. $20,000 obo 541-408-3317

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer, swing keel, pop top, fully loaded, $10,000, call for details, 541-480-8060

Honda 750 Ace 2003 w/windscreen and LeatherLyke bags. Only 909 miles, orig owner, $4000 OBO. 541-771-7275.

Redmond Homes Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

755

Sunriver/La Pine Homes

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

Honda VT700 Shadow 1984, 23K, many new parts, battery charger, good condition, $3000 OBO. 541-382-1891 KAWASAKI 750 2005 like new, 2400 miles, stored 5 years. New battery, sports shield, shaft drive, $3400 firm. 541-447-6552.

Used out-drive parts Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435 880

Motorhomes A-Class

Hurricane by Four Winds 32’, 2007, 12K miles, cherry wood, leather, queen, sleeps 6, 2 slides, 2 TVs, 2 roof airs, jacks, camera, new condition, non-smoker, $59,900 or best offer. 541-548-5216.

Kawasaki KLR650 Dual Sport, 2005, low miles, $4200. 541-350-3921 Alfa See Ya 40 2005. 2 slides, 350 CAT. Tile. 2 door fridge with ice-maker. $98,000. 541-610-9985

New Custom Finished home, 1000’ river frontage, 5+/-acres Mtn views. Gourmet kitchen, 4 large bdrms w/walk-in closets. 3.5 baths, large bonus rm, ready to move in! Bank owned. Reduced, now $324,500. Bend River Realty, Rob Marken, Broker/ Owner 541-410-4255. More photos www.RobMarken.com

773

Acreages 14 acres of tall pines bordering Fremont National Forest, fronts on paved road, power at property. Zoned for residence. 12 miles north of Bly, OR. $35,000 Easy terms owner 541-892-2829, or 541-783-2829. Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.

Yamaha XT225 Dual Sport, 2006, low miles, $3700. Call 541-350-3921 865

ATVs

Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. for Snowbirds, solid oak cabs day & night shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $14,900. 541-923-3417. Cardinal 34.5 RL (40’) 2009, 4 slides, convection oven + micro., dual A/C, fireplace, extra ride insurance (3 yr. remaining incl. tires), air sleeper sofa + queen bed, $50,900 OBO, must see to appreciate, 406-980-1907, Terrebonne

Phoenix Cruiser 2001, 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large bath, bed & kitchen. Seats 6-8. Awning. $30,950. 541-923-4211

Winnebago Access 31J 2008, Class C, Near Low Retail Price! One owner, nonsmoker, garaged, 7,400 miles, auto leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, microwave, 3-burner range/oven, (3) TVs, and sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, and very clean! Only $76,995! Extended warranty available! Call (541) 388-7179.

Winnebago Sightseer 2008 30B Class A, Top-of-the-line RV located at our home in southeast Bend. $79,500 OBO. Cell # 805-368-1575.

881

Travel Trailers Forest River 26’ Surveyor 2011, Echo light model, aluminum construction, used 1 time, flat screen TV, DVD & CD player, outside speakers, 1 slide out, cherry cabinets, power awning, power tongue lift, can be towed by most autos, $19,500, call now at 541-977-5358.

Skyline Layton 25’

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN). 60’ wide x 50’ deep, with 55’ wide x 17’ high bi-fold door. Natural gas heat, office & bathroom. Parking for 6 cars. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation bus. $235K 541-948-2126

T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998.

Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, frplc, 2 flat scrn TVs. $60,000. 541-480-3923

Catalina 5th wheel 23’, slide, new tires, extra clean, below book. $6,500. 541-548-1422.

Fleetwood Wilderness 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear bdrm, fireplace, AC, W/D hkup beautiful unit! $30,500. 541-815-2380

Mobile Suites, 2007, 36TK3 with 3 slide-outs, king bed, ultimate living comfort, quality built, large kitchen, fully loaded, well insulated, hydraulic jacks and so much more.$56,000. 541-317-9185

1982 INT. Dump with Arborhood, 6k on rebuilt 392, truck refurbished, has 330 gal. water tank with pump and hose. Everything works, $8,500 OBO. 541-977-8988 Chevrolet 3500 Service Truck, 1992, 4x4, automatic, 11-ft storage bed. Liftgate, compressor & generator shelf inside box, locked storage boxes both sides of bed, new tires, regular maintenance & service every 3K miles, set up for towing heavy equip. $3995. 541-420-1846

Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd trans, tires 60%, Runs/drives well, motor runs great, $1650. 541-771-5535

MUST SELL GMC 6000 dump truck 1990. 7 yard bed, low miles, good condition, new tires! ONLY $3500 OBO. 541-593-3072

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $37,500. 541-420-3250

Hunters, Take a Look at This! 1978 Dynacruiser 9½’ camper, fully self-contained, no leaks, clean, everything works, will fit 1988 or older pickup. $2500 firm. 541-420-6846

GMC Ventura 3500 1986, refrigerated, w/6’x6’x12’ box, has 2 sets tires w/rims., 1250 lb. lift gate, new engine, $4,500, 541-389-6588, ask for Bob. Mac Mid Liner 1991, with cabin chassis, air brakes, power steering, auto transmission, diesel, near new recap rear tires, 30% front tires, new starter, PTO & hydraulic pump. Will take Visa or Mastercard, $2500, 541-923-0411.

Four Winds Chateau M-31F 2006, 2 power slides, back-up camera, many upgrades, great cond. $43,900. 541-419-7099

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504 Tent Trailer 1995 Viking, sleeps 6-8. Awning, screened room, 2-yr tags, extras. Great cond! $3950 obo. 541-549-8747

Polaris 330 Trail Bosses (2), used very little, like new, $1800 ea. OBO, 541-420-1598

Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires, under cover, hwy. miles only, 4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310.

Hunter’s Delight! Package deal! 1988 Winnebago Super Chief, 38K miles, great shape; 1988 Bronco II 4x4 to tow, 130K mostly towed miles, nice rig! $15,000 both. 541-382-3964, leave msg.

Find It in

stage, propane, hardrubber tires, $4000, 541-389-5355.

Lance-Legend 990 11’3" 1998, w/ext-cab, exc. cond., generator, solar-cell, large refrig, AC, micro., magic fan, bathroom shower, removable carpet, custom windows, outdoor shower/awning set-up for winterizing, elec. jacks, CD/stereo/4’ stinger. $9500. Bend, 541.279.0458

Truck with Snow Plow! Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $6500 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.

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Utility Trailers

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28’ 2007, Gen, fuel station,exc.

cond. sleeps 8, black/gray interior, used 3X, $27,500. 541-389-9188.

12 ft. Hydraulic dump trailer w/extra sides, dual axle, steel ramps, spare tire, tarp, excellent condition. $6500 firm. 541-419-6552

When ONLY the BEST will do! 2003 Lance 1030 Deluxe Model Camper, loaded, phenomenal condition. $17,500. 2007 Dodge 6.7 Cummins Fargo trailer, Diesel 3500 4x4 long bed, 24-ft Wells winch, many extras, $5500 or 58K mi, $34,900. Or buy as best offer. 541-548-7126 unit, $48,500. 541-331-1160

Accounting/Bookkeeping

Computer/Cabling Install

Excavating

Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care

BANKRUPTCY - $399

QB Digital Living

everything! 541-815-9256

•Computer Networking •Phone/Data/TV Jacks •Whole House Audio •Flat Screen TV & Installation 541-280-6771 www.qbdigitalliving.com CCB#127370 Elect Lic#9-206C

Levi’s Dirt Works:Residential/ Commercial General Contractor For all your dirt and excavation needs.

NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Land scape Construction which in cludes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-fea tures, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be li censed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be in cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before con tracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.

Heritage House AFH Quality care for the elderly. Private rooms, set rates, no add-ons! 1227 South Egan Rd, in Burns. 541-573-1845

Building/Contracting

Debris Removal JUNK BE GONE l Haul Away FREE For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel 541-389-8107

NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction Domestic Services work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Housekeeping Services: ResiBoard (CCB). An active dential & offices, 15 years license means the contractor experience. Reasonable is bonded and insured. rates. Call Bertha, Verify the contractor’s CCB 541-788-6669 refs. avail. license through the CCB Consumer Website www.hirealicensedcontractor.com

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other trades also require additional licenses and certifications.

Russ Peterson Builder / Contractor 40 years experience Home Repairs & Remodels 541-318-8789 • CCB 50758

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

The Bulletin

Drywall ALL PHASES of Drywall. Small patches to remodels and garages. No Job Too Small. 25 yrs. exp. CCB#117379 Dave 541-330-0894

Electrical Services Quality Builders Electric • Remodels • Home Improvement • Lighting Upgrades • Hot Tub Hook-ups 541-389-0621 www.qbelectric.net CCB#127370 Elect Lic#9-206C

•Subcontracting • Public Works • Small & large jobs for contractors & home owners by the job - or hour. • Driveway grading (low cost get rid of pot holes & smooth out your driveway) • Custom pads large & small • Operated rentals & augering • Wet & dry utils. • Concrete CCB#194077 541-639-5282.

Handyman ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES Home & Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting, Pressure-washing, Honey Do's. Small or large jobs. On-time promise. Senior Discount. All work guaranteed. 541-389-3361 or 541-771-4463 Bonded & Insured CCB#181595 Margo Construction LLC Since 1992 • Pavers •Carpentry •Remodeling • Decks • Window/Door Replacement • Int/Ext Paint CCB 176121 • 541-480-3179 I DO THAT! Home Repairs, Remodeling, Deck Refinishing Time! Rental Repairs. CCB#151573 Dennis 541-317-9768

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

hauler, cabinets, tile floor, $4995, 541-595-5363. Towmaster Equipment Trailer, 14,000 lb capacity. Tandemn axle, 4-wheel brakes, 18’ bed, heavy duty ramps, spare tire mounted, side mounted fork pockets, all tires in good condition. $3995. Call 541-420-1846.

Take these steps for

HEALTHY TURF Next Spring

Fall Aeration •Improve turf health •Improve root growth •Enhance fertilizer applications

225/60 R-16 studded tires (four) Asking $200. 541-330-1882.

Fall Fertilizer Your most important fertilizer application

HHH Standard and organic options

Compost Application •Use less water

$$$ S A V E $$$

Fall Cleanup Don’t track it in all Winter leaves • needles • debris H gutters and more H EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response Call Today! Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Nelson Landscape Maintenance Serving Central Oregon Residential & Commercial • Sprinkler Winterization & Repair • Sprinkler Installation • Trimming • Fall Clean up • Weekly Mowing & Edging •Bi-Monthly & monthly maint. •Flower bed clean up •Bark, Rock, etc. •Senior Discounts

Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB#8759

VW BAJA BUG 1974 1776cc engine. New: shocks, tires, disc brakes, interior paint, flat black. $5900 OBO. partial trades considered. 541-322-9529.

541-322-7253

Willis Jeep 1956, new rebuilt motor, no miles, power take off winch, exc. tires, asking $3999, 541-389-5355.

Set of 4 studded tires on rims, for Honda Odyssey, 225/ 60R16, $250. No Fri night or Sat calls. 541-504-8963 Tires, (4), 265/70R17 115s Wintercat snows, w/wheels, used 1 season, $1200 new, sell $500, Ron, 541-389-0371 We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10 each Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467

932

Antique and Classic Autos

Cadillac Eldorado Convertible 1976 exc cond, 80K, beautiful, AC, cruise, power everything, leather interior, fuel inj V8, $7500. 541-815-5600

Ford Excursion 2005, 4WD, diesel, exc. cond., $24,000, 541-923-0231.

call

933 4-WHEELER’S OR HUNTER’S SPECIAL! Jeep 4-dr wagon, 1987

Pickups *** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are mis understood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

Chevrolet 2001 crew cab dually. 3500 Silverado LT leather, all power, 8.1 litre gas with Allison transmission. 82K miles, excellent cond. $15,495. 541-408-0386 Dodge Dakota 4x4 X-Cab, 1994, w/canopy, 180K mi, 5-spd, tow pkg $2200. 541-550-6689

4x4, silver, nice wheels, 183K, lots of miles left yet! Off-road or on. $1400. Call 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets!

Jeep CJ-7 1984 4WD. New Snow/Mud tires, runs Great and has a custom installed 2nd rear axle. Great for hunting and fishing. Soft Top, Clean $5,500 (541) 447-4570 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 2004 $8500 OBO, 6cyl. 4x4 tow pkg., extra wheels/tires white cloth, 102k original owner runs looks great 541-593-1453

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 2001 4x4, 90k, leather. A cream puff! One nice lady’s car.

Only $7,900 541-815-3639, 318-9999

Chevrolet Corvette 1967 Convertible with removable hard top. #'s matching, 4 speed, 327-350hp, black leather interior. $58,500 541-306-6290

Ford

F-250

1986,

Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

MUST SELL For Memorial 70 Monte Carlo All original, beautiful, car, completely new suspension and brake system, plus extras. $4000 OBO. 541-593-3072

Chevy Camaro Z28 I-ROC 1989, 22K mi, T-Top, almost show room cond, 5.7L, always garaged, $9995. 541-389-5645

Ford F250 1997 X-cab 4x4 , 112K, 460, AC, PW, PL, Split window, factory tow pkg, receiver hitches, front & rear, incl. 5th wheel platform & Warn winch. Unit incl. cloth interior, exc. cond. $7,000. call: 541-546-9821, Culver

460 engine, cab and a half, 4-spd stick shift, 5th wheel hitch, 181K miles. $2100. Call 541-389-9764 1950 CHEVY CLUB COUPE Cobalt Blue, Great condition, runs well, lots of spare parts. $9995. Call 541-419-7828

Chevy Corvette Coupe 2006, 8,471 orig miles, 1 owner, always garaged, red, 2 tops, auto/paddle shift, LS-2, Corsa exhaust, too many options to list, pristine car, $37,500. Serious only, call 541-504-9945

Chevy

Wagon

1957,

4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453. Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CDS Royal Standard, 8-cylinder, body is good, needs some restoration, runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, 541-815-3318

Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited 1996, V-6, burgandy, leather interior, fully loaded, new all weather tires, new muffler/shock absorbers, great cond., $3800 OBO, 541-678-5482,541-410-6608

Jeep Ltd Wagoneer 4WD, 1989 runs great, exc cond, leather seats, full pwr, winch, brushgrd, tow pkg, 96K, perfect 2nd car/hunting rig, $3850. Steve, 541-815-5600

FORD F250 4x4 - 1994

Ford F250 XLT 4x4, 1985, 4-speed, gooseneck hitch, good work truck! $1450 or best offer. Call 541-923-0442 FORD F350 2003, crew cab 4x4 V-10, great tires, towing pkg, power windows, locks and seats, CD. 132,621 miles, Carfax avail. $9995. See craigslist 255692031 for pics. 541-390-7649. FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800 OBO. 541-350-1686

Ford Sport Trac Ltd Ed. 2007 4x4, many extras incl. new tires, 107k, perfect winter SUV, $14,995. 541-306-7546

Nissan Xterra S - 4x4 2006, AT, 76K, good all-weather tires, $13,500 obo. 858-345-0084

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

Porsche Cayenne S 2008 Nearly every option: 20" wheels, navigation, Bi-Xenon lights, thermally insulated glass, tow pkg, stainless steel nose trim, moonroof, Bose sys, heated seats. 66K mi. MSRP was over $75K; $34,900. 541-954-0230

Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 38K mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $59,750 firm. 541-480-1884

940

Vans GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

CHEVY ASTRO EXT 1993 AWD mini van, 3 seats, rear barn doors, white, good tires/wheels. Pretty interior, clean, no rips or tears. Drives exc! $2500. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets! (541) 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Masonry Chad L. Elliott Construction

MASONRY Brick * Block * Stone Small Jobs/Repairs Welcome L#89874. 388-7605, 410-6945

Painting, Wall Covering

•Improve soil

Chevy Suburban LT 2004, 90K, 1-owner, soccer/ski trip ready, leather, cruise, Onstar, $15,000, 541-389-7365

Triumph TR-6, 1974, 84K, par- CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005 72,000 miles, new shocks, tial engine rebuild, rollbar, rear brakes, one owner, nice hobby car, runs great. $16,995, 541-480-0828. $9900 OBO, 541.788.1416

(4) Hankook Winter I Pike studded tires on steel rims, 185/65R14, 90T, $300. 541-647-4232

Call The Yard Doctor for yard maint., thatching, sod, hydroseeding, sprinkler sys, water features, walls, more! Allen 541-536-1294 LCB 5012 Collins Lawn Maintenance Dodge pickup 1962 D100 clasWeekly Services Available sic, original 318 wide block, Aeration, One-time Jobs push button trans, straight, Bonded & Insured Free runs good, $1250 firm. Estimate. 541-480-9714 Bend, 831-295-4903 Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

REPORTED STOLEN 1965 Mustang Convertible from 77 yr-old man. OR License #663ANB. REWARD for info leading to recovery. Please contact Deschutes County Sheriff with any info: 541-693-6911.

931

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 (This special package is not available on our website)

Adult Care

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

Pette Bone Mercury Fork Lift, 6000 lb., 2

The Bulletin

Honda Foreman Rubicon 2003, Red, 14 mi, cover, chains, gun mounts, $5500, 541-771-3355.

Polaris Phoenix, 2005, 2+4 200cc, like new, low hours, runs great, $1700 or best offer. Call 541-388-3833

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

2008, Model 208 LTD. Like brand new. Used 4x Bend to Camp Sherman. Winterized, in storage. 3855 lbs Sleeps 5. Queen walk around bed w/storage, full bathroom, full kitchen & lrg fridge. Dual Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th wheel, 1 batteries & propane tanks, slide, AC, TV, full awning, exawning,corner-leveling jacks, cellent shape, $23,900. Easylift Elite load hitch w/ 541-350-8629 bars, furnace, AC, AM/FM stereo. Couch & dining table 885 fold out for extra sleeping. $11,795 OBO. 760-699-5125. Canopies and Campers SPRINGDALE 2005 27’ eating area slide, A/C and heat, new tires, all contents included, bedding towels, cooking and eating utensils. Great for vacation, fishing, hunting or living! $15,500 541-408-3811

932

Antique and Classic Autos

Aircraft, Parts and Service

916

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

personals To The Person who bought tools at Cash Connection in Redmond. Please bring receipt and pickup items by Oct. 10th. 541-923-6501.

Beaver Santiam 2002, 40’, 2 slides, 48K, immaculate, 330 Cummins diesel, $63,500 OBO, must sell.541-504-0874

908

925

Utility Trailers

Interstate West Enclosed Trailer, 20’ Car

COACHMAN 1997

New Constrution, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, dbl. garage, Close to parks, hospital, schools, slab granite counters, hardwood floors, landscape w/sprinkler systems, starting at $152,900, Bend River Realty, Rob Marken, Broker/Owner 541-410-4255. More photos: www.RobMarken.com

Autos & Transportation

mi., hyd. jacks, new tires, slide out, exc. cond, $54,000, 541-480-8648

870

Motorcycles And Accessories

Northwest Bend Homes Hot West Side Properties! FREE List w/Pics & Maps www.BendHomeHunter.com

THE BULLETIN • Friday, September 30, 2011 F3

WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman, a semiretired painting contractor of 45 years. Small Jobs Welcome. Interior & Exterior. 541-388-6910. ccb#5184 Picasso Painting Interior/Exterior. Ask about our 10% discount, Affordable, Reliable. 25 yrs exp. CCB# 194351 Bruce Teague 541-280-9081.

Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $30,000. 541-548-1422

GMC Z71 1993 4X4 350, 71K mi, Auto AC PW PL 1 Owner, Always garaged, PRISTINE $6995. 602-418-9981, Bend

Dodge Ram Mercury Monterrey 1965, Exc. All original, 4-dr. sedan, in storage last 15 yrs., 390 High Compression engine, new tires & license, reduced to $2850, 541-410-3425.

International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

Van 1990 Customized to carry livestock such as Alpacas, Sheep, Goats etc. Runs Great, Needs a paint job. 78K miles, $2,000. (541) 447-4570 Ford Cargo Van 1986, V-8, AUTO trans, 2 TANKS, RUNS EXCELLENT!! $900 Call Mike 541-480-3018

Tile, Ceramic Steve Lahey Construction Tile Installation Over 20 Yrs. Exp. Call For Free Estimate 541-977-4826•CCB#166678

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: StoNGo, 141k miles, power doors/trunk $7850. Call 541-639-9960

Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597

ToyotaTundra 2000 SR5 4x4 perfect cond., all scheduled maint. completed, looks new in/out. $10,000 541-420-2715

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale


F4 Friday, September 30, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809

940

975

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975

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

***

FORD Windstar Mini Van, 1995, 138K, nice inside & out, only half worn out! Seats 7, Michelins, nice wheels, drives excellent 1 look is worth 1000 words! $1800. 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. Free Trip to D.C. for WWII Vets!

Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 541-385-5809

CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error FORD MUSTANG GT 2005 CONVERTIBLE, 9,000 miles, can occur in your ad. If this Shaker Sound Sys, Leather happens to your ad, please int. Immaculate condition. contact us the first day your Must See! $23,995. ad appears and we will be 541-771-3980 happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us:

975

Automobiles Audi A3 Quattro 2.0 2009, AWD, 30K, warranty & Audi Care, $26,000, 541-385-3378

Nissan Sentra 2005 Special Ed., 55K, AT, loaded w/all options, $7895 OBO. 541-617-1249

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

541-385-5809

Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

The Bulletin Classified Chevrolet Aveo 2005, White w/gray interior; manual, 66,200 mi, 30 mpg. 1 owner, excellent cond., $5500 503-269-9425

Kia Rhondo 2009, loaded,USB & aux ports,satellite radio,DVD, 3rd row,brand new snows, 52K, $15,500, 541-280-4875.

SUBARUS!!! Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at www.subaguru.com

Mercury Cougar 1994, XR7 V8, 77K mi, excellent cond. $4695. 541-526-1443 BMW 323i convertible, 1999. 91K miles. Great condition, beautiful car, incredibly fun ride! $9300. 541-419-1763

All British Car Cruise-in! Every Thurs, 5-7pm at McBain’s British Fish & Chips, Hwy 97 Redmond, OR. 541-408-3317

Volvo 780 1990, extremely rare car, Bertone designed & built, Volvo reliability & safety, Italian elegance, all parts avail., Italian leather, Burl Wood, drives beautifully, $5500, 541-593-4016.

Chevy Corsica 1989,

BMW 325i convertible 2003 in exlnt cond, 54,500 mi. Silver, black top, great handling, fun car! $15,400. 541-788-4229

5-dr., hatchback, V-6 auto, A/C, 102K actual mi, retiree’s, well maint., great cond., $2000 OBO, 541-330-6993.

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

1980 Classic Mini Cooper All original, rust-free, classic Mini Cooper in perfect cond. $10,000 OBO. 541-408-3317

Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd manual with 3-spd O/D. Sharp, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted & metal. New AC, water pump, brake & clutch, master cylinder & clutch slave cyl. Mini Cooper Clubman S, 2009, 24Kmi, 6-spd manual, heated $6500 OBO. 541-419-0251. leather seats, loaded. Avg 30+mpg, exlnt cond, must see! $23,500. 541-504-7741

BMW 330 CI 2002 great cond., Newer tires. Harmon/Kardon stereo system. Asking $10,950. 541-480-7752. Buicks 1995 LeSabre Limited, 113K, $2950; 1998 LeSabre, 93k, $3900; 1999 Regal GS V-6 supercharged $3500; 2002 LeSabre, 102k, $4950; 2006 Lucerne CX, stunning black, 70k, $7900; 2006 Lucerne CXL 58k, white, $12,500. Bob 541-318-9999 or Sam 541-815-3639.

Chrysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3200, 541-416-9566

Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218.

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subject to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Dodge Durango 1999 126K mi. 4X4 Great cond. 7 passenger $4200. 541-475-2197

Cadillac El Dorado 1994, Total cream puff, body, paint, trunk as showroom, blue leather, nicely patina-ed gorgeous light blue, $1700 wheels w/snow tires although car has not been wet in 8 years. On trip to Boise last week avg. 28.5 mpg., $5700, 541-593-4016.

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $5995, 541-389-9188.

! E L A S E N O Z N IO T C U R T S N O C 2010 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5X PREMIUM

2010 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5 PREMIUM

Certified Pre-Owned

Low Miles, Moonroof

Certified Pre-Owned

$

VIN:796536

24,999

2010 SUBARU OUTBACK PREMIUM Heated Seats, Roof Rack, Alloy Wheels

Certified Pre-Owned

$

25,488

VIN:A3334877

2007 TOYOTA CAMRY SEDAN PW, PL, Cruise, Tilt, CD

$ VIN: 612068

15,999

2004 CHEVROLET TAHOE 4x4, Auto, Very Nice

$ VIN:216550

11,999

2007 KIA SORENTO LX 4WD, 4 Door, Roof Rack, Privacy Glass, Alloy Wheels, Auto

$ VIN:715032

13,988

2005 SUBARU FORESTER LL BEAN

Auto, Moonroof, Heated Seats, Roof Rack, Alloy Wheels, 7,087 miles

Certified Pre-Owned

$

16,999

2001 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER LTD

All Weather, Moonroof

$ VIN:785127

$

14,888

2011 HYUNDAI SONATA

24,788

2010 SUBARU OUTBACK PREMIUM Heated Seats, Roof Rack, Alloy Wheels

Certified Pre-Owned

$ VIN:A3335992

24,888

2008 SUBARU OUTBACK LL BEAN Leather, Loaded, Moonroof, Navigation

$ VIN:331527

22,999

2006 SUBARU TRIBECA LIMITED Navigation, Leather, Moonroof, DVD

$ VIN:406044

15,988

2010 KIA SOUL 5-DOOR WAGON + Automatic, Low Miles, Must See!

$ VIN: 191670

15,999

2008 PONTIAC TORRENT Low Miles, Very Clean

Leather, Loaded, Roof Rack, Alloy Wheels

VIN:024991

23,998

2009 SUBARU FORESTER XT TURBO PREMIUM

Auto, Leather, Moonroof, Roof Rack, Heated Seats

VIN: 705552

$

VIN:766613

$ VIN:304437

16,999

2006 JEEP LIBERTY 4WD

Automatic, New Body Style, Nice Car, Low Miles!

$ VIN: 049623

18,999

2010 KIA OPTIMA SEDAN

Automatic

$ VIN: 228887

2010 JEEP PATRIOT 4X4

Automatic, Low Miles

$ VIN: 447325

13,988

2003 LEXUS GX4 SUV

Automatic, Sport, Low Miles

$ VIN: 608651

$

22,488

2002 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW CAB 4X4

3rd Seat, Moonroof, DVD, Leather, Loaded

$ VIN:142655

$

8,999

2007 FORD ESCAPE HYBRID Great MPG!

$ VIN: B59443

13,995

2010 MAZDA 3 i SPORT 4-DR Sedan, Automatic, Low Miles

$ VIN: 274924

14,999

13,995

2010 SUBARU IMPREZA 4-DR SEDAN

Running Boards, Bedliner, Roof Rack, Off-Road

VIN:322614

15,999

2004 DODGE DURANGO LIMITED

SUV, Loaded, Leather, 3rd Seat, Very Very Nice, Must See!

VIN:010444

13,999

Automatic, Low Miles, CPO

$ VIN: 504930

17,999

2004 MERCEDES ML 350 Auto, Leather, Moonroof, Nav., Very Very Nice, AWD

$ VIN:500526

15,999

1999 VOLVO XC-70 WAGON AWD Leather, Moonroof, Auto

$ VIN: 548062

10,999

Thank you for reading. All photos are for illustration purposes – not actual vehicles. All prices do not include dealer installed options, documentation, registration or title. All vehicles subject to prior sale. All lease payments based on 10,000 miles/year. Prices good through October 2, 2011.

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LEGAL NOTICE ADOPT: Loving, secure family yearns for 1st baby to cherish. Expenses paid. Rose, 1-888-449-0803. LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY METLIFE HOME LOANS, A DIVISION OF METLIFE BANK N.A., Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF HAROLD L. JAMES, DECEASED; RAMONA WULZEN; THE ESTATE OF HAROLD L. JAMES, DECEASED; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, SECRETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, Defendants NO. 11CVO378ST SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION TO: TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF HAROLD L. JAMES, DECEASED; RAMONA WULZEN; THE ESTATE OF HAROLD L. JAMES, DECEASED; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and defend against the allegations contained in the Complaint filed against you in the above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within thirty (30) days from the date of publication specified herein along with the required filing fee, MetLife Home Loans, a Division of MetLife Bank N.A. will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The first date of publication is September 30, 2011. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator within thirty days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS, YOU SHOULD SEE AN ATTORNEY IMMEDIATELY. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The object of the said action and the relief sought to be obtained therein is fully set forth in said complaint, and is briefly stated as follows: Foreclosure of a Deed of Trust/Mortgage Grantors: UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF HAROLD L. JAMES, DECEASED; RAMONA WULZEN; THE ESTATE OF HAROLD L. JAMES, DECEASED; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, Property address: 21045 Young Ave., Bend, OR 97701. Publication: Bend Bulletin. DATED this 26th day of September, 2011. Lisa McMahon-Myhran, OSB#00084 Jennifer Tait, OSB #102896 Robinson Tait, P.S. Attorneys for Plaintiff LEGAL NOTICE Housing Works will hold a Board Meeting on Wednesday, October 12th, 2011 at 3:00 p.m. in the Board Room of Housing Works, located at 405 SW 6th Street, Redmond, OR 97756, and with electronic communication with Board members. Principal subjects anticipated to be considered include general business. A draft agenda for the meeting will be posted under Legal Notices on the Housing Works web site www.housing-works.org. If you have any questions or need special accommodations, please contact Cathy Ostman at (541) 323-7402. For special assistance due to motion, vision, speech and hearing disabilities, the toll free number of Qwest's services for customers with disabilities is 1-800-223-3131. Cyndy Cook, Executive Director Housing Works (abn Central Oregon Regional Housing Authority) LEGAL NOTICE NATIONAL FOREST TIMBER FOR SALE DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST The Plow Decks SSTS Sale is located within Sections 20, 21, and 29, T.20S., R.8E., Surveyed, WM, Deschutes County, Oregon. The Forest Service will receive sealed and oral bids in public at Deschutes National Forest Supervisor's Office, 1001 SW Emkay Drive, Bend, OR 97702 at 11:00 AM local time on 10/11/2011 for an estimated volume of 2226 CCF of All species grn bio cv marked or otherwise designated for cutting. In addition, there is within the sale area an unestimated volume of Landing piles misc-conv. that the bidder may agree to remove at a fixed rate. This

sale is set aside for small business firms with 25 or fewer employees. If no small business concern makes a valid bid, the Forest Service will readvertise this sale without restrictions on bidder size. The Forest Service reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Interested parties may obtain a prospectus from the office listed below. A prospectus, bid form, and complete information concerning the timber, the conditions of sale, and submission of bids is available to the public from the Bend/Fort Rock Ranger District, 1230 NE Third St., Suite A-262, Bend, OR 97701, 541-383-4770; or the Forest Supervisor's Office, 1001 SW Emkay, Bend, OR 97702, 541-383-5586; or online at http://www.fs.usda.gov/got o/centraloregon/timbersales. The USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: SPENCER G. MITCHELL AND NICOLE M. MITCHELL. Trustee: AMERITITLE. Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary: OREGON HOUSING AND COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT, STATE OF OREGON, as assignee of BANK OF THE CASCADES MRTG. CENTER. 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot Forty-four (44), SOUTH VILLAGE, recorded October 13,2004, in Cabinet G, Cabinet 469, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: March 6, 2006. Recording No.: 2006-15199 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4. DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: A payment of $199.00 for the month of February 2011; Plus regular monthly payments of $1,191.00 each, due the first of each month, for the months of March 2011 through July 2011; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $153,082.84; plus interest at the rate of 5.4500% per annum from January 1, 2011; plus late charges of $233.64; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: December 8, 2011. Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to http://www.oregonlawhelp.o rg. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #07754.30408). DATED: July 21, 2011. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: 0031289986 T.S. No.: 11-02958-6 Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust dated as of July 20, 2006 made by, RANDY L JUDSON, DIAN K JUDSON, as the original grantor, to AMERITITLE, as the original trustee, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS INC AS NOMINEE FOR AMERICAN BROKERS CONDUIT, as the original beneficiary, recorded on July 28, 2006, as Instrument No. 2006-51682 of Official Records in the Office of the Recorder of Deschutes County, Oregon (the "Deed of Trust"). The current beneficiary is: Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee for HarborView Mortgage Loan Trust, Mortgage Loan Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-14, (the "Beneficiary"). APN: 154905 LOT TWENTY-SIX (26), BLOCK TWENTY (20), RIVER VILLAGE III, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 58061 KINGLET ROAD, SUNRIVER, OR Both the Beneficiary and the Trustee have elected to

sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by the Deed of Trust and notice has been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes: the default(s) for which the foreclosure is made is that the grantor(s): failed to pay payments which became due; together with late charges due; and which defaulted amounts total: $46,226.66 as of August 26, 2011. By this reason of said default the Beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said deed of trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to wit: The sum of $496,226.74 together with interest thereon at the rate of 8.25000% per annum from July 1, 2010 until paid; plus all accrued late charges thereon; and all Trustee's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advanced by the Beneficiary pursuant to the terms of said deed of trust. Whereof, notice hereby is given that FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, as the duly appointed Trustee under the Deed of Trust will on January 13, 2012 at the hour of 11:00 AM, Standard of Time, as established by section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statues, at the front entrance of the Courthouse, 1164 N.W. Bond Street, Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution of the Deed of Trust, together with any interest which the grantor or his successor(s) in interest acquired after the execution of the Deed of Trust, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the Trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, Trustee's or attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Deed of Trust, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, PLEASE CONTACT FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, 1920 Main Street, Suite 1120, Irvine, CA 92614 949-252-4900 FOR SALE INFORMATION CALL: 714.730.2727 Website for Trustee's Sale Information: www.lpsasap.com TRUSTEE’S NOTICE OF SALE In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Deed of Trust, the words "Trustee" and 'Beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: September 9, 2011 FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY, Trustee Michael Busby, Authorized Signature ASAP# 4088344 09/16/2011, 09/23/2011, 09/30/2011, 10/07/2011

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: MARK W. CRNICH AND LISA CRNICH. Trustee: DESCHUTES COUNTY TITLE. Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary: OREGON HOUSING AND COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT, STATE OF OREGON as assignee of BANK OF THE CASCADES. 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot Seven, Block Twelve, REDMOND TOWNSITE CO'S FIRST ADDITION TO REDMOND, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: April 10, 2006. Recording No.: 2006-24419 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4.DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $1,327.00 each, due the first of each month, for the months of April 2011 through July 2011; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $183,994.63; plus interest at the rate of 5.9000% per annum from March 1, 2011; plus late charges of $234.16; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: December 8, 2011. Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to http://www.oregonlawhelp.o rg. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #07754.30406). DATED: July 19, 2011. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440.

LEGAL NOTICE U-Haul announces public sale, of mostly household goods to satisfy delinquent accounts on the following units. The auction is scheduled to start at 11:30 a.m. on Oct. 14th, at 63370 North Hwy. 97, Bend, Oregon. 020 Debbie Goldsmith 037 Zach Porter 057 Chad Hallam 088 David Dierdreallen 097 Brad Shane 159 Shannon Hutchason 163 Antonia Salrty Each unit will be auctioned as a whole (not pieced out) to the highest bidder. Dale Fisher Auction services will conduct the sale at the location. Any and all units are subject to cancellation from this sale pending payments. PUBLIC NOTICE An FCC licensed wireless 126.5-foot lattice tower is to be installed near 3043 NW Ivy Lane, Madras, Jefferson, Oregon. The FCC is seeking public comment on the proposed project as part of the review process by the Oregon State Historic Preservation Office. Please respond within 30 days of this publication to: Adapt Engineering Inc., 10725 SW Barbur Blvd., Suite 200, Portland, OR 97219 Attn.: PO02347.

PUBLIC NOTICE The Oregon Health Authority, Division of Medical Assistance Programs (DMAP) will update the Oregon Medicaid State Plan to include language allowing for a rate reduction of 7% to the Behavioral Rehabilitation Services (BRS) programs. This change allows BRS programs administered by the Oregon Health Authority (DMAP), the Department of Human Services and the Oregon Youth Authority to continue providing needed services to at-risk youth, while conforming to a legislative mandate to cut overall BRS program funding. The proposed rate change is expected to decrease annual Medicaid/ SCHIP service payments to providers by approximately $2.5 million. The proposed State Plan Amendment will be posted on the Oregon Medicaid State Plan Web page at www.oregon.gov/OHA/hea lthplan/tools_policy/state plan.shtml. Copies will also be available at local DHS branch offices. Comments may be sent to DMAP, 500 Summer St. NE E35, Salem, Oregon 97301-1077.

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LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING FOR THE CITY OF BEND A public hearing on proposed supplemental budgets for the City of Bend, Deschutes County, State of Oregon, for the 2011-2013 biennial budget period beginning July 1, 2011 will be held in the Council Chambers at City Hall, 710 NW Wall Street, Bend. The hearing will take place on the 5th day of October, 2011 at 7:00 pm. The purpose of the hearing is to discuss the budget adjustments with interested persons. Copies of the proposed budget adjustments are available for review at City Hall, 710 NW Wall Street, during normal business hours. Summary of 2011-2013 Supplemental Budgets Downtown Parking Fund

Increase

Resources: Grant Revenues Requirements: Expenditure Appropriations - Capital Outlay

Decrease

$ 333,333 $ 333,333

To recognize additional revenues and increase expenditure appropriations related to completion of the solar project on the parking garage. Funding to be provided by Pacific Power Blue Sky and Energy Trust of Oregon grants. Airport Fund Resources: FAA Grant Revenues Other Intergovernmental Revenues Requirements: Expenditure Appropriations - Capital Outlay

Increase $ $

3,050,985 165,026

$

3,216,011

Decrease

To recognize additional revenues and increase expenditure appropriations related to construction of Taxiway A.


EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

MUSIC: Ziggy Marley at the Athletic Club of Bend, PAGE 3 OUT OF TOWN: The fall calendar is here, PAGE 21


PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE C O N TAC T U S EDITOR Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon@bendbulletin.com

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

inside

REPORTERS Heidi Hagemeier, 541-617-7828 hhagemeier@bendbulletin.com Breanna Hostbjor, 541-383-0351 bhostbjor@bendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasper@bendbulletin.com Alandra Johnson, 541-617-7860 ajohnson@bendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson@bendbulletin.com

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborck@bendbulletin.com

SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! MAGAZINE is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. E-mail to: events@bendbulletin.com Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

ADVERTISING 541-382-1811

Cover illustration by Althea Borck / The Bulletin

COVER STORY • 10

PLANNING AHEAD • 18

• Bend Fall Festival returns

• Make your plans for later on • Talks and classes listing

GAMING • 11 • Review of “Gears of War 3” • What’s hot on the gaming scene

MUSIC • 3 • Ziggy Marley plays Clear Summer Nights • Big Pine and the Pitchtones celebrate new album • Delhi 2 Dublin plays the Domino Room • Fall fest after-party features Hillstomp, Eddie Spaghetti • Northstar Session returns • Big Jugs get bawdy in Bend and Redmond • Beautiful Train Wrecks come to Bend • Horned Hand hosts Wires in the Walls, The Changing Colors

• A review of Pilot Butte Drive-In Westside

FINE ARTS • 12 • Inspiration Community Creativity Center opens its doors • “Chicago” sets Tower Theatre attendance record • 10-minute film fest deadline nears • COCC hosts eclectic piano concert • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

AREA 97 CLUBS • 8 • Guide to area clubs

RESTAURANTS • 19

OUTDOORS • 15

MUSIC RELEASES • 9

• Great ways to enjoy the outdoors

• Blind Pilot, Lady Antebellum, Blondie, St. Vincent and more

CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events

OUT OF TOWN • 21 • Fall calendar • A guide to out of town events

MOVIES • 26 • “50/50,” “Courageous,” “Dream House,” “Life, Above All” and “What’s Your Number?” open in Central Oregon • “Transformers: Dark of the Moon” is out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon


G O ! M A G A ZI N E •

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

PAGE 3

music

G R E AT

expectations Submitted photo

Z i g g y Marley is all smiles about “Wild and Free,” his fourth solo album. He will perform tonight at the Athletic Club of Bend.

Ziggy Marley plays the Clear Summer Nights series in Bend By David Jasper T he B ulletin

‘H

e was born into a world of expectation and presumption based on genetics, not on who he really is,” says producer Don Was in a YouTube video interview about Ziggy Marley’s new album, “Wild and Free.” Marley — a Grammy-winning reggae artist and son of the legendary Bob Marley — will play the Athletic Club of Bend tonight (see “If you go”) on his “Forward to Love” tour, which launched in Tucson, Ariz., earlier this month. He’s touring in support of his fourth solo album. Since its June release, Marley, 42, has toured South America with Shakira, and has appeared at festi-

vals in Japan, Switzerland and Britain. Joining him on much of the tour is Natty, a young reggae artist of British and African heritage who cites as influences Neil Young, Fela Kuti and Ziggy’s dad. The Bulletin caught up with Marley by phone a week ago. I’m not what you’d call a Marley expert, so I put out a call on Facebook, asking friends and acquaintances what they’ve always wanted to know about him but haven’t been able to because he never calls them. They’re an admixture of smarty-pants, smartalecks, music and tech nerds and people I hardly know, great if you want to know whether the phrase “Ziggy Stardust” or “Ziggy Marley” is searched more often on the Internet. (They’ll even

provide a helpful link to Google Trends as they write, “In Sweden, Google searches on ‘Ziggy Stardust’ occur more than ‘Ziggy Marley’ and in the USA, the two terms are close.”) Another friend, with whom I grew up in Miami, wanted to know if Marley went to Palmetto, a rival high school of ours. Instead, I asked him if he spent part of his childhood in Miami. “No, I didn’t,” the Kingston native answered in a Jamaican lilt flavored with an underlying hint of tired. “When my grandmother moved to Miami, we would come up (there) during the Christmas time. But … one of my brothers did (go to school in Miami), and a couple of my uncles did.” Continued Page 5

If you go What: Ziggy Marley, with Natty When: 6:30 tonight, doors open 6 p.m. Where: Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive Cost: $26, available in advance at Newport Market (541-382-3940) in Bend Contact: www .c3events.com


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

music

a range of sounds

Courtesy Beth Yoe

B ig Pine and the Pitchtones are, from left, Tom Freedman, Pat Erwert, Jo Booser and Gary Bowne.

Big Pine and the Pitchtones celebrate their diversity on new CD By Ben Salmon The Bulletin

W

hen Big Pine and the Pitchtones celebrate their new album tonight with a show at Dudley’s BookShop Cafe in downtown Bend (see “If you go”), a little rearranging of the furniture may be in order to accommodate those who want to dance. “Dudley’s has this great vibe,” said Pitchtones bassist Tom Freedman in an interview Monday. “We’re gonna have to move all the bookshelves off to the side.” Indeed, a Pitchtones show isn’t exactly a sit-still-and-listen kind of experience. The band’s sound is rooted in bluegrass, folk and Western swing, with regular forays into Cajun/Zydeco, and rock ’n’ roll and beyond. And it’s a high-octane blend, unafraid of solos, drums, showmanship, and other things that make traditionminded string-band fans blush. “That’s one of the things … I

think is our strength is we’re such diverse musicians coming together and really enjoying each other,” Freedman said. “Fundamentally, I’m a jazz bass player, so normally if it was pure bluegrass, I would just play like bomp, bomp, bomp, bomp. But it’s all over the map.” The Pitchtones’ origin story starts around a campfire at Waldo Lake, where Freedman met veteran bluegrass picker Pat Erwert and Gary Bowne, who led a popular Bend band called Loose in the Saddle years ago. The trio started playing together, including many informal gigs at Harp Hall, a small “juke joint” near Bend’s Midtown complex that Freedman ran for a while. There, the Pitchtones began to take shape. “We were just doing it for fun for the longest time but we got a really good response over there at Harp Hall,” Freedman said. “And then a couple years ago, we sort of decided to take it more seriously.”

They recruited Jo Booser, an in-demand fiddler with a background in both folk and classical music. Since then, they’ve stayed busy playing weddings and other private gigs, festivals and the occasional show at Dudley’s and the like. They also began making their debut album at J-Wolf Studios in Sisters with the help of Lino, a local musician and producer who Freedman cited as a major help in the album’s direction. The result, “Cold Wind Blowin’,” is a 12-track tour of rootsy musical styles, tight harmonies and skilled picking, including four covers (Darrell Scott and Bob Wills among them) and eight originals penned by Bowne and Erwert. “In the process of doing a CD, we really kind of coalesced in a way that we hadn’t before,” Freedman said. “And it was inspiring to the writers in our band to do more writing. We wanted to have as

many originals as possible.” The quartet’s disparate backgrounds helped tighten up the songs, and in some cases took them to places their composer couldn’t have predicted, Freedman said. “When Gary wrote ‘Bud’s Cove’ it was just him and his guitar,” he said. “And then when we played it as a whole band we got into this Cajun/Zydeco groove and completely changed it. And Gary loved it. He had never imagined that was a possibility.” The group also invited local drummer Georges Bouhey in to lay down some rhythm tracks. Said Freedman: “It started sounding so good we kept calling him back.” It’s that willingness to stretch and experiment that endears the Pitchtones to their fans and keeps things fresh for the band itself. “That’s kind of the beauty of it,” Freedman said. “You have a jazz bass player, a classical and blue-

If you go What: Big Pine and the Pitchtones CD release When: 6:30 tonight Where: Dudley’s BookShop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend Cost: Free, donations accepted Contact: www.thepitchtones. com or 541-749-2010

grass violinist, a country-rock singer and a bluegrass banjo/Dobro/guitar player, and we’re kind of trying to celebrate that fact.” Even if sometimes, people don’t quite get it. “We played at the High & Dry Bluegrass Festival, and I actually took solos on the bass. Imagine that.” Freedman said. “And I had a woman come up to me and say, ‘I didn’t know a bass could do that!’” Ben Salmon can be reached at 541-383-0377 or bsalmon@ bendbulletin.com.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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music

Pumpkin Cannons • Zoo Train Pony Rides • Animal House

FIND 13 VIDEOS AND 1,800 WORDS ON LAST WEEKEND’S BEND ROOTS REVIVAL! PLUS: Video of local band Subliminal covering Nirvana’s “Nevermind” to celebrate the 20th anniversary of its release!

WWW.BENDBULLETIN.COM/FREQUENCY Broken Down Guitars at Bend Roots Revival

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Music, Food & More All activities available Sat. & Sun. only! Maize Hours: Fri. 3 pm – 7 pm Sat. 10 am – 7 pm Sun. 10 am – 6 pm

Pumpkin Patch Hours: Mon.-Fri. 12-6 Sat.-Sun. 10-6

For info: pumpkinco.com 1250 Wilcox Ave, Terrebonne

From Page 3 The rest of the questions my friends suggested tended toward Marley’s fame, or lack thereof, and jokey questions about marijuana. Indeed, Marley is an advocate for marijuana and its legalization. “I’m pro-hemp, I’m pro-cannabis, I’m pro the use of this natural resource both as medicinal and industrial,” he said. “I think we need to address the plant as a whole, instead of just talk about the recreational or medicinal use. “The cannabis plant is a whole plant,” he continued, “and I think if people understand the bigger picture and not just the stereotypical ‘Oh, people want to smoke weed’ picture, then they will have a better understanding of the purpose and the benefits that this plant could have on the planet, you know.” On the album’s title track, written in support of California’s promarijuana Proposition 19, Marley collaborates with his good friend and fellow hemp advocate, Woody Harrelson. The two trade verses like so over bouncy, organic organ playing: “Sold us the kiss of death denied us the tree of life/ This damn hypocrisy cost so many lives/ Corporation greed can’t own this seed/ Small farmers will survive by planting a weed.” Asked what it was like to work with the movie star who once killed a zombie with a banjo (in

“My mind is pretty open. I’m not closed, so I think that helps to keep fresh ideas coming in.” — Ziggy Marley

“Zombieland,” that is), Marley explains that it wasn’t. “It wasn’t like work. It was just us hanging out and doing some music,” he says. “But Woody’s a good friend of the family. We share certain philosophies. It was fun, you know.” Joining Marley at the recording helm of “Wild and Free” was producer Don Was (of Was Not Was fame), with whom Marley has worked a few times. Past collaborations include “Spirit of Music,” a 1999 album by Ziggy Marley & The Melody Makers, his previous band with his siblings, and 2009’s “Family Time,” which won Marley a Grammy for Best Musical Album for Children, his fifth. Was is quoted in press materials as saying, “The thing that makes this new album special is that Ziggy has embraced the more traditional and familiar textures and rhythms of reggae while further defining the unique artistic vision that sets him apart. His quest to find his own voice within the framework of tradition is the real story of the album.”

Said Marley: “I like working with Don because it’s all about the music. It’s not about pretending, it’s not about what you want it to be. It’s about what the music is, and letting it live, you know.” Asked which of the new songs have been going over well with audiences, Marley says, “‘Forward to Love,’ ‘Wild and Free,’ ‘Changes’ — all of them, basically, ‘cause one of the things I went into the album wanting was to make an album that could translate live well, and that’s been working out for us.” While he can’t predict how a song might go over outside studio environs, he says, “experiences I’ve had kind of help point me in the right direction, you know, (after) 40 years.” That 40 years is no exaggeration; Marley and his siblings sat in on recording sessions with his father and the Wailers as children in the 1970s. How does one so predisposed to a musical life stay the course decades into his career? “My mind is pretty open. I’m not closed, so I think that helps to keep fresh ideas coming in,” Marley said. “I have a really young spirit. I’m always learning things and always seeking to learn things, so that keeps things kind of fresh.” David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@ bendbulletin.com.

Smith Rock Ranch

2011

OCTOBER

Tower of Power

12

Chinese Acrobats SOLD OUT!

They know “What is Hip”!

14

Bend Venture Conference

21

Tower of Power

26

Popovich Pet Theatre

27

Miles Davis Experience

Miles Davis Experience

29-30 Rocky Horror Picture Show

Live Multimedia Tribute

Tickets & Information 541-317-0700 www.towertheatre.org “The Tower Theatre”


PAGE 6 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

music Around the world with Delhi 2 Dublin Delhi 2 Dublin is true fusion music. None of this “we mix Americana, folk, bluegrass and country” stuff here. That’s like saying you serve cookies, cupcakes, brownies and different cookies on the same plate. There are differences, of course, but they’re all sweet. Delhi 2 Dublin, on the other hand, draws from two disparate corners of the globe, and I’ll bet you can guess where they are. Yup, this funky little worldbeat band combines the driving sound of traditional Irish fiddle music with the beat of Indian drums (tabla, dhol), sitar and Indian vocals, all encased in a slick, electronic sheen. It works. Furthermore, it’s cool and it’s interesting. Visit www .delhi2dublin.com for more. Delhi 2 Dublin, with Keegan Smith and the Fam; 9 tonight, doors open 8 p.m.; $10 plus fees in advance at www.bendticket .com, $13 at the door; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.bendticket.com.

Party with Hillstomp, Eddie Spaghetti If you just can’t get enough of the Supersuckers and Hillstomp at the Bend Fall Festival (see Page 10), then you should wan-

Upcoming Concerts

Delhi 2 Dublin Submitted photo

der down the street and into The Astro Lounge for the official after-party. There, Supersuckers frontman Eddie Spaghetti will play a solo set, which usually means a twangier and more mellow vibe than his band’s shows, but your regular dose of punk attitude. Joining Spaghetti on the bill will be Hillstomp, the Portlandbased duo that plays furious blues-punk straight out of the junkyard. These guys are a blur-

ry blast and a Bend fave. Eddie Spaghetti, with Hillstomp; 10 p.m. Saturday, doors open 9 p.m.; $10; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www .randompresents.com.

More musical options over the next week Bands at bars. This is what we do here. So let’s do it. • The Northstar Session’s likable sound draws heavily from

the ’70s, mining that decade’s easygoing pop, classic rock and Laurel Canyon-style twang. Finish it all off with a highly polished and modern aesthetic and you’ll forget what era you’re in. Timeless music can do that to you. 7 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, free, McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend. • Big Jugs makes no bones about what it does. This is dirty country and bluegrass music, a bawdy, booze-fueled comedy act led by former Bendite Matt Sayles that has opened for the likes of The Devil Makes Three and Trainwreck. Appropriately, they’re playing alongside wet Tshirt contests tonight at Mountain’s Edge (61303 U.S. Highway 97, Bend) and Saturday at Timbers (3315 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond). Both shows are free and will start at about 9 p.m. with opener The Mutineers. Continued next page

Redmond School of Dance

NOW ENROLLING Classes in Ballet, Jazz, Hip Hop, Tap, Liturgical and Boy’s Break Dance 2332 S. Hwy 97, Redmond 541-548-6957 www.redmondschoolofdance.com

O ct. 7 — Polyrhythmics (Afrofunk), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.com. Oct. 7 — Richie Spice (reggae), Domino Room, Bend, 541-389-6116. Oct. 8 — Strive Roots (reggae), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.com. Oct. 8 — Cloverdayle (country), Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill, Bend, 541-382-4270. Oct. 9 — Sonos (vocals), The North Rim Lodge, Bend, linda@brooksresources. com or 541-788-7769. Oct. 12 — Dirty Mittens (indie rock), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.mcmenamins.com. Oct. 13 — Riders in the Sky (country meets comedy), Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre. org or 541-317-0700. Oct. 13 — Emma Hill (Americana), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.mcmenamins.com. Oct. 14 — David Grisman Bluegrass Experience (newgrass), Midtown Ballroom, www.randompresents.com. Oct. 14 — Acorn Project (jamrock), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.com. Oct. 15 — Hurtbird (indie hip-hop), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.com. Oct. 15 — Innovation Launch Party with Vinnie the Squid and more (party), Innovation Theatre, Bend, madhappymusik@gmail.com. Oct. 15 — Dirt Drifters (country), Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill, Bend, 541-382-4270. Oct. 16 — Afroman (hiphop), Domino Room, www. randompresents.com. Oct. 19-20 — The Builders and the Butchers (Americana), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Oct. 20 — Water Tower Bucket Boys (Americana), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www.silvermoonbrewing.com. Oct. 21 — Tower of Power (soul), Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre. org or 541-317-0700. Oct. 21 — Scott Pemberton Band (rock), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.com. Oct. 21 — Just People (rock), The Sound Garden, Bend, thesoundgardenbend@gmail. com or 541-977-3982. Oct. 22 — The Quick & Easy Boys (funk), Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www.silvermoonbrewing.com.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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music

This weekend in Community Life

SATURDAY Renowned jazz pianist Michael Kaeshammer kicks off the 28th season of the Redmond Community Concert Association’s annual concert series.

SUNDAY Thanks to Facebook, local musician Joe Leonardi reunited with three old friends at the Bend Roots Revival after nearly 50 years apart.

The Changing Colors Courtesy Kevin Shiramizu

From previous page • The Beautiful Train Wrecks are from Portland, but they have a local connection: frontman Lucas Alberg moved to Bend earlier this year. Now, he’s bringing his mates over for a show. The Wrecks make extra-twangy roots-rock that sounds like it’d go nicely with a cold beer and a bar stool; fortunately, where they’re playing has both. 9:30 p.m. Saturday, free, Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend.

Sean Hayes returns to Bend yoga studio The San Francisco-based singer-songwriter Sean Hayes will bring his soulful blend of blues, folk and pop back to Bend Saturday night. Hayes travels through town regularly to wow sold-out rooms with his seductive music, which sounds a bit like a more deeply rooted Brett Dennen if he wrote tunes not for sunny skies, but for overcast days. Find him at www.seanhayesmusic.com, and if you decide you want to go but don’t have tickets, don’t hesitate. If they aren’t already gone, they will be. Sean Hayes; 7:30 p.m. Saturday; $18, available at the website below or at the door; Mandala Yoga Community, 55

N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.mandalayogabend.com or 541-678-5183.

Two shows at The Horned Hand Fans of downcast rock and/ or Americana should visit The Horned Hand (507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend) tonight or Thursday. Here are the details on the shows: • Wires in the Walls is a Los Angeles-based quintet that infuses its rootsy rock ’n’ roll with touches of melodic indie-pop and soaring post-punk, plus DIY attitude. After spending all year recording it, they’ll release their impressive debut album “New Symmetry” in October. Find ’em at www.wiresinthewalls .com. 8 tonight, $5. Third Seven opens. • Led by twin brothers Conor and Ian Bourgal, The Changing Colors come from the rustic Colorado music scene, where it’s easy to imagine their sad, sweeping folk tunes caroming around the craggy face of the nearby Rockies. The Bourgals excel at making sparse songs sound resonant and atmospheric. They’re here: www.thechangingcolors .com. 8 p.m. Thursday, $5. Rural Demons open. — Ben Salmon


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

area clubs BEND

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

821 N.W. Wall St., 541-323-2328

Ed Spaghetti, Hillstomp, 10 pm, $10

Astro Lounge 939 N.W. Bond St., 541-388-0116 61615 Athletic Club Drive, 541-385-3062

The Blacksmith Restaurant 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., 541-318-0588

Bo Restobar 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., 541-617-8880

Crossings Lounge 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97, 541-389-8810

Domino Room 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., 541-388-1106

Dudley’s BookShop Cafe 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., 541-749-2010

Ziggy Marley, 6:30 pm, $26 w (P. 3) Blacksmith After Dark, 9 pm dj A Fine Note Karaoke, 9 pm Sagebrush Rock, 9 pm r/p Delhi 2 Dublin, 9 pm, $10-13 r/p (P. 6) Big Pine + Pitchtones, 6:30 pm a (P. 4)

c

MONDAY

Blues Country

dj f

a

DJ Folk

TUESDAY

h j

Hip-hop Jazz

m p

WEDNESDAY

Reggae night w/ MC Mystic, 9 pm dj

Blacksmith After Dark, 9 pm dj A Fine Note Karaoke, 9 pm Sagebrush Rock, 9 pm r/p

Metal Punk

r/p

w

Americana Rock/Pop World

THURSDAY

Blues jam, 8 pm signups at 7:30 pm

b

Texas hold ‘em, 6:30 pm

Hold ‘em free roll, 6:30 pm The Changing Colors, Rural Demons, 8 pm, $5 a (P. 7)

Wires in the Walls, Third Seven, 8 pm, $5 r/p (P. 7) Karaoke with Rockin’ Robin, 8 pm

Kelly D’s Irish Sports Bar 1012 S.E. Cleveland, 541-389-5625

Allan Byer, 6 pm f Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill Country music DJ, 20565 Brinson Blvd., 541-325-1886 9 pm dj McMenamins Old St. Francis

GBots & the Journeymen, 9:30 pm $3 r/p

The River Pigs, 8 pm r/p

Hold ‘em free roll, 6:30 pm

939 S.E. Second St., 541-382-5119

The Horned Hand

b

b

Grover’s Pub

507 N.W. Colorado Ave.

MUSIC TYPE:

Fox in Common, 6 pm r/p

5 Fusion & Sushi Bar

Athletic Club of Bend

Get listed At least 10 days prior to publication, e-mail events@bendbulletin.com. Please include date, venue, time and cost.

Karaoke with Rockin’ Robin, 7 pm

Maragas Winery Taverna 634 N.W. Colorado Ave.

Brian Hanson Band, 9 pm c

700 N.W. Bond St., 541-382-5174

Mountain’s Edge Bar 61303 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend, 541-388-8178

Smooth jazz w/ Robert and Lisa, 4-7 pm j

62860 Boyd Acres Road, 541-383-0889 25 S.W. Century Drive, 541-389-2558

Karaoke, 8 pm

Tentareign, Sifted, Death of a Hitman, 9 pm m Bo Reynolds & Deb Yager, 7 pm f Bobby Lindstrom, 9 pm r/p

Bend’N Strings, 6:30 pm a

MeForYou Music, 6 pm r/p

Revolt Revolt, Cognitive Riot, 9 pm p

portello winecafe 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, 541-385-1777

Rival’s Sports Bar and Grill 2650 N.E. Division St., 541-550-7771

River Rim Coffeehouse 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, 541-728-0095 61615 Athletic Club Drive, 541-385-3062

Open mic, 8 pm

Hold’em tourney, 12 pm, KO tourney 6 pm

Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 6 pm

Hold’em Bounty tourney, 6 pm

Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 6 pm

Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 6 pm Banjo jam w/ Elaine Berry, 7 pm

HDC Drag Show, 8 pm, $15-20 Beautiful Train Wrecks, 9:30 pm a (P. 7)

Seven 1033 N.W. Bond St., 541-318-8578

Silver Moon Brewing Co. 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., 541-388-8331 1279 N.E. Second St., 541-977-3982

Rock Hounds, 7 pm r/p

Lisa Dae & Robert Lee, 6:30 pm j

Scanlon’s

The Sound Garden

Northstar Session, 7 pm r/p (P. 6)

Big Jugs, Mutineers, 9 pm a (P. 6)

Northside Bar & Grill Players Bar & Grill

Northstar Session, 7 pm r/p (P. 6)

Josh Damigo, 9 pm, $8-12 r/p Open mic, 6-8 pm DJ Steele, 9 pm dj

Strictly Organic Coffee Co. 6 S.W. Bond St., 541-383-1570

The Summit Saloon & Stage 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., 541-749-2440

DJ Steele, 9 pm dj

DJ Steele, 9 pm dj

Taylor’s Sausage Deli & Pub 913 N.E. Third Street, 541-383-1694

Third Street Pub 314 S.E. Third St., 541-306-3017

Tumalo Feed Co. 64619 W. U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-2202

Shade 13, 9 pm r/p Pat Thomas, 7 pm c

Open mic, 4 pm

Open mic / acoustic jam, 6:30 pm

Live Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 12 pm

Live Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 3 pm

Pat Thomas, 7 pm c

REDMOND Allan Byer, 6 pm f

750 Wine Bar & Bistro 427 S.W. Eighth St., 541-504-7111

Crave 614 N.W. Cedar, 541-504-6006

Cross Creek Cafe 507 S.W. Eighth St., 541-548-2883

Millennium Cafe 445 S.W. Sixth St., 541-350-0441

Timbers 3315 U.S. Highway 97, 541-923-7604

Bellavia, 6:30 pm

j

Bellavia, 6:30 pm

j

Kayleb James, 6:30 pm r/p Live Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 3 pm

Live Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 12 pm Big Jugs, Mutineers, 9 pm a (P. 6)

Live Texas Hold’em or Omaha, 3 pm


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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music releases Here and there Oct. 14 — McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; www.cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849.

St. Vincent STRANGE MERCY 4AD Annie Clark is perfect. This is both infatuating and infuriating. On “Strange Mercy,” her third album as St. Vincent, she is still very comfortably more of the former. But the gap is starting to shrink. After two albums of immaculate chamber-pop, the 28-year-old’s “Strange Mercy” offers more of the same, except this time even more lush and squeaky clean. It begins with a song whose title sounds like a French New Wave film (“Chloe in the Afternoon”), segues into

the breezy disco gallop of “Cruel” and follows with “Cheerleader,” in which she alluringly whispers, “I’ve had good times/ With some bad guys/ I’ve told whole lies/ With a half smile.” It’s all completely irresistible up until the point you want to smash it into a thousand pieces. But even then, it would surely congeal into the most beautiful mosaic ever. Clark’s songs are deliberate and considered, notable both for the variety of sounds she employs (sudden strings, soft synths, all manner of electric guitar) and the structures she stuffs them into. Each is a minisymphony that deftly balances the delicate with the rough. Her guitar playing is clinical, delivered with militaristic precision. — David Malitz, The Washington Post

Lady Antebellum OWN THE NIGHT Capitol Records Nashville For country fans who believe Rascal Flatts rocks too hard, Lady Antebellum appeared five years ago like an adult-contemporary dream, a sweet-singing, fantasticlooking boy-girl-boy trio obsessed with kisses in the moonlight and the things that happen afterward. The Nashville band, famous for 2010’s “Need You Now” and subsequent Grammy dominance, spends its third album honing an unobtrusive formula to precision — beautifully interlocking harmonies plus love songs plus electric guitars plus a requisite change-of-pace rocker (“Friday Night,” which has the aspirational feel of Blake Shelton’s summer hit “Honey Bee”). Built for relentless repetition on many radio formats, “Own the Night” is mostly midtempo ballads, with understated instrumentation designed to showcase Hillary Scott’s unbelievably smooth vocals pitching woo with Charles Kelley’s deeper and somewhat grittier tone. (Dave Haywood drops in to flesh out the harmonies where necessary). The lyrics, mostly penned by the band and rotating co-writ-

ers, are singularly focused: “We Owned the Night” chronicles a new relationship so exciting it moves Kelley to declare “aw, yeah!”; “Dancing Away With My Heart” dreams of The One That Got Away (“For me, you’ll always be 18 and beautiful”); “As You Turn Away” is a dark breakup ballad; and “The Love I’ve Found In You” is about, well, maybe you’re detecting a theme, here. There’s nothing wrong with “Own the Night.” It’s well-written, pristinely sung and is likely to be a huge hit. But would a little spontaneity kill anybody? Come on, Lady, make a mistake. Hit the wrong note. Knock over a microphone. Something to remind us you’re human. — Steve Knopper, Newsday

Blondie PANIC OF GIRLS Eleven Seven Music At Blondie’s post-’80s gigs, fans have tended to respond most strongly to the New York band’s early pop-punk material. But that style didn’t yield the group’s biggest hits and is barely represented on its latest release, “Panic of Girls.” Instead, Debbie Harry and her five cohorts (three of them are recent recruits) explore synthpop, reggae, salsa and French chanson. The album, Blondie’s third and best since its 1982-1997 layoff, opens with three upbeat numbers. “D-Day,” “What I

Neon Indian ERA EXTRANA Mom + Pop Music Last year, Neon Indian, Toro y Moi and Washed Out became the standard bearers of the chillwave microgenre, so named for its reverb-soaked vocals and simplistic danceable beats made from loops, synthesizers and laptop programming. Those qualities also caused critics and bloggers to write off chillwave as nothing more than a fad. But this year, Toro y Moi and Washed Out have proven that chillwave can be much more sophisticated. And now from Neon Indian (aka Alan Palomo), there’s “Era Extrana,” a wonderfully weird album that pairs M83’s ’80s synthesizer fe-

Heard” and “Mother” recall the group’s original blend of punk and girl-group pop, yet their timbres are heavily electronic and their arrangements closer to ABBA than to the Ramones. If Blondie can’t recapture its ’70s urgency, the band still has two significant assets: its singer and its songs. At 66, Harry has a remarkably strong, clear voice, and she and longtime writing partner Chris Stein have always been willing to record other people’s tunes. “Panic of Girls” includes collaborations with new keyboardist Matt Katz-Bohen and album co-producer Kato Khandwala, as well as covers of songs by Jamaican singer Sophie George

Here and there Monday — Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; www.ticketfly.com or 877-435-9489.

tishism with what sounds like the soundtrack to an old sci-fi flick. The beats are just as arresting as those in Neon Indian’s debut album, “Psychic Chasms,” while being altogether more complex, with tightly packed swirling synths, theremin weeps and electronic effects washing over the songs. “Fallout” sounds like a dreary Human League number bathed in electronic fuzz, and “Arcade Blues” is a catchy electro-pop tune that samples

video game sound effects. Simply put, “Era Extrana” takes the microgenre, which many saw as a punch line, and pokes, prods and deepens it. Further proof that Neon Indian and his ilk are here to stay. — Brandon Weigel, The Washington Post

and large festival appearances. With the release of “We Are the Tide,” fans will know Nebeker even better, even though it’s not the release many expected. The methodical and mellow new record is every bit as luscious as “3 Rounds,” but where-

as Blind Pilot’s debut was an eyes-wide-open exploration of a new world, “We Are the Tide” is a more thoughtful, melancholic treatise that looks in the rearview mirror while sounding more assured than ever. The centerpiece here is the title track, of course. Fans of Blind Pilot’s stunning live shows are familiar with “We Are the Tide,” a song the band has been playing live for more than a year. And while the island percussion is more intense in concert, this recorded version is a sunny jaunt that reveals a new side of Blind Pilot — one that could easily provide the band with a crossover to more popular channels. — Richard Baca, The Denver Post

Blind Pilot WE ARE THE TIDE Expunged Records Israel Nebeker and his band had the unenviable task of following up a lauded debut LP that was both a critic’s darling and an indie fan favorite. Portland-based Blind Pilot’s debut, 2008’s “3 Rounds and a Sound,” captured our imaginations and introduced us to an important new songwriter, Nebeker, whose fresh approach to literate chamber-pop music was both emotional and impressionistic. The record grew as the band got the word out, first via a self-produced bicycle tour of the West Coast and later via opening slots for The Decemberists

and Beirut, a Balkan-flavored American alt-pop outfit. There may not be a comeback hit in the bunch, but neither are there any throwaways. — Mark Jenkins, The Washington Post


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

cover story If you go What: Bend Fall Festival When: 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday (Family Harvest Area closes at 5 p.m.), 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday (Family Harvest Area closes at 4 p.m.) Where: Downtown Bend Cost: Free admission Contact: www.c3events.com or 541-389-0995

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$10 entry fee is tax-deductible and goes to the Prostate Awareness Research Foundation, and you’ll get a 10 percent discount from participating food and beverage vendors. Overall, Fall Festival is “a great way for our community to come out, en masse, one final time, to gather and say ‘goodbye’ for the event season until next year,”

Saturday 11 a.m — Lino with Brent Alan 12:30 p.m. — Fall Festival Artist Trunk Show 1 p.m. — Five Pint Mary 2:30 p.m. — JuJuba 4:30 p.m. — Katt and the Roots Revolution Band 6:30 p.m. — Hillstomp 8:30 p.m. — Supersuckers Sunday 11 a.m. — Gospel Choir of the Cascades 1 p.m. — Leaves Russell 3 p.m. — Fall Festival Artist Trunk Show 3:30 p.m. — Elliot

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nip in the smoky air. An orange tint spreading across leaves. Neighborhood kids hucking crabapples all over the place. Autumnal imagery trotted out in articles concerning the season. All telltale signs that it’s getting to be fall. Another sign: Bend Fall Festival, that yearly confection of food, shopping, music, art and fun, happening Saturday and Sunday smack in the middle of downtown Bend (see “If you go”). C3 Events’ Cameron Clark said his company has learned something in its 10th year of producing the festival. “We’ve learned that there’s a balance one has to accomplish when producing these events. It’s that people are enthusiastic about expecting some basic elements of the festivals to stay the same — pony and wagon rides, lots of hay, best baked-pie competitions, pumpkin painting contests, fine art, crafts … beers, wines, live music, and other fall-themed activities.” Make that more than 100 juried arts and crafts booths, which is

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nothing to sneeze at. But, Clark added, one can’t let things grow stale by offering the same year-to-year fall fare. To that fresh end, this year’s event will feature a Saturday harvest market, “with farmers’ market vendors selling fresh produce, meats, specialty foods, cut flowers, and baked goods,” he said. “We think it’s going to be a huge hit.” Then there’s the live music, arranged with the help of local concert promoter Random Presents. Headlining the Main Stage on Saturday will be everyone’s favorite Seattle band, Supersuckers, dosing your ears with a special blend of Ramones-meets-AC/DC rock. On the local front, Clark said, “The KPOV stage will be smokin’ with some the this area’s most exemplary talent, including the Moon Mountain Ramblers headlining on Saturday night.” (See schedule for more of this year’s acts.) Fall Festival also features the Dash for Dads Race to Cure Prostate Cancer, a one-mile family run and walk at 11 a.m. Saturday. The race begins on Galveston Avenue and ends in Drake Park, a quick walk (or run) from the fest. Your

Bend Fall Festival Roads will be closed Harvest market from 10 tonight until midnight Sunday. Souk de Fall Fest

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By David Jasper

Stacy Chuck, of Bend, passes her 3-year-old daughter Samantha a rabbit named Whiskers at last year’s Bend Fall Festival.

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Clark said. “And people really get that on some deeper level, and are extra up for this event … and all of this will be there this year, with the great gifts of sunshine and perfect fall weather!” David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@ bendbulletin.com.

LOCALS ONLY STAGE Saturday 11 a.m. — Chris Beland 1 p.m. — Ampersand 3 p.m. — Boxcar Stringband 5 p.m. — Leif James 7 p.m. — Lino with Bill Kelleher and special guest Brent Alan 9 p.m. — Moon Mountain Ramblers Sunday 11 a.m. — High School Jazz Ensemble 1 p.m. — Tropicante 3 p.m. — Summit Express Jazz Band


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

PAGE 11

gaming A finale worth waiting for ‘Gears of War 3’ is a fine-tuned work of art

TOP 10 ON THE WII The editors of Game Informer Magazine rank the top 10 Wii games for September: 1. “Tiger Woods PGA Tour 12: The Masters,” EA Sports 2. “LEGO Star Wars III: The Clone Wars,” LucasArts 3. “Bit.Trip Flux,” Aksys Games

By Adam Biessener

4. “de Blob 2,” THQ

Game Informer Magazine

5. “Donkey Kong Country Returns,” Nintendo

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he credits at the end of “Gears of War 3” go on for 14 hours or so. It’s easy to see why: “Gears 3” is a fantastic idea polished to near perfection by an enormous crew of talented developers and a bottomless budget. If you’re not a believer yet this probably won’t convert you, but I can’t think of anything I wanted in this installment that Epic doesn’t deliver on. The nuts and bolts of the “Gears” machine are the same innards the franchise has always been built on. The tactical, coverfocused combat demands equal parts strategy and execution and rewards excellence in each. The intensely violent audiovisual presentation puts weight behind every action in the game, selling a real sense of physical space and contact. “Gears of War” is every bit the triple-A shooter “Call of Duty” or “Halo” is, but its slower-paced combat provides a unique and fascinating take on the genre. I would have been happy with 10 more hours of “Gears” campaign. Epic hit the 10 hours on the nose, but made it better in every way. Including female “Gears” helps keep the dudebro locker-room machismo to a reasonable level. The few touchy-feely scenes are handled competently. Levels are the same linear series of combat arenas and atmospheric mood pieces, but both aspects are top-notch and the pacing is markedly better than in the earlier games. I can count

6. “Kirby’s Epic Yarn,” Nintendo 7. “Rock Band 3,” MTV Games 8. “NBA Jam,” EA Sports 9. “LEGO Pirates of the Caribbean,” Disney Interactive Studios 10. “Lost in Shadow,” Hudson Entertainment McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Network play in “Gears of War 3” includes an easy way to play the modes you want with the people you want. on my hands the number of times the squad AI annoyed me by jumping into my line of fire or letting a hostile waltz past them to flank me. The encounters provide a constantly shuffling deck of threats that encourage players to experiment with new weapons and tactics. The presentation, of course, is outstanding. Four-player co-op makes it all the sweeter. The finale puts a satisfying, unequivocal endcap on the story line, such as it is. “Gears” has never had terribly compelling fiction and the entire arc of this final chapter is beyond predictable, but at least it’s a coherent story that doesn’t need a wiki and a three-month ARG to decipher. I’ll never hate on anyone declaring their indifference to “Gears’” plot, but that’s not the reason to play through the campaign. The hilariously over-the-top set piece moments, especially the Silverback sequences where you control

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New game releases The following titles were scheduled for release the week of Sept. 25: • “Gamma World: Alpha Mutation” (PS3, X360) • “Jeremy McGrath’s Offroad” (PS3, X360) • “Fireburst” (PS3, X360, PC) • “Take Arms” (X360) • “Machinarium” (PS3) • “The New Adventures of Sherlock Holmes: The

‘GEARS OF WAR 3’ 9.5 (out of 10) Xbox 360 Microsoft Studios, Epic Games ESRB rating: M for Mature a mech suit with unlimited chaingun/rocket ammo, and outstanding combat are all the reason I need to conquer the campaign. I would have been entirely satisfied with new maps to shake up the outstanding multiplayer from “Gears 2.” Epic easily takes care of that with classic modes like Team Deathmatch and “Gears” favorites like Wingman on brilliant, varied maps. An amazing new mode reminiscent of playing the Infected in “Left 4 Dead” joins Horde mode on the co-op front. Overwhelming the human defenses as the Locust Horde in a series of set piece battles is a wonderful “Gears” take

Testament of Sherlock” (X360, PS3) • “Zombie Apocalypse 2” (X360, PS3) • “Tour de France 2011” (PS3, X360) • “Jurassic Park: The Game” (PS3) • “The War of the Worlds” (X360) • “They Bleed Pixels” (X360) • “Astralia — A Real-time Strategy Shooter Experiment” (X360) • “Mercury Hg” (X360)

on being the bad guys. I love the Counter-Strike style economy of earning cash for breaking fortifications and killing humans, then spending that cash to respawn as anything from a Ticker to a Boomer. This new Beast mode is as compelling to me as Horde mode, “Call of Duty’s” Spec Ops or Zombies, or any other innovative co-op mode from the last decade. “Gears 3’s” smart approach to network play makes it easier than ever to play the modes you want with the people you want, keeping parties together and carrying all of your stats and achievements between co-op, competitive, and campaign play. “Gears of War 3” doesn’t do anything radical, not that anyone expected it to. Only the staunchest “Gears” haters will find much fault here, though. This is the best execution yet of an idea that spawned one of the biggest modern franchises in all of gaming. What’s not to love?

• “MLB Bobblehead Baseball Battle” (X360) • “FIFA Soccer 12” (PSP, 3DS, X360, PS2, Wii) • “X-Men: Destiny” (X360, PS3, Wii, DS) • “Pro Evolution Soccer 2012” (PS3, X360) • “Tom Clancy’s Splinter Cell Classic Trilogy HD” (PS3) • “JASF: Jane’s Advanced Strike Fighters” (PS3, X360) • “Air Conflicts: Secret Wars” (X360) — Gamespot.com

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Weekly download ‘RED BULL X-FIGHTERS’ Reviewed for: Xbox 360; also available for Windows PC, PlayStation 3/PSP From: Xendex/Konami ESRB Rating: E for Everyone Price: $10 It’s hard to describe “Red Bull X-Fighters” without blowing a kiss over to “Trials HD,” because much of what “RBXF” does was done two years ago in “Trials.” It’s a motorbike game, the events are a mix of stunt challenges and time trials, and even the design and semi-diagonal camera perspective are more than a little familiar. Fortunately, while “RBXF” isn’t fresh, it at least copies the idea competently. The bike physics are believable without being as unforgiving as they were in “Trials,” and the controls are a textbook case of easy to learn and tough to master. Basic riding and trick execution is elementary, but popping subtle wheelies for speed boosts and expertly timing an advanced trick that requires some seriously awkward simultaneous button presses (RT+RB+LT+Y+B) is anything but simple. There are fewer events and less variety to them as well. Trying to achieve gold trophy scores in every event is a beastly challenge that will keep the right kind of player busy for a good while, but those happy to just settle for bronze and go home can feasibly see all of “RBXF’s” tracks and events in a few hours’ time. — Billy O’Keefe, McClatchy-Tribune News Service


PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

f in e a r ts

FEELING INSPIRED

An d y Tullis / The Bulletin

Sherrise, a Bend artist, opened Inspiration Community Creativity Center in a warehouse off of Carmen Loop in Bend. The center will offer workshops and community events.

Inspiration Community Creativity Center opens its doors to artists — and non-artists — alike By David Jasper T h e Bulletin

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t’s hard to ignore a press release titled, “Inspiration Community Creativity Center launches dynamic community arts space geared towards adults.” Hmm, a kind of Art Station for big kids? That’s intriguing. Let’s hear more. “Inspiration, the brainchild of local Bend artist who goes by Sherrise, is not your average art studio and gallery,” the release

says. “Through community art space, classes and events, and special nights and gatherings, Inspiration seeks to provide a space that encourages and supports creativity.” Heck yeah. That’s some solid Fine Arts section raw material right there. So it’s off to the center we go. It’s located on Carmen Loop, a well-kempt warehouse district in what is perhaps Bend’s least artsy neighborhood, the Old Farm District. The 2,000-squarefoot warehouse is bordered by

other warehouses, and trains idle on the tracks to the east. That’s just how Sherrise — who moved to Bend three years ago — prefers it. The 32-yearold is graduate of Art Institutes International Minnesota, where she studied multimedia and Web design. She worked as a designer both before and after, a career that led her to the East Coast, and then back to Minnesota. When the company she worked for sold, she decided “I

really wanted to get away from designing websites because I was really tired of creating things that didn’t really actually exist. It was frustrating after a while.” She decided to head west. “I came up to visit an aunt and uncle (in Powell Butte) and never left,” she said. Career-wise, she gave into her art yen, wanting “to use my hands to create things that will last, that people will appreciate and can see and touch and feel.” Continued next page

If you go What: Inspiration Community Creativity Center When: Times and events vary Where: 20680 Carmen Loop, Suite 102, Bend Cost: Prices vary Contact: www.inspiration creativitycenter.com or sherrise@inspiration creativitycenter.com


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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fine arts From previous page As an artist herself, Sherrise said, “I do a lot of different things.” Some of those things are on display in the center, including paintings of multicolored circles — done with house paint, no less — and a life-size welded guitar sculpture. Now that’s what you call metal. She also does ceramics. The inspiration for Inspiration was a friend’s idea of cofounding an art-focused magazine. “She kind of fell out of the picture, and I kind of took the magazine idea and, well, made it a lot more,” she said. Sherrise hasn’t ruled out the idea of launching a magazine, but she’d prefer it come as an after-effect of “some of my big events here.” The center launched a month ago with Ignition, an event featuring projector art and drawings, paintings and more, all focused on the evening’s theme. Four times a year, Inspiration plans to hold other events derived from an “I” word. For example, the Jan. 22 theme is “Impetuous.” (Plan accordingly, or don’t, given the word’s

“This is actually the beginning of my 30year plan. I’ve always been told you have to start small, and that’s never really worked for me. So I decided to go big and try to make it work.” — Sherrise, artist and founder of Inspiration Community Creativity Center

meaning.) You won’t have to wait till then to enjoy Inspiration’s offerings. Beginning in October, the center will host Figure Drawing Open Labs Tuesdays at 6 p.m., a monthly “Stitch n’ Bitch” circle at 1 p.m. the first Saturday of each month, and a 12-week workshop focusing on Julia Cameron’s “The Artists’ Way” at 5:30 p.m. Thursdays. For those in need of studio space, Inspiration will hold open studio sessions from 2-5

Piano concert set at COCC campus Saturday Central Oregon pianists Jean Shrader and Kathy Gault will perform a little Mozart, some ragtime and other piano duos at the “Four Hands, Two Pianos” concert 7:30 p.m. Saturday. A press release for the free event promises it will be “a fun concert filled to the brim with beautiful music that will include some surprises.” The Central Oregon Symphony Association is presenting the performance, to be held at Central Oregon Community College’s Wille Hall at 2600 N.W. College Way in Bend. No tickets required. Contact: www.cosymphony .com or 541-317-3941.

‘Chicago’ sets Tower attendance record The recent eight-performance run of Cat Call Productions’ “Chicago” (Sept. 16-24) was the most successful and highly attended stage production in Tower Theatre history. Nearly 3,200 people saw the musical vaudeville set in 1920s Chicago, according to Ray Solley, executive director of the Tower Theatre Foundation. The previous attendance record was held by Obsidian Opera’s January 2007 production of “Fiddler on the Roof.”

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

This guitar sculpture, by Sherrise, is on display at the Inspiration Community Creativity Center. p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays, or by appointment. Prices of offerings will vary, and donations are appreciated. Not an artist? Inspiration is all about community, and starting at 6 p.m. Wednesday, it will begin hosting its Classic Game Night. A main game — Monopoly, Clue or some other game

“Chicago” set a new attendance record at the Tower Theatre in Bend. Pictured are, from left, Tara Johnson, Blaine Cameron and Shea Reiner. Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin ile photo

“The support from the Bend community was amazing,” a press release quoted Tifany LeGuyonne, co-founder and co-executive producer of Cat Call. “This was the right play at the right time, with an incredible team of local talent. We’re thrilled that so many people were inspired and entertained by our production.”

Deadline nears for Northwest Ten Festival The Northwest Ten Festival of Ten-Minute Plays is accepting submissions for its 2012 show, open only to Oregon residents. For the first time in its fouryear history, the festival will incorporate a theme: “Writing on the Wall,” and all plays submitted to the festival should address this theme in some manner. “We’re excited to mix it up

and offer something new in this year’s festival,” Paul Calandrino, executive producer of Northwest Ten, said in a press release. “The idea of ‘writing on the wall’ can be interpreted broadly. It can refer to an omen or inevitability. It might refer to text: graffiti, the press, signage, displays. Or it might simply refer to the action of writing, what writers do. We encourage playwrights to be creative with it.” Authors may submit only one script. Winning plays, which should be no longer than about 10 pages in length, with a running time of 8 to 10 minutes, will be staged in April at the Lord Leebrick Theatre in Eugene. The deadline for submissions is Oct. 31. Contact: nw10festival@gmail .com. —David Jasper

— will be featured, but others will also be available. Finally, Guided meditation sessions will be held at 6 p.m. on alternate Mondays beginning next week, and a monthly Community Dinner and Movie Night at the warehouse will start at 7 p.m. Oct. 19. An R.S.V.P. is recommended for

all events. Sherrise takes business and art classes at Central Oregon Community College, and other than running Inspiration, has no current day job. In fact, she said, she put all her eggs in one basket when she launched the center as a birthday present to herself. “This is actually the beginning of my 30-year plan,” she added, laughing. “I’ve always been told you have to start small, and that’s never really worked for me. So I decided to go big and try to make it work. “I’d like to start a collective. I just need people who want the same thing, who want to be involved in something cool,” she said. “If you combine people’s talents and ambitions together, you have trust that you can share your ideas with each other and you can create much bigger things than you often do on your own. It might lead you into a whole new area that you never would’ve experienced.” David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@ bendbulletin.com.

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PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

fine arts ART EXHIBITS AMBIANCE ART CO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ART BY KNIGHT: Featuring oil paintings by Laurel Knight and bronze sculpture by Steven L. Knight; 236 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541633-7488 or www.ArtbyKnight.com. ARTISTS’ GALLERY SUNRIVER: Featuring works by Julie McClay, Chuck Chamberlain, Roxanne McKay and Tina Brockway; through today; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19, Sunriver; 541-593-4382. ARTS CENTRAL: Featuring works by summer art class students; through Saturday; 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-317-9324. ATELIER 6000: Featuring “It’ll Be Fun I Promise,” a print art created for an art exchange with the Brooklyn Art Library; through today; also featuring a silent auction of prints from Under Pressure; through Oct. 29; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-3308759 or www.atelier6000.com. BEND CITY HALL: Featuring “GROWING::UP,” works exploring how Bend inspires children; through Nov. 18; 710 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-388-5505. BEND FURNITURE AND DESIGN: Featuring pottery by Annie Dyer; 2797 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Suite 500, Bend; 541-633-7250. CAFE SINTRA: Featuring “3 Points of View,” a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright, and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYON CREEK POTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; 541-549-0366 or www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL

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“Golden Hour Pond,” by Janice Druian, will be on display at Tumalo Art Co. through today. MUSEUM: Featuring rugs from the High Desert Rug Hookers; through Jan. 1; 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813. DON TERRA ARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-5491299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring “Far Out”; through Oct. 30; 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1037. DUDLEY’S BOOKSHOP CAFE: Featuring wooden bowls by Chris Matthews; through today; 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. FRANKLIN CROSSING: Featuring “Art in the Atrium,” photography by Vern Bartley; through today; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.: Featuring works by Marjorie Wood Hamlin; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. GHIGLIERI GALLERY: Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; 541-5498683 or www.art-lorenzo.com. THE GOLDSMITH: Featuring pastel

art by Nancy Bushaw; 1016 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-647-2676. HIGH DESERT GALLERY: Featuring “Rhythms of Nature,” works by Jeremy Newman and Allison Ciancibelli; through Oct. 12; also featuring “Introducing …” a group exhibition; through Tuesday; and featuring “Impressions,” works by Judy Hoiness and Thomas Hughes; preview day Thursday; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-388-8964. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: Featuring “The Art of Exploration,” works from America’s earliest adventurers; through Nov. 27; 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. HOME FEDERAL BANK: Featuring “Paint Redmond,” works by Jim Woltering, Judi Williamson, Carol Jacquet and Jeff Freeman; through today; 821 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-9977. JENNIFER LAKE GALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; 541-549-7200 or www.jenniferlakegallery.com. JILL’S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE: Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; 20512 Nels Anderson Place, Building 3, Bend; 541-6176078 or www.jillnealgallery.com. JUDI’S ART GALLERY: Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDY STUDIO: Featuring

June

30 Friday

“It’s a Party”; through Thursday; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; 541-388-0155. LAHAINA GALLERIES: Featuring paintings and sculptures by Frederick Hart, Robert Bissell, Alexi Butirskiy, Aldo Luongo, Dario Campanile, Hisashi Otsuka, David Lee, Mollie Jurgenson, Katherine Taylor, Donna Young and more; 425 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 307, Old Mill District, Bend; 541-388-4404 or www.lahainagalleries.com. LUBBESMEYER FIBER STUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; 541-330-0840 or www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com. MARCELLO’S ITALIAN CUISINE AND PIZZERIA: Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY: Featuring “Wild & Free,” works by Lindsay Scott and T.D. Kelsey; through today; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-388-2107 or www. mockingbird-gallery.com. MOSAIC MEDICAL: Featuring mixedmedia collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. PATAGONIA @ BEND: Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 920 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-6694. QUILTWORKS: Featuring quilts by

Event calendar

Find out what’s going on in Central Oregon at www.bendbulletin.com/events. Easily searchable by date, city or keyword.

The Bulletin

Barbara Copeland, and a group show of quilts by the Undercover Quilters; through Thursday; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIR GALLERY: Featuring “Splendors of September,” works by Barbara Werdell, Joanie Callen and Jim Dailing; through today; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring works by Mary Stiewig, Charlene Kenny and Jan Erickson; through today; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-312-1064. RUUD GALLERY: Featuring works by local and regional contemporary artists; 50 S.E. Scott St., Suite 2, Bend; www. ruudgallery.com or 541-323-3231. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY: Featuring works by Ron Raasch; through today; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERS AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0251. SISTERS ART WORKS: Featuring “Images from Indian Ford”; through Thursday; 204 W. Adams St., Sisters; 541-420-9695. SISTERS GALLERY & FRAME SHOP: Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-9552 or www.garyalbertson.com. SODA CREEK GALLERY: Featuring originals and prints of Western, wildlife and landscape paintings; 183 E. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0600. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring “Artists of 97707”; through Nov. 4; 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY: Featuring works by Gary Vincent and D.L. Watson; through today; 17600 Center Drive, Sunriver; 541-382-9398. TBD LOFT: Featuring “Community Portrait: We Need,” an evolving exhibit by various artists; through December; 856 N.W. Bond St., Suite 2, Bend; 541-388-7558. TETHEROW AT THE FRANKLIN CROSSING BUILDING: Featuring paintings of the High Desert by local artist David Wachs; corner of Franklin Avenue and Bond Street, Bend; www. wordsideas.blogspot.com. THUMP COFFEE: Featuring “being. small. simple. green.,” mixedmedia works by Euijin Gray; through today; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-388-0226. TOWNSHEND’S BEND TEAHOUSE: Featuring “Buddha,” photography by Christian Heeb; through today; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3122001 or www.townshendstea.com. TUMALO ART CO.: Featuring “Light Play,” works by Janice Druian and Susan Luckey Higdon; through today; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; 541-3859144 or www.tumaloartco.com. URBAN BEAUTY BAR: Featuring “Rubies and Garnets … oh my!”; through today; 5 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-4800.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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PAGE 15

outdoors Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletin in the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit www.bendbulletin.com/outing.

Cascade Lakes

Phantom Bridge

E

xplore the trails northwest of Devils Lake and you’ll find yourself gazing upon beautiful Cas-

cade lakes — Moraine, Sisters Mirror and Lancelot among them — and plains of stunning late-season wildflowers. As always, be prepared before you head into the wilderness, and know what that means before you head out the door. — Bulletin staff

If you go Getting there: Take Cascade Lakes Highway west. Look for Devils Lake parking sign shortly after mile marker 25.

Pacific Crest National Scenic Trail

Markian Hawryluk / The Bulletin ile photo

Bulletin reporter Markian Hawryluk stands on top of Phantom Bridge, a natural rock arch just outside of Detroit and the Opal Creek Wilderness. Although the rock is solid, walking out to the center takes at least a modicum of courage.

P

hantom Bridge is a natural rock arch on a hidden ridge

Phantom Natural Bridge

Fren c

R ush

h Cr eek

ive

r

b iten 46 Bre

2223

onto the three-foot wide bridge takes a bit of courage.

2223 22 To Salem

— Bulletin staff

Getting there: From Sisters, drive west on U.S. Highway 20, and continue west on state Highway 22 past Detroit. On the west side of the Breitenbush River bridge, turn right onto Forest Road 2223 (French Creek Road). After 4.2 miles, turn onto unpaved Forest Road 2207 for 3.6 miles. Turn into parking area on the right. The trail starts on the opposite side of the road. Difficulty: Strenuous Cost: Free Contact: Willamette National Forest, Detroit Ranger District, 503-854-3366

The House Rock Devils Lake Trailhead

South Sister Trailhead Green Lakes Trailhead Devils Lake

Sparks Lake

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Detroit Lake

If you go

Broken Top

O R E G O N

rock is solid, but walking out

Moraine Lake

Wickiup Plain

Trailhead

derness, just west of Detroit. The

Trail to South Sister Green Lakes

Bend

2207

overlooking the Opal Creek Wil-

Sisters Mirror Lake

Salem

Difficulty: Moderate to strenuous Cost: Recreation fee required Contact: Deschutes National Forest, 541-383-5300

22

To Santiam Pass, Sisters

FREE BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION Available on our website at

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

www.oregonfreshstart.com 541-382-3402 Dale L. Smith, Attorney 622 NE 4th St., Bend, OR 97701 We are a debt relief agency. We proudly help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code.


PAGE 16 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER THE BULLETIN 30, 2011 • FRIDA

this w PAULA POUNDSTONE

HUMAN DIGNITY COA DRAG SHOW AND FUN

SATURDAY

HARVEST FESTIVAL

SATURDAY What: Press apples, see Dutch-oven cooking, ride a freight wagon and more. Linda Evans harvests potatoes with visitors this summer, and will portray period character at the festival. When: 11 a.m.-3 p.m.

TODAY REDMOND FRIDAY FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Redmond Greenhouse, 4101 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-5156 or redmondfridaymarket@gmail.com. ZIGGY MARLEY: The reggae artist performs, with Natty; $26; 6:30 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062 or www. c3events.com. (Story, Page 3) AUTUMN ASTRONOMY FESTIVAL: Featuring presentations, telescope viewings and more; $9-$4, see website for details; 7-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. GIRLS NIGHT OUT: Night of pampering includes massage, beauty consultations, food, a silent auction and more; registration recommended; proceeds benefit Healthy Beginnings; $55 in advance, $65 at the door; 7-10 p.m.; Carrera Motors, 1045 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-383-6357 or www.myhb.org. HAUNTED HOUSES: Featuring three haunted houses; “Dark Intentions” and “The Haunt at Juniper Hollow” are recommended for ages 12 and older; “Distortions” 3-D haunt is all ages; proceeds benefit the Oregon Athletic & Educational Foundation; $12, $20 two haunts, free for 3D haunt; 7 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; www.scaremegood.com. “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $25; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org.

Where: High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend Cost: included in museum admission, plus fees for wagon rides Contact: www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754

WIRES IN THE WALLS: The Los Angeles-based rock band performs, with Third Seven; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend. (Story, Page 7) BIG JUGS: The country-bluegrass band performs, with The Mutineers; free; 9 p.m.; Mountain’s Edge Sports Bar and Grill, 61303 U.S. Highway 97, Unit 115, Bend; 541-388-8178. (Story, Page 6) DELHI 2 DUBLIN: A Bhangra, Celtic, dub, reggae and electronica concert, with Keegan Smith and the Fam; $10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.bendticket.com. (Story, Page 6)

SATURDAY Oct. 1 PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-739-0643. VFW BREAKFAST: Community breakfast with biscuits and gravy, eggs, sausage, ham, coffee and more; $7, $6 seniors and children; 8:30-10:30 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. BEND MARATHON: Marathon will end in NorthWest Crossing; half-marathon will begin and end in NorthWest Crossing; proceeds benefit The Education Foundation for Bend-La Pine Schools; $100, $85 for half marathon; 9 a.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-4000341 or www.sisterstobend.com. GREEN AND SOLAR HOME TOUR: Tour sustainable homes in Central Oregon; with a kickoff and presentations on the homes and their technologies at Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, in Bend; free; 9 a.m. presentations, 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. homes open; www. greenandsolarhometour.com. RUN, WALK & ROLL RACE: A race for

SATURDAY What: The sharp-witted and spontaneous comedian, pictured, performs. When: 7:30 p.m. Where: Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend Cost: $39 or $49 in advance, $44 or $54 day of show Contact: www .towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700

AREA 97 CLUBS See what’s playing at local night spots on Page 8. all abilities that includes a 5K run and 5K wheelchair race and a onemile fun run/walk; $30 in advance, $35 day of race for 5K; 9:30 a.m., 9 a.m. registration; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-280-4878 or www.codsn.org. AUTUMN ASTRONOMY FESTIVAL: Featuring presentations, solar viewings and more; $3 or $2 children for afternoon, $6 or $4 children for evening, free for members; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. day program, 8-10 p.m. evening program; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. FALL BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a book sale featuring thousands of books; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. OSU CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION OPEN HOUSE: A centennial celebration of the OSU Extension Service featuring extension program-related activities; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; OSU Extension Service, 3893 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-6088. PUMPKIN PATCH: With hay and pony rides, a corn maze, a train, pumpkins and more; open Monday-Friday noon to 6 p.m. and weekends 10 a.m.-6 p.m., through Oct. 31; $7.50, $5.50 ages 11-6, free ages 5 and younger for maze; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or http://pumpkinco.com.

THE COMING OF THE RAILROAD: Local and regional historians discuss the race to build a railroad to Bend; $20; 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-3891813 or www.deschuteshistory.org. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: A celebration of all things fall featuring activities, music, races, art and food; free; 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events.com/events/BendFall-Festival. (Story, Page 10) CENTRAL OREGON CHILDREN’S COSTUME SWAP: Find children’s Halloween costumes; proceeds benefit Family Access Network; $10 per costume; 11 a.m.6 p.m.; downtown Bend. HARVEST FESTIVAL: Press apples, see Dutch-oven cooking, ride a freight wagon and more; included in museum admission, plus fees for wagon rides; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. BOW WOW HAPPY HOUR AND BARBECUE: Event featuring raffle, obedience training demonstration, and drink specials; proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon; free admission; 1-4 p.m.; Grover’s Pub & Pizza Co., 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-382-5119. MONSTERS IN AND UNDER OUR BEDS: Eleanor Sumpter-Latham explores the connections between culture and the monsters we fear; free; 2 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. PHOTO WALK: Walk through downtown Bend and take photos; registration required; free; 2 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; http://tinyurl.com/3tpy7hh. CHIPS FOR TEENS MONTE CARLO NIGHT

AND TEXAS HOLD ‘EM TOURNAMENT: Play poker games and have dinner; all experience levels welcome; registration recommended; proceeds benefit the Summit High School booster club and the Family Access Network; $75 monte carlo, $125 hold ‘em; 5:30 p.m. dinner, 6:30 p.m. poker; Seventh Mountain Resort, 18575 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-390-1253 or http:// chipsforteens.eventbrite.com. HAUNTED HOUSES: Featuring three haunted houses; “Dark Intentions” and “the Haunt at Juniper Hollow” are recommended for ages 12 and older; “Distortions” 3-D haunt is all ages; proceeds benefit the Oregon Athletic & Educational Foundation; $12, $20 two haunts, $30 all haunts; 7 p.m.; old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; www.scaremegood.com. MUSIC IN PUBLIC PLACES: Featuring a performance by pianists Jean Shrader and Kathy Gault; free; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3173941, info@cosymphony.com or www. cosymphony.com. (Story, Page 13) PAULA POUNDSTONE: The sharp-witted and spontaneous comedian performs; $39 or $49 in advance, $44 or $54 day of show; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. SEAN HAYES: The San Franciscobased singer-songwriter returns; $18; 7:30 p.m.; Mandala Yoga Community, tbd loft, 55 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-678-5183 or www. mandalayogabend.com. (Story, Page 7) “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $20, $18 students and seniors, $10 ages 75 and older; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-


AY, SEPTEMBER THE BULLETIN 30, 2011 • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

week

Please e-mail event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

ALITION NDRAISER

What: A drag show featuring Poison Waters, pictured, to celebrate diversity and raise money for equality. When: 8 p.m., doors open 7:30 p.m. Where: Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend Cost: $15 to $20 in advance, $20 at the door Contact: www. humandignity coalition.org, office@ humandignitycoalition. org or 541-385-3320

PAGE 17

BENDFILM

THURSDAY

RAILROAD DAY CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION

WEDNESDAY What: Celebrate local railroad history, with games, train rides, tours, displays, reenactments and more. A Brooks Scanlon Lumber Co. train is loaded and headed into Bend. When: 3:30-6:30 p.m.

504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. HUMAN DIGNITY COALITION DRAG SHOW AND FUNDRAISER: A drag show, featuring Poison Waters, to celebrate diversity and raise money for equality; $15 to $20 in advance, $20 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7:30 p.m.; Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-385-3320, office@humandignitycoalition.org or www.humandignitycoalition.org. BIG JUGS: The country-bluegrass band performs, with The Mutineers; free; 9 p.m.; Timbers North, 3315 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; 541-923-7604. THE BEAUTIFUL TRAIN WRECKS: The Portland-based roots-rock band performs; free; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com. (Story, Page 7) EDDIE SPAGHETTI : The Seattle-based blues-rock artist performs, with Hillstomp; as part of Bend Fall Festival after party; $10; 10 p.m., doors open 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. randompresents.com. (Story, Page 6)

SUNDAY Oct. 2 AUTUMN ASTRONOMY FESTIVAL: Featuring a solar viewing; donations accepted; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. PUMPKIN PATCH: With hay and pony rides, a corn maze, a train, pumpkins and more; open Monday-Friday noon to 6 p.m. and weekends 10 a.m.-6 p.m., through Oct. 31; $7.50, $5.50 ages 11-6, free ages 5 and younger for maze; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E.

Where: Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend Cost: Free Contact: www.deschuteshistory.org or 541389-1813

Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or http://pumpkinco.com. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: A celebration of all things fall featuring activities, music, races, art and food; free; 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events. com/events/Bend-Fall-Festival. FURRY FUN DAY: Featuring face painting, adoptable kittens, bird house decorating, pet photos and more; proceeds benefit Cat Rescue, Adoption & Foster Team; free; noon-4 p.m.; Best Friends Pet Supply, 61367 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-706-9411. FALL BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a book sale featuring thousands of books; free admission; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. OREGON OLD TIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-7395. “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $20, $18 students and seniors, $10 ages 75 and older; 2 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. NOTABLES SWING BAND: The big band plays favorites from the 1930s-50s; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-6397734 or notablesswing@aol.com. REDMOND COMMUNITY CONCERT ASSOCIATION PERFORMANCE: Michael Kaeshammer performs a blues and jazz concert; $50 season ticket, $20 students, $105 family ticket; 2 and 6:30 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-3507222 or www.redmondcca.org.

“WHO SHOT THE SHERIFF?”: Buckboard Mysteries presents interactive murder mystery dinner theater; reservations requested; $44.95, $29.95 ages 5-12; 6 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-350-0018 or www.buckboardmysteries.com.

MONDAY Oct. 3 WORLD SERIES HOLD ‘EM FOR HABITAT: Poker tournament, followed by a closed winners’ tournament Oct. 4; proceeds benefit Habitat for Humanity; $5; 6:30 p.m., 5 p.m. sign-ups; Jake’s Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-419-6021.

TUESDAY Oct. 4 GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: Featuring a screening of “Chemerical” which explores the toxicity of common household cleaners; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. THE SPEAKEASY: An open mic storytelling event; those born in the 1930s or whose parents or grandparents lived through the depression can speak about surviving the downturn; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-977-5677.

WEDNESDAY Oct. 5 “IT’S IN THE BAG” LECTURE SERIES: Julie Ann Elston presents the lecture “Bamboo Capitalism: The Economic Rise of China in the 21st Century,” which explores China’s economic prowess; free; noon-1 p.m.; OSU-Cascades Campus, Cascades Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-322-3100 or www.

What: The eighth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, Sisters Movie House and the Oxford Hotel. Attendees wait to be seated at the 2008 BendFilm Festival.

osucascades.edu/lunchtime-lectures. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Mirror Pond parking lot, eastern end of Drake Park; 541-408-4998 or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. RAILROAD DAY CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION: Celebrate local railroad history, with games, train rides, tours, displays, reenactments and more; free; 3:30-6:30 p.m.; Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3891813 or www.deschuteshistory.org. SPEAKNOW: High-school students compete in a spoken word competition; $3, free to participate; 7 p.m., registration at 6:30 p.m.; PoetHouse Art, 55 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-728-0756 or programs@thenatureofwords.org. THE NORTHSTAR SESSION: The California-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. (Story, Page 6) “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $20, $18 students and seniors, $10 ages 75 and older; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. “ONE FOR THE ROAD”: A screening of the Teton Gravity Research film about snow sports athletes and their lives on the road; $13 in advance, $15 day of show; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org.

THURSDAY Oct. 6 JOURNEY TO THE GALAPAGOS: A naturalist, biologist and physicist share perspectives and photos of the

When: 6 p.m. Cost: $175 full festival pass, $110 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door Contact: www.bendfilm.org, info@ bendfilm.org or 541-388-3378

Galapagos Islands; free; 2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-617-4663, ruthh@uoregon. edu or http://osher.uoregon.edu. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Thor Hanson talks about his book “Feathers: The Evolution of a Natural Miracle”; with a slide show; free; 5 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. BENDFILM: The eighth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, Sisters Movie House and the Oxford Hotel; $175 full festival pass, $110 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door; 6 p.m.; 541-388-3378, info@ bendfilm.org or www.bendfilm.org. THE NORTHSTAR SESSION: The California-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Thor Hanson talks about his book “Feathers: The Evolution of a Natural Miracle”; with a slide show; free for members of museum, $5 for nonmembers; 7:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. THE CHANGING COLORS: The Colorado-based folk musicians perform, with Rural Demons; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend. (Story, Page 7) “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $20, $18 students and seniors, $10 ages 75 and older; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-5046721 or www.innovationtw.org.


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

planning ahead Right Around the Corner OCT. 7-9 — BENDFILM: The eighth annual independent film festival features films at McMenamins Old St. Francis School, the Tower Theatre, Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, Sisters Movie House and the Oxford Hotel; $175 full festival pass, $110 full film pass, individual tickets $11 in advance, $12 at the door; Oct. 7 10 a.m.-11:15 p.m.; Oct. 8 10 a.m.-10:30 p.m.; Oct. 9 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; 541-388-3378, info@ bendfilm.org or www.bendfilm.org. OCT. 7-9 — “HARD TIMES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents an adaptation of Studs Terkel’s book about people who lived through the Great Depression; $25; Oct. 7-8 8 p.m.; Oct. 9 2 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. OCT. 7 — FIRST FRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. OCT. 7 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Rosemarie Ostler will give a talk based on her new book “Slinging Mud: Rude Nicknames, Scurrilous Slogans, and Insulting Slang from Two Centuries of American Politics.”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. OCT. 7 — AUTHOR READINGS: Author Suzanne Burns reads from her book, “Misfits and Other Heroes”; Author Jim Churchill-Dicks will read from his book, “Beyond Telling.”; free; 7 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233. OCT. 7 — CHAMPAGNE AND ACES: A casino night, with, a silent auction, raffle, and appetizers; proceeds benefit the community center; $25; 7-10 p.m.; Bend’s Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-389-0046. OCT. 7 — POLYRHYTHMICS: The Seattle-based funk group performs; $7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. OCT. 8 — WRITE NOW!: Brainstorm, play word games and more in a casual setting, to help creative writing; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1081 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. OCT. 8 — JANE GOODALL LECTURE: Primatologist and conservationist Jane Goodall speaks about her experiences in the field and reflections on conservation issues; $35, $20 students and seniors, $75 preferred; 1:30-2:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541548-2711 or www.chimps-inc.org. OCT. 8 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Johan Mathiesen, author of “Mad as the Mist and Snow: Exploring Oregon Through Its Cemeteries,” talks about Oregon cemeteries; free; 3 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library,

Talks & classes

Submitted photo

Portland-based indie rock band Dirty Mittens performs Oct. 12 at McMenamins Old St. Francis School in Bend. 56855 Venture Lane; 541-617-7050. OCT. 8 — AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Rosemarie Ostler will give a talk based on her new book “Slinging Mud: Rude Nicknames, Scurrilous Slogans, and Insulting Slang from Two Centuries of American Politics.”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. OCT. 8 — TRIAGE: Local comedy improvisational troupe puts on a fun show in the style of “Whose Line is it Anyway?”; appropriate for the whole family; $5; Doors open at 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.bendimprov.com. OCT. 9 — LA PHIL LIVE — DUDAMEL CONDUCTS MENDELSSOHN: A screening of the live concert, featuring the Los Angeles Philharmonic performing music by Mendelssohn; conducted by Gustavo Dudamel; $20, $16 children; 2 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. OCT. 9 — ROLAND WHITE: The two-time Oregon State Senior Fiddling Champion performs, with Mark Barringer; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1032 or www.

deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. OCT. 12 — VAMPIRES AND THE PEOPLE WHO LOVE THEM, VAMPIRES IN HISTORY, FOLKLORE, AND LITERATURE: COCC Professor of Humanities Terry Krueger will reveal the origins of the word vampire, and will also discuss the vampires’ birth in 19th century early literature; free; 6:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1037. OCT. 12 — DIRTY MITTENS: The Portland-based indie rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. OCT. 12 — SHANGRI-LA CHINESE ACROBATS: Acrobats perform balancing feats, martial arts displays and more; $30 or $35; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. OCT. 13 — EMMA HILL : The Portland-based folk singer performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. OCT. 13 — RIDERS IN THE SKY: The comedic Western musicians perform;

RAILROAD SYMPOSIUM: Learn about the Deschutes River Railroad War and the impact of the railroad on Central Oregon in 1911; $20; 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Saturday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 Reed Market Road, Bend; 541-389-1813 or www.deschuteshistory.org. INDIAN WAR TALK: Paul Patton presents a talk titled “Egan and the Bannock-Paiute War of 1878”; free; 7-8:30 p.m. Today; Smith Rock State Park, 9241 N.E. Crooked River Dr., Terrebonne; 541-548-7501 or www.oregonstateparks.org. COOKING CLASS: Wood-fired cuisine class paired with beer from Deschutes Brewery; registration required; $50, 6 p.m. Wednesday; home of Chef Bette Fraser, Bend; 541-312-0097 or chefbette@welltraveledfork.com or www.welltraveledfork.com. DISCOVER SKYLINE FOREST: A series of hikes exploring the forest, including wild neighbors, wildlife corridors and more; registration required; free; 9 a.m. on selected dates in October, beginning Thursday; see website for complete details; Skyline Forest, near Bend; www. deschuteslandtrust.org/events. SCARF-MAKING CLASS: Learn to make a NuNo Felted Silk Scarf with Brenda Barboza; $45; 4-5:30 p.m. Mondays, Oct. 3-31; Art Station, 313 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-617-1317 or www.artcentraloregon.org. $34 in advance, $39 day of show; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

Farther Down the Road OCT. 14 — DAVID GRISMAN BLUEGRASS EXPERIENCE: The progressive bluegrass act performs; $22 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or www.randompresents.com. OCT. 15 — “THE METROPOLITAN OPERA, ANNA BOLENA”: Starring Anna Netrebko, Ekaterina Gubanova, Tamara Mumford, Stephen Costello and Ildar Abdrazakov in a presentation of Donizetti’s masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. OCT. 15 — DINNER-DANCE FUNDRAISER: Barbecue dinner followed by a dance; proceeds benefit the Honor Flight of Eastern Oregon; $8 or $4 ages 11 and younger for dinner, donations requested for dance; 5 p.m. dinner, 7 p.m.

CLAY SCULPTING: Kids age 6 to 8 can make a variety of clay pots and scultures; $75; 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday or Sunday; Crescent Moon Ranch, 70397 Buckhorn Road, Terrebonne; 541-923-2285 or boutique@ crescentmoonranch.com. STUDIO PAINTING: Join a weekly painting group and develop artsy friends; $25 per session; 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Mondays, Oct. 3-24; SageBrushers Art Society, 117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; 541-383-2069 or www. sagebrushersartofbend.com. CREATE MANDALAS: No artistic experience required to create these spiritual designs; $75, registration required; 6:30-8:30 p.m. Mondays, Oct. 3-31; 62930 O.B. Riley Road, Bend; 541-3500554 or leshep95@gmail.com. MUSIC CLASSES: Learn to play the fiddle or guitar, bring your own instrument; beginning fiddle, $89, registration required; 6-8 p.m. Wednesdays, Oct. 5-Nov. 9; beginning guitar, $49, bring $25 cash for required instruction book, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m. Mondays or Wednesdays, starting Oct. 3; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend, 541-383-7270 or http://noncredit.cocc.edu. BELLYDANCING: Beginning classes in American Tribal Style Bellydance; $55; 8-9 p.m. Tuesdays, starting Oct. 4; Terpsichorean Dance Studio, 1601 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-420-5416 or www. gypsyfirebellydance.com. dance; Crook County Fairgrounds, Carey Foster Hall, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5451. OCT. 15 — “MAGIC NO LONGER SUCKS”: Dan Sperry performs his macabre and gruesome magic act; $20; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. OCT. 16 — AFROMAN: The hip-hop artist performs, with Maintain, Nor Kal, T.N.C and Gage; $17 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.randompresents.com. OCT. 19-20 — THE BUILDERS AND THE BUTCHERS: The roots musicians perform; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. OCT. 20 — VAMPIRES AND THE PEOPLE WHO LOVE THEM, VAMPIRES GO TO THE MOVIES: COCC Professor of Humanities Terry Krueger will analyze the transformation of the vampire into a creature of cinema and television, covering everything from “The Nosferatu,” to “True Blood.”; free; 6:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760.


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restaurants west-side

flavor

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Patrons dine on the patio of Pilot Butte Drive-In Westside. The iconic restaurant opened its west-side Bend doors June 10.

Pilot Butte Drive-In’s burgers are as good as you’ve heard By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

W

hen I was a teenager in Eugene in the 1960s, the one-mile stretch of Willamette Street south of 18th Avenue was like something out of the film “American Graffiti.” Each Friday and Saturday night, every revved-up Chevy, Ford and Dodge owned by a local high-school student could be spotted cruising first one way and then the other, making a U-turn at the A&W diner that could have doubled for Arnold’s Drive-In in the “Happy Days”

television series. I hadn’t thought much about those days until I began visiting Pilot Butte Drive-In’s new location in the Century Plaza shopping complex on Bend’s west side. The restaurant has no car-hop service, but the music is there; classic ’60s rock blares through the sound system 15 hours a day. And the cars are there, although they are now miniatures; about two dozen tiny “rods” are mounted on the inside walls, their flame designs seeming even brighter when the Beach Boys’ “Little

Deuce Coupe” begins to play. The food and service are there, too, although in both cases, they are a whole lot better than I can recall them ever being at the A&W in Eugene. Almost since it opened on Northeast Greenwood Avenue in 1983, Pilot Butte Drive-In has consistently placed at or near the top of every “best burger” survey conducted in Central Oregon. It took 28 years for the Bend institution to expand beyond its original digs at the foot of Pilot Butte. On June 10 — about the time school was out for summer — owners William and Tammy Falconer opened their Pilot Butte Drive-In Westside in the former Tony’s Delicatessen space between Safeway and Starbucks Coffee. Continued next page

Pilot Butte Drive-In Westside Location: 320 S.W. Century Drive, Suite 410 (Century Plaza), Bend; original eastside store at 917 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Bend Hours: Every day 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. (westside), 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. (eastside) Price range: Breakfast $4.25 to $9.50; burgers and sandwiches $5 to $11.85 (Pilot Butte Cheeseburger $20.15) Credit cards: MasterCard, Visa Kids’ menu: Yes Vegetarian menu: Garden burger, grilled-cheese sandwich, many breakfasts Alcoholic beverages: No

Outdoor seating: Yes Reservations: No Contact: www.pilotbutte.com, 541323-3272 (west side), 541-3822972 (east side)

Scorecard OVERALL: AFood: A-. Burgers and other entrees are excellent; it’s just the extras that slip. Service: A-. Friendly, fast and more responsive than at other diner-style restaurants. Atmosphere: A. Simple, bright and fun, with classic rock and miniature cars mounted on walls. Value: A-. Not the cheapest burgers in town, but you get a lot for your dollar.


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

restaurants From previous page

‘Gooey and drippy’ The first test of a burger joint, of course, is: How are the burgers? At Pilot Butte Drive-In Westside, they are big and juicy, served on oversized bakery Kaiser rolls with enough extras that no human mouth could possibly get around the entire sandwich. I ordered a mushroom cheeseburger, made (like most Pilot Butte burgers) with 6 ounces of ground chuck. The bottom layer of the sandwich was, I expect, similar to what I might find on other PB burgers: a tomato-based sauce piled with shredded leaf lettuce and slices of tomato, red onion and dill pickles. On top of that was the meat, topped with an ample quantity of fresh mushrooms, sliced and lightly sauteed. Next came cheddar cheese, melted into the meat and mushrooms, and the top bun dripped with a spread of mayonnaise. It indeed lived up to a statement made years ago by Jack Mangin, Pilot Butte’s founder, and repeated on the restaurant’s website: “A great burger must be gooey and drippy.”

Next week: Spagetti Warehouse Visit www. bendbulletin.com /restaurants for readers’ ratings of more than 150 Central Oregon restaurants.

My only complaint was that I was not given the choice of cheese that the menu promised. I might have chosen Swiss, jack or pepper jack cheese instead of cheddar.

Chicken and soup Are all of Pilot Butte’s offerings as satisfying as its burgers? More often than not, the answer is “yes.” A grilled chicken breast sandwich was as thick as my burger had been, with most of the same extras and a knife that protruded from the heart of the bun. The presentation was much the same as the burger, although the sauce was replaced by tangy mustard

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

A Hawaiian cheeseburger and fries at the Pilot Butte Drive-In Westside in Bend. with horseradish. The meat was perfectly cooked, tender and tasty. I did not care for the accompanying potato chips. I found them thick and overcooked. A manager — who told me they are delivered pre-sliced but fried in-house — confessed that he agreed. “But if we don’t cook them that long,” he said, “they’re too chewy.”

There are too many good potato chips on the market to diminish a meal with these. I especially liked a cup of the house-made soup of the day. It had a little of everything, especially mushrooms and wild rice, but also diced ham and chicken, green and white onions, celery and potatoes, all in a light broth seasoned with various herbs. Although I don’t do backflips for deep-fried food, I thought a side order of fried zucchini and mushrooms wasn’t bad. The vegetables were dipped in a thin tempura batter with Japanese panko bread crumbs and fried just crispy, leaving the veggies lightly cooked through.

Breakfast fare Pilot Butte also does an excellent job with breakfasts, which it serves from 6 to 11 a.m. daily. The menu features at least two dozen eye-opening meals, from chicken-fried steak and eggs to build-your-own omelets, and cinnamon French toast to old-fashioned waffles. I opted for the Mexican-style Huevos Rancheros Supreme and was treated to a stratified meal so filling it pre-empted any desire I may have had for lunch that day. Cheddar cheese was melted upon refried beans that were spread across two corn tortillas. This was topped with two eggs, cooked over easy per my request. Then came bites of grilled tri-tip steak with multicolored bell peppers, followed by a layer of salsa and big scoops of guacamole and sour cream. Neither the salsa nor the guacamole could have been considered gourmet. In particular, the tomato-based salsa was thick and bland and the guacamole was pasty. But the rest of the dish was excellent. I was delighted with the service

I received at Pilot Butte Westside. Although diners order at the counter, meals are delivered directly to tables. These seat about 40, and bar stools accommodate another 14. Another eight tables beckon diners outside for patio dining. There’s always a friendly employee standing at the counter to take additional orders and to answer questions. At breakfast, I even had a server check back to see if I was satisfied, an action that is exceedingly rare at a fast food restaurant. Then again, Pilot Butte’s fare is not “fast food.” Each order is individually prepared, even the 18-ounce Pilot Butte Burger that has become the restaurant’s trademark. Back in the day, that might have fed an entire car full of hungry teenagers. John Gottberg Anderson can be reached at janderson@ bendbulletin.com.

SMALL BITES The Bend Food Pod, a gathering of six separate mobile kitchens, opens today at Northeast Third Street and DeKalb Avenue. Justin Brown, owner of So Wild Fish and Chips, said he would be joined by Bee’s Thai, Crazy Delicious Chicken and Waffles, Mr. D’s Grill, Parrilla Grill and the Patty Wagon at this location. Beer and wine are served. Live music will begin at 7:30 tonight to celebrate the grand opening. Open 7:30 (10:30) a.m. to 11 p.m. (or close) Monday to Saturday. 344 N.E. Third St.; 541-639-1372.

RECENT REVIEWS Seven Restaurant & Nightclub (B-): A reasonably priced menu, split between Irish and American classics, offers good meat but unexciting preparations. Friendly bartenders double as food servers in adjoining dark, austere rooms. Open 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Monday to Saturday. 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.seven bend.com or 541-760-9412. Pisano’s Pizza (B+): Gourmet New York-style pizza, along with outstanding sandwiches and salads, make Pisano’s the place for Italian pies in northwest Bend. Service, however, can be less than reliable when business is brisk. Open 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday to Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday, noon to 10 p.m. Saturday, noon to 7 p.m. Sunday. 2755 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; www.pisanosbend .com or 541-312-9349.


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out of town F A L L CALENDAR

Whispers of fall By Jenny Harada • The Bulletin

W

ith such a late start to the summer, the lingering warm temperatures have been a pleasant way to usher in the fall. Before we know it, the leaves will start changing and we will start to move our activities indoors.

There are plenty of things to do in Oregon this autumn, especially in Portland. Events include big name per-

formers, blockbuster exhibits and world premieres. Here are a few highlights during October, November and December.

‘FIRE & ASHES’

Coming next season Highlights of the winter season include the RiverCity Music Festival (Jan. 6-8) in Portland, Alasdair Fraser and Natalie Haas (Jan. 21) in Eugene, “Hal Holbrook in Mark Twain Tonight” (Jan. 28) in Portland, Bill Cosby (Jan. 28) in Eugene and the Broadway shows “West Side Story” (Jan. 3-8), “Disney’s Beauty and the Beast” (Feb. 14-19) and “Wicked” (March 14April 8) in Portland. Ashland’s Oregon Shakespeare Festival also kicks off its 2012 season with “Romeo and Juliet” (Feb. 17-Nov. 4), “Animal Crackers” (Feb. 19-Nov. 4), “The White Snake” (Feb. 18-July 8) and “Seagull” (Feb. 23-June 22).

Singer-songwriter Ryan Adams will release his new solo album “Fire & Ashes” on Oct. 11 nationwide. To promote his album, Adams will stop Oct. 20 at The Shedd Institute in Eugene for a solo acoustic show. Other noteworthy performers this autumn include Colbie Caillat (Oct. 8) in Portland, Death Cab For Cutie (Oct. 20) in Portland, Leo Kottke (Nov. 4-5) in Eugene and Portland, The Bangles (Nov. 6) in Portland, Sharon Jones & The Dap Kings (Nov. 13) in Portland and Woody Allen & His New Orleans Jazz Band (Dec. 27) in Portland. Submitted photo

© Gunther von Hagens, Institute for Plastination, Heidelberg, Germany, www.bodyworlds.com

THIS IS YOUR BRAIN When Portland’s Oregon Museum of Science and Industry (OMSI) hosted the Pacific Northwest debut of “BODY WORLDS” in 2007, nearly 400,000 visitors came through the museum’s doors in a four-month run, according to a news release. “BODY WORLDS” returns Oct. 20 to Portland with its new exhibit “Gunther von Hagens’ BODY WORLDS & The Brain.” Featuring more than 200 authentic human specimens preserved with a method called plastination, the exhibit explores “the neuroscience research on brain development, performance, disease and disorders,” according to a news release. “The Skateboarder,” above, will be on display Oct. 20-March 4.


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

out of town fall calendar REINVENTING TWO CLASSIC TALES Oregon Ballet Theatre dancer Kathi Martuza stars in “Carmen,” a reimagining of the beloved George Bizet opera by choreographer Christopher Stowell. The ballet is paired with Igor Stravinsky’s “Petrouchka,” featuring new choreography by Nicolo Fonte. Kicking off the 2011/2012 season, the world premieres of both ballets run Oct. 8-15 at the Keller Auditorium in Portland. Other dance companies are also launching their new seasons this autumn including White Bird Dance (www.white bird.org) in Portland and the Eugene Ballet Company (www .eugeneballet.org). Check websites for full schedule.

KING OF POP The Estate of Michael Jackson and Cirque du Soleil have collaborated to celebrate the life and music of the “King of Pop.” Blending visuals, dance and music, “Michael Jackson THE IMMORTAL World Tour” stops Nov. 18 at the Rose Garden in Portland. A storyboard from Cirque du Soleil, above, shows a glimpse of the major production.

Courtesy Andy Batt

© 2010 Cirque du Soleil Inc.

The following is a list of other events “Out of Town.”

Concerts Through Oct. 2 — Jazz at Newport, Newport Performing Arts Center and Shilo Inn Suites Hotel, Newport; www. jazzatnewport.org or 888-701-7123. Sept. 30 — Hank III, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 1 — Badfish, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 1 — O.M.D., Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 1 — Ziggy Marley, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 2 — CSS, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 2 — Lorna Luft, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Oct. 2 — Odd Future/Wolf Gang Kill Them All, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 2 — Ziggy Marley, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 4 — 10 Years, WOW Hall, Eugene; TM* Oct. 4 — Basia, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 4 — Insane Clown Posse, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 5 — Erasure, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLD OUT; CT* Oct. 5 — Justin Townes Earle, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 5 — The Pains of Being Pure at Heart, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 6 — Girls, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 6 — Greg Brown, Rogue Theatre, Grants Pass; TM*

*Tickets TM: Ticketmaster, www.ticket master.com or 800-745-3000 TW: TicketsWest, www.tickets west.com or 800-992-8499 TF: Ticketfly, www.ticketfly.com or 877-435-9489 CT: Cascade Tickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800514-3849 Oct. 6 — Robert Earl Keen, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 7 — Cherry Poppin’ Daddies, WOW Hall, Eugene; TM* Oct. 7 — Dum Dum Girls, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 7 — Greg Brown, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Oct. 7 — Pepper, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 8 — Cash’d Out, Dante’s, Portland; TW* Oct. 8 — Colbie Caillat, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 8 — Fountains of Wayne, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 9 — Cut Copy, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 9 — Richard Cheese & Lounge Against The Machine, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 10 —Cymbals Eat Guitars, Mississippi Studios, Portland; www.mississippistudios. com or 503-288-3895. Oct. 10 — Idan Raichel & India.Arie, Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM* Oct. 11 — Chromeo, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 11 — Zee Avi, Doug Fir

Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 12 — The Asteroids Galaxy Tour, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 12 — Foster the People, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW* Oct. 12 — Manhattan Transfer, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. Oct. 12 — Nick Lowe, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 12 — Van Hunt, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 13 — Battles, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 13 — David Grisman Bluegrass Experience, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 13 — The Naked & Famous, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 13 — Oregon, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 13 — Raining Jane, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 541-773-6077. Oct. 13 — Stephen Malkmus and The Jicks, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 13, 16 — The Emerald City Jazz Kings, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Oct. 14 — Adrian Belew Power Trio, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 14 — Melissa Ferrick, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 14 — St. Vincent, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 14 — Zepparella, Dante’s, Portland; TW* Oct. 15 — Jake Oken-Berg, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 15 — Mason Jennings, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 15 — Mother Hips, Doug

Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 16 — Moonface, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 16 — Opeth, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 18 — The Head and the Heart, WOW Hall, Eugene; www. wowhall.org or 541-687-2746. Oct. 19 — The Head and the Heart, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 19 — Journey/Foreigner/Night Ranger, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Oct. 20 — Death Cab For Cutie, Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Oct. 20 — Robben Ford, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Oct. 20 — Ryan Adams, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Oct. 20 — Shelby Lynne, Mississippi Studios, Portland; www.mississippistudios. com or 503-288-3895. Oct. 21 — The Campbell Brothers, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Oct. 21 — E-40/Baby Bash, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 22 — Chimaira, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 22 — Fruit Bats/Parson Red Heads, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 22 — The Tommy Dorsey Orchestra, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Oct. 23 — The Green/Giant Panda Guerilla Dub Squad, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 23 — Matt Nathanson, McMenamins Crystal

Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 24 — Boxer Rebellion, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 24 — Red Jumpsuit Apparatus, WOW Hall, Eugene; TM* Oct. 24 — Roger Daltrey, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. Oct. 24 — Warren Haynes Band, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 25 — The Felice Brothers/Gill Landry, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 26 — The Gourds, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Oct. 26 — John Scofield Jazz Quartet, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Oct. 26 — The Miles Davis Experience, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Oct. 26 — Skrillex, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Oct. 27 — Jason Webley, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 27 — Skrillex, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW* Oct. 28 — Jack’s Mannequin, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 28 — The Sugar Beets, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Oct. 28 — Tech N9ne, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 29 — Jeff Beck, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Oct. 29 — Mac Miller, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 29 — Manchester Orchestra, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Oct. 29 — Portland Erotic Ball: Featuring Pepe & the Bottle


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out of town fall calendar Blondes; McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Oct. 30 — Tech N9ne, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 31 — Trentemoller, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Oct. 31-Nov. 1 — Richard Thompson, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 2 — Crooked Still, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 2 — Joe Manis Trio, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Nov. 3 — Carl Woideck Jazz Heritage Project, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Nov. 3 — Paul Byrom, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 4 — Cherry Poppin’ Daddies, Dante’s, Portland; TW* Nov. 4 — Gaelic Storm, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 4 — Leo Kottke, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Nov. 4 — Pink Martini, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Nov. 4 — Richard Thompson, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Nov. 4 — Thrice, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 5 — Jay Farrar, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Nov. 5 — Leo Kottke, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 6 — The Bangles, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 6 — Rickie Lee Jones Trio, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. Nov. 6 — Uh Huh Her, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 7 — Mike Doughty, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 8 — Blues Brothers Revue, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. Nov. 8 — Minus The Bear, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Nov. 9 — GWAR, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 9 — Judy Collins, Newmark Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 9-10 — Wild Flag, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Nov. 10 — Rickie Lee Jones, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 10 — They Might Be Giants, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 10 — The Wombats, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 10-13 — “Siri Vik: La vie en rose,” The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Nov. 11 — John Wesley Harding/ The King Charles Trio, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 11 — Lotus, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 11 — M83, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*

Nov. 12 — Blitzen Trapper, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 12 — Emmitt-Nershi Band/The Infamous Stringdusters, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 12 — Gym Class Heroes, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 12 — Restless Heart, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Nov. 12 — Willy Porter, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 13 — Blitzen Trapper/Dawes, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Nov. 13 — The Infamous Stringdusters/ Drew Emmitt Band, WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall.org or 541-687-2746. Nov. 13 — See a Little Light with Bob Mould, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Nov. 13 — Sharon Jones & The Dap Kings, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 13 — We Were Promised Jetpacks, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 14 — New Found Glory, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 15 — The Civil Wars, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Nov. 15 — The Devil Wears Prada, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 16 — Black Joe Lewis & The Honeybears, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 16 — Feist, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Nov. 17 — Over the Rhine, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 17 — The Posies, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Nov. 18 — Big Sean, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW Nov. 18 — The Devil Makes Three, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Nov. 18-20 — Michael Jackson THE IMMORTAL World Tour, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Nov. 19 — Company of Thieves, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 19 — The Devil Makes Three, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Nov. 20 — B.B. King, Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Nov. 21 — Tune-Ya rd s, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* Nov. 23 — Rachael Yamagata/Mike Viola, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Nov. 27 — Trans-Siberian Orchestra, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. Nov. 28 — Girl In A Coma/Fences, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* Dec. 2 — Chris Robinson Brotherhood, WOW Hall, Eugene; www. wowhall.org or 541-687-2746. Dec. 3 — Chris Robinson Brotherhood, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 4 — Christmas with the Trail Band, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000.

Dec. 6 — Straight No Chaser, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Dec. 14 — An Evening with Joe Bonamassa, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Dec. 16 — Dinosaur Jr., McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Dec. 17 — Mannheim Steamroller, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 503-228-1353. Dec. 27 — Woody Allen & His New Orleans Jazz Band, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Dec. 30-31 — Leftover Salmon, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW*

Lectures & Comedy Sept. 30 — Jerry Seinfeld, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Sept. 30 — San Francisco International Stand-Up Comedy Competition, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. criterian.org or 541-779-3000. Oct. 15-29 — Learning Feast: Featuring a variety of classes and workshops; Lincoln City; www. oregoncoast.org/fall-learning-feast. Oct. 21 — “The Death Penalty in Oregon and America”: Lecture by Sister Helen Prejean (“Dead Man Walking” author); The Governor Hotel, Portland; www. pdxcityclub.org or 503-228-7231. Oct. 27 — Stacy Schiff, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.literary-arts. org or 503-227-2583. Oct. 29 — Kate Clinton, Alberta Rose Theatre, Portland; www.albertarosetheatre. com or 503-764-4131. Nov. 1 — “Beating the Winter Garden Blahs”: Lecture by Carol Lindsay; The Oregon Garden, Silverton; www. oregongarden.org or 503-874-8100. Nov. 3 — David Sedaris, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Nov. 4 — David Sedaris, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Nov. 13 — Adam Carolla, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; CANCELED; TM* Nov. 16 — w00tstock Presents: Wil Wheaton vs. Paul and Storm, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 1 — Tom Brokaw, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM*

Symphony & Opera Oct. 1 — Community Classical Celebration: Presented by the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Oct. 8 — “Passing the Baton — David Hattner Conducts”: Oregon Mozart Players; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 8, 10 — “Bronfman Plays Brahms”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall,

Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Oct. 9 — Carpe Diem, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Oct. 15 — “Beethoven’s Choral Fantasy”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Oct. 16 — “Peter and the Wolf”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Oct. 18 — “The Lord of the Rings In Concert: The Fellowship of the Ring”: Howard Shore’s score is performed live during film’s screening; Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Oct. 20 — “Pomp and Circumstance”: Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 22-23 — “Sounds of the 60s & 70s”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Oct. 30-31 — “Gomyo Plays Beethoven”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 4, 6, 10, 12 — “The Marriage of Figaro”: Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Nov. 5, 7 — “Mozart’s Jupiter Symphony”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 11 — “Herbie Hancock’s Gershwin”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 17 — “Rachmaninov’s Rhapsody”: Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Nov. 18 — Poulenc Trio, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Nov. 19-21 — “From the New World”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Nov. 22 — “A Lincoln Portrait”: Featuring Tom Brokaw; Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Nov. 26 — A von Trapp Family Christmas: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 1 — “Beethoven Triple Concerto”: Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 3 — The Esquire Jazz Orchestra, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Dec. 3-5 — “Pinchas Zukerman”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer

Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 9-11 — “Gospel Christmas”: Presented by the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 16 — “The Canadian Tenors Christmas”: Presented by the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 18 — “Happy Holidays”: Children’s concert; presented by the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 22 — “Comfort and Joy”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.

Theater & Dance Through Oct. 7 — Oregon Shakespeare Festival: The following plays are in production at the Angus Bowmer Theatre: “August: Osage County” (through Nov. 5), “The African Company Presents Richard III” (through Nov. 5), “The Imaginary Invalid” (through Nov. 6) and “Measure for Measure” (through Nov. 6). “Ghost Light” (through Nov. 5) and “Julius Caesar” (through Nov. 6) are playing at the New Theatre. “Henry IV, Part Two” (through Oct. 7), “The Pirates of Penzance” (through Oct. 8) and “Love’s Labor’s Lost” (through Oct. 9) are playing at the Elizabethan Stage; Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Oct. 8 — “Avenue Q”: Lord Leebrick Theatre Company; Eugene; www.lordleebrick. com or 541-465-1506. Through Oct. 16 — “God of Carnage”: 2009 Tony Award winner; Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through Oct. 30 — “Oklahoma!”: Chris Coleman’s production features an all African-American cast; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through Nov. 6 — “The Real Americans”: Written and performed by Dan Hoyle; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs. org or 503-445-3700. Through Oct. 10 — “Once on This Island”: Stumptown Stages; Portland Center for the Performing Arts, Portland; www.stumptownstages. com or 503-381-8686. Oct. 4-6 — Blue Man Group, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 4-Nov. 6 — “No Man’s Land”: Starring William Hurt; Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Oct. 5 — Pilobolus, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. Oct. 5 — Stomp, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000.

Continued next page


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out of town fall calendar From previous page Oct. 8-15 — “Petrouchka/Carmen”: World premiere; presented by the Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Oct. 13-15 — Vertigo Dance Company,

Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. Oct. 18–23 — Blue Man Group: Theatrical show and concert combining comedy, music and technology; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM*

Oct. 20-22 — Chunky Move, Portland State University, Portland; www. whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. Oct. 22 — Pendulum Ariel Arts, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www.rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483.

Oct. 22-23 — “Incendio”: Ballet Fantastique; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 25 — Popovich Comedy Pet Theater, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www.rrtheater. org or 541-884-5483. Oct. 28 — Popovich Comedy Pet Theater, Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 29 — “Letter Home”: Dramatizes the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq; The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www.rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Oct. 30 — “On the Air”: Presented by King’s Krew; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Oct. 30 — Popovich Comedy Pet Theater, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Nov. 4-20 — “Endgame”: Lord Leebrick Theatre Company; Eugene; www.lordleebrick. com or 541-465-1506. Nov. 5-6 — “Romeo and Juliet”: Eugene Ballet Company; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Nov. 10 — BodyVox, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Nov. 15-Dec. 24 — “Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Christmas Carol”: Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Nov. 16, 18 — “The Nutcracker”: Eugene Ballet Company; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Nov. 20-Dec. 24 — “A Christmas Story”: Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs. org or 503-445-3700. Nov. 25-26 — “Ebenezer Ever After”: Stumptown Stages; Portland Center for the Performing Arts, Portland; www.stumptownstages. com or 503-381-8686. Nov. 29-Dec. 31 — “The Santaland Diaries”: Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www. pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Dec. 1 — “The Wizard of Oz”: New full-blown stage production of the iconic 1939 MGM film, Craterian

Get a taste of Food, Home & Garden In

AT HOME Every Tuesday

Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000. Dec. 1-3 — Trey McIntyre Project, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.whitebird. org or 503-245-1600. Dec. 2-19 — “The Sound of Music”: Part of The Shedd Institute Musical Theatre series; The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Dec. 8-11 — “Yule Be Swinging!”: An evening of holiday carols; The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Dec. 10-22 — “A Holiday Revue”: Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Dec. 10-24 — “George Balanchine’s The Nutcracker”: Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Dec. 15-18 — “Scrooge: The Musical”: Based on Charles Dickens’ “A Christmas Carol”; The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www.rrtheater. org or 541-884-5483. Dec. 19 — “The Nutcracker”: Eugene Ballet Company, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483.

Exhibits Through Sept. 30 — “Brain Builders Bonanza,” The Science Factory, Eugene; www.sciencefactory. org or 541-682-7888. Through Sept. 30 — “Cleveland Rockwell Fine Art Exhibit,” Columbia River Maritime Museum, Astoria; www.astoria200. org or 503-325-2323. Through Oct. 16 — Portland Art Museum: The following exhibits are currently on display: “John Beech” (through Oct. 16), “Tamarind Touchstone: Fabulous at Fifty” (through Nov. 13), “Ed Ruscha: Recent Works” (through Nov. 27), “APEX: Adam Sorensen” (through Jan. 1) and “The Fragrance of Orchids” (through Feb. 12); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. Through Oct. 29 — Museum of Contemporary Craft: The following exhibits are on display: “Cutting Her Own Path: Papercuts by Nikki McClure, 1996-2011” (through Oct. 29), “75 Gifts for 75 Years” (through Feb. 25) and “Northwest Modern: Revisiting the Annual Ceramic Exhibitions of 1950-64” (through Feb. 25); Museum of Contemporary Craft: Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. org or 503-223-2654. Through Oct. 29 — “Viewpoints”: Featuring members of the High Desert Art League; Umpqua Valley Arts Association, Roseburg; www. uvarts.com or 541-672-2532. Through Oct. 30 — Museum of Natural and Cultural History: The following exhibits are currently on display: “A Canopy of Briars: Visual Considerations on Reclaiming the Land” (through Oct. 30), “Face to Face with Masks


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out of town fall calendar from the Museum Collections” (through Dec. 31), “SQ3Tsya’yay: Weaver’s Spirit Power” (through Jan. 29) and “We are Still Here — Gordon Bettles and the Many Nations Longhouse” (through June 2012); University of Oregon, Eugene; http://natural-history. uoreong.edu or 541-346-3024. Through Nov. 1 — “Beside the Big River: Images and Art of the MidColumbia Indians”: Featuring 40 photographs by Lee Moorhouse, Thomas H. Rutter and J.W. Thompson, as well as select examples of Indian art; Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillmuseum. org or 509-773-3733. Through Dec. 31 — “Project Mah Jongg”: Exhibit on the game of mah jongg; Oregon Jewish Museum, Portland; www.ojm.org or 503-226-3600. Through Dec. 31 — “Xiaoze Xie: Amplified Moments, 1993-2008,” Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma.uoregon. edu or 541-346-3027. Through January — “I Dig Dinosaurs!,” Science Factory, Eugene; www.sciencefactory. org or 541-682-7888. Through April 1 — “Birds and Flowers,” Jordan Schnitzer

Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma. uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Oct. 1-Jan. 15 — “East-West, Visually Speaking,” Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma. uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Oct. 1-Jan. 22 — “The Artist’s Touch, The Craftsman’s Hand: Three Centuries of Japanese Prints From the Portland Art Museum,” Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. Oct. 1-Jan. 29 — “LEGO Castle Adventure,” Portland Children’s Museum, Portland; www. portlandcm.org or 503-223-6500. Oct. 2 — Architectural Tour, World Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Portland; www.worldforestry. org or 503-228-1367. Oct. 6 — First Thursday: Portland Art Dealers Association celebrates the 25th anniversary of its First Thursday art walk; Portland; www. padaoregon.org. Oct. 11-Jan. 30 — “Beyond the Demos VI: Oregon Artists Who Teach,” Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma. uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Oct. 14 — Shine a Light: Featuring performances, installations, tours workshops and games; Portland Art Museum, Portland;

www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. Oct. 15 — Glass Gala and Glass Galore Art Fair, The Inn at Spanish Head, Lincoln City; www.oregoncoast. org or 800-452-2151. Oct. 16 — Doggie Palooza: Featuring presentations and demonstrations; World Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Portland; www.worldforestry. org or 503-228-1367. Oct. 20-March 4 — “Gunther von Hagens’ BODY WORLDS & The Brain”: Featuring more than 200 authentic human specimens; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; www. omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Oct. 29-30 — Howloween at the Zoo, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www. oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. Nov. 1-Feb. 5 — “Selections from Joe Sacco’s Safe Area Gorazde: The War in Eastern Bosnia 1992-1995,” Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Nov. 17-Feb. 25 — “Studio H: Design. Build. Transform.”: Emily Pilloton brings humanitarian design thinking to Portland; Museum of Contemporary Crafts; Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. org or 503-223-2654. Nov. 19-March 4 — “Manuel Izquierdo: A Marvelous Bequest”:

Featuring a selection of drawings and prints from the artist’s estate; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. Nov. 25-Jan. 1 — ZooLights, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www. oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. Nov. 25-Jan. 29 — “Titian’s La Bella”: Painting from the Galleria Palantina in Florence; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811.

Miscellany Oct. 1 — Hood River Hops Fest, downtown Hood River; www. facebook.com/pages/Hood-RiverHops-Fest/127886120593522 or 541-386-2000, ext. 227. Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29 — Family Harvest Days, The Oregon Garden,

Silverton; www.oregongarden. org or 503-874-8100. Oct. 1-2 — Yaquina Bay Bridge’s 75th Anniversary: Featuring bridge walks, gallery showings, entertainment and a 1930s-style community picnic; Newport; www.newportchamber.org. Oct. 1-Nov. 11 — Pumpkin Funland, Rasmussen Farms, Hood River, www.rasmussenfarms. com or 800-548-2243. Oct. 7-31 — FrightTown, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. Oct. 8-9 — Fall International Kite Festival, Lincoln City; www. oregoncoast.org or 800-452-2151. Oct. 14-16 — Hood River Valley Harvest Fest: Old-fashioned harvest festival with local produce and food products, arts and crafts, wine and beer tastings; info@ hoodriver.org or 541-386-2000. Oct. 27-30 — “Disney on Ice: Toy Story 3,” Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. Nov. 5-6 — Coffee Fair, World Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Portland; www.worldforestry. org or 503-228-1367. Nov. 19, 22-23 — GingerBread Jubilee, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian. org or 541-779-3000.


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movies

The Associated Press

Joseph Gordon-Levitt, left, and Seth Rogen star as best friends in “50/50.”

‘50/50’ will make you smile Film about cancer isn’t accurate, but it’s a comforting look at survival

Y

oung people should not get sick and die. Most of us do eventually, but how sad it is to learn in your 20s that you have a dangerous cancer and your chances of survival are 50/50. How crueler still if the news is delivered by a doctor who seems almost deliberately sadistic. Start with those odds. They may indeed be accurate,

but would it kill the guy to make them 60/40? Adam (Joseph Gordon-Levitt) is a writer for public radio in Seattle, which makes him almost a poster boy for someone who should grow old and wise. He has a nagging back pain. The oncologist says it is a rare form of cancer of the spine. “50/50” was written by Will Reiser, who himself was di-

agnosed with a spinal tumor. Seth Rogen, who plays Adam’s best friend, Kyle, is a close friend of Reiser in real life, and the movie is based on what happened in their friendship after the diagnosis. After surgery and treatment, Reiser is currently in the sixth year of remission, and cheerfully observes, “Remission apparently lasts forever … or until you die.” In an interview by Jen Chaney with the two of them in The Washington Post, they joke endlessly, which is perhaps inevitable between a comedy writer and a comic actor, and although “50/50”

is structured with the efficiency of a sitcom, there’s an undercurrent of truth and real feeling. Adam turns to his best buddy for support and encouragement. Kyle rises to the occasion, unlike Rachael (Bryce Dallas Howard), his girlfriend, who (as he learns) wasn’t all that committed even before the awful diagnosis. Rachael of course vows to stand by him and help him, as society says we must do, but in fact, cancer is a messy and depressing business, and she signed on to be a girlfriend, not a nurse. Continued nex t page

ROGER EBERT

“ 5 0 /5 0 ” 99 minutes R, for language throughout, sexual content and some drug use


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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movies

A parab le of truth and tragedy ‘Life, Above All’ is a tear-jerker but a worthy one with stellar acting

O

liver Schmitz’s “Life, Above All” earns the tears it inspires. The film is about deep human emotions, evoked with sympathy and love. It takes place entirely within a South African township near Johannesburg, one with modest prosperity and well-tended homes. It centers on the 12-yearold Chanda, who takes on the responsibility of holding her family together after her baby sister dies. As the film opens, Chanda (Khomotso Manyaka) visits an undertaker to examine the inexpensive coffins on display. This is a task no 12-year-old should ever have to bear. But her mother, Lillian (Lerato Mvelase), is immobilized by grief and illness and her father by drink. The nextdoor neighbor woman, Mrs. Tafa (Harriet Manamela), helps her care for two younger siblings. Suspicion spreads in the neighborhood that the real cause of the family’s problems is AIDS, although the word itself isn’t said aloud until well into the film. Its absence forms a fearful echo chamber — reflecting South Africans’ own insistence, until recent years, of denying the reality of AIDS. A family linked to the disease by rumor or gossip is ostracized, which is why Mrs. Tafa facilitates Lillian’s “visit” to distant relatives. Chanda does what she can to care for her siblings, attend school and keep up appearances. Her own good heart is demonstrated by her friendship with a schoolmate named Esther (Keaobaka Makanyane), who is forced

into prostitution to earn the funds for survival. It goes unspoken between them that this could lead to AIDS for Esther herself. The South African tragedy was that former president Thabo Mbeki persisted in his puzzling denial about the causes and treatment of AIDS, so many who suffered and died of AIDS need not have. This contributed to a climate of ignorance and mystery surrounding the disease, which only increased its spread. By directly dealing with the poisonous climate of rumor and gossip, the film takes a stand. But in nations where AIDS has been demystified, “Life, Above All” will play strongly as pure human drama, about two women, one promptly and one belatedly, rising courageously to a challenge. The performances by the two young girls are remarkable here. They have seen and internalized unspeakable experiences. Their faces are young, but their eyes are wise. Whenever I see such early performances by inexpe-

From previous page She doesn’t have the right stuff. And believe me, the challenges Adam presents for her in “50/50” are nothing compared to real life. If you’ve been involved in the case of a loved one with cancer, you’ll observe that girl gets off easy. Adam is also supported, maybe too much, by his mother, Diane (Anjelica Huston), who actually moves into the house. Her husband has Alzheimer’s, and she’s stuck by him, so she has the right stuff, but when you’re sick you

need quiet time, and the constant presence of a determined mother is not always what’s called for. The movie places Adam in a cancer patients’ support group, where his fellow patient Alan (Philip Baker Hall) provides dry, realistic input. Alan is a model of Acceptance, the fifth stage in Elisabeth Kübler-Ross’ Five Stages of Grief. His work here is a reminder of what an effective actor Hall always is. Anna Kendrick plays Katherine, Adam’s therapist, who gets just as involved as his oncolo-

ROGER EBERT

“Life, Above All” 102 minutes PG-13, for mature thematic material and some sexual content

Courtesy Sony Picutres Classics

Khomotso Manyaka stars as Chanda, a 12-year-old South African who takes after her family after her sister’s death in “Live, Above All.”

In nations where AIDS has been demystified, “Life, Above All” will play strongly as pure human drama, about two women, one promptly and one belatedly, rising courageously to a challenge. rienced actors, I wonder where they come from. No doubt director Oliver Schmitz had much to do with these. The casting process must have been crucial. But Manyaka and Makanyane have grave self-possession; they never even slightly overact. I met Khomotso Manyaka at Ebertfest 2011 and found her a cheerful, friendly teenager. Where did she find these resources? Where does any actor?

As for Harriet Manamela as Mrs. Tafa, she has a central role. This township is far from the poorest in South Africa. In the terms of that neighborhood, many households are middle-class. Mrs. Tafa embodies authority. She is fiercely proud of her son, a star athlete. She shares the general taboos about AIDS, but she is a good person, kind, sympathetic, which she sometimes keeps concealed.

gist is aloof. I know therapists are supposed to observe a certain distance, but in a case like this I don’t see how one can. I would make a terrible therapist. The screenplay perhaps benefits from Reiser’s experience on television, and proceeds in an orderly way through a basic sitcom structure. Some of the comedy aspects may seem unlikely, but Seth Rogen has a winning way about him and reveals genuine affection. If a movie like this were as relentlessly realistic as a mas-

terpiece like Mike Nichols’ “Wit,” it would probably not be commercial and end up, as “Wit” did, on HBO. A spoonful of sugar helps the medicine go down. What I appreciated was the third act. Sitcoms and film comedies in general have a way of going haywire with comic desperation toward the end. This one doesn’t. Director Jonathan Levine (“The Wackness”) has established the characters with enough care that the audience is prepared when they reveal greater depth to-

There is a scene here where fearful neighbors gather outside Chanda’s house, inflamed by their suspicions about her mother. Mrs. Tafa confronts them, surprising even herself, perhaps, by how she rises to the occasion. Schmitz’s camera placements here are confident and underline the drama. The film’s ending is improbably upbeat: magic realism, in a sense. It works as a deliverance. Dennis Foon’s screenplay is based on the novel “Chanda’s Secrets,” by the Canadian writer Allan Stratton. It is a parable with biblical undertones, calling back to “Cry, the Beloved Country.” Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.

ward the end. Anjelica Huston is especially good at breaking free of what seem to be the boundaries of her role. “50/50” isn’t completely true to life, but the more you know about cancer the less you want it to be. Like another recent feel-good film about the disease, Gus Van Sant’s “Restless,” it creates a comforting myth. That’s one of the things movies are good for. Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

movies

This ‘Number’ has already been dialed B

ad timing allowed “What’s Your Number?,” a mildly raunchy romantic comedy about a woman lamenting her sexual history as she resolves to finally save herself for Mr. Right, to come out mere months after the too-similar “Bridesmaids.” And bad timing is evident on the screen, as well, as this comedy struggles to find a tone, find its footing, find any comic momentum that two generally funny leads could carry across the comic finish line. Anna Faris and Chris Evans don’t have enough scenes together, don’t have enough funny lines and aren’t surrounded by enough funny people to give this “Bridesmaids”-lite a shot. Faris plays 30-something Ally Darling, who uses the day she is laid off from her marketing job to read an article detailing research that shows that women who have had more than 20 sexual partners are less likely to marry. Ally tallies her-

ROGER MOORE “What’s Your Number?” 105 minutes R, for sexual content and language self up, figures she’s at “19,” and promptly gets drunk, sleeps with her creep of an ex-boss, and now must track down her previous 19 so that she can rekindle an old flame and not cross that Marie Claire magazine-decreed number of doom. Her assistant in this search (yes, she starts on Facebook) is her randy player of a neighbor, Colin, played with shirtless (and often pantless) charm by Chris Evans. He’s been ducking into Ally’s apartment so as to not have breakfast with each night’s

Courtesy Claire Folger

Anna Faris has a coiffure malfunction as she searches for the best “ex” of her life in “What’s Your Number?” conquests. “You’re a peach,” he tells her, for letting him avoid “hurt feelings” amongst his bevy of babes. “You’re a pig,” Ally snarls back. A cute running gag — Ally has flashbacks to her exes, then meets them today and each is

odd in his own odd way. And she was odd around them in an effort to court them. She dated a Brit, and faked a British accent to seal the deal. Does she still remember her “My Fair Lady” lines, guvner? Ally is also helping her younger sister, Daisy (Ari Graynor), prep

for her wedding, giving Faris a chance to show off her “drunk” engagement toast shtick. She stuffs her face with samples of the wedding cake Daisy might choose. “Nobody’s ever going to see me naked again,” is her excuse. It’s no longer a shock to hear the buxom blonde next door swear like a frat boy as she talks of her frat-boy-friendly sex life. And it doesn’t help that we meet Faris in a scene identical to the opening moment of “Bridesmaids” — slipping out of bed, freshening up so that she can pretend to be that pretty even when she awakes. The banter with Evans is often first-rate (“If these girls can’t see you coming, they deserve what they get!”). There’s just not enough of it. They have a few cute set-piece scenes, just not that many. It’s a movie that lacks urgency, despite Ally’s protests that “I’m running out of time, money and viable eggs” during her manhunt. The director, “Entourage” vet Mark Mylod, doesn’t have either a light touch or a pound-out-the-laughs feel for the material, so lines are lost, situations fail to deliver and Faris and Evans never quite click the way the script ordains that they must Thus, “What’s Your Number?” fails to add up to anything we haven’t seen before, recently and now available on video. Roger Moore is a film critic for The Orlando Sentinel.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

PAGE 29

movies ON LOCAL SCREENS Here’s what’s showing on Central Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page 31.

HEADS UP “The Phantom of the Opera 25th Anniversary Live” — The event celebrates the 25th anniversary of Andrew Lloyd Webber and Cameron Mackintosh’s history-making “The Phantom of the Opera” with a fullystaged, lavish production, set in the sumptuous Victorian splendor of the Royal Albert Hall. Broadway’s longest running show, seen by over 100 million people worldwide, comes to life on the big screen for a special event featuring over 200 cast members, orchestra musicians and luminaries involved with “The Phantom of the Opera” over the past 25 years. The event screens at 11 a.m. Sunday and encores at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 in Bend. Cost is $22 on Sunday, $18 on Wednesday.

— Synopsis from National CineMedia

WHAT’S NEW “50/50” — Adam (Joseph GordonLevitt) is a writer for Seattle public radio whose nagging back pain is diagnosed as a rare form of cancer of the spine. His chances are 50/50. Seth Rogen plays the best pal who tries to cheer him up, Bryce Dallas Howard is the girlfriend scared away by cancer,

A magazine for your mind, body and self.

G eor g e Kraychyk / Universal Pictures

Will (Daniel Craig) and Libby (Rachel Weisz) console their children in “Dream House.” and Anjelica Huston is the protective mom. Written by Will Reiser, and somewhat autobiographical (Rogen is his good friend). Not depressing; more comforting. Rating: Three and a half stars. 99 minutes. (R) “Courageous” — It’s interesting to track the growing cinematic sophistication of those preaching / filmmaking brothers of Sherwood Baptist Church — from “Facing the Giants” to their breakout hit “Fireproof” to their latest film, “Courageous.” Writer Stephen Kendrick and writer-director-actor Alex Kendrick have mastered building suspense, hiding surprises, action beats (chases, shootouts) and even humor, and that makes their latest faith-based drama a cut and many,

many edits above “Fireproof” in simple movie terms. But it also has signs of that sophomore jinx that so many start-up moviemakers suffer after delivering a box-office hit. It’s preachier. Rating: One and a half stars. 124 minutes (PG-13)

— Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel “Dream House” — Daniel Craig and Rachel Weisz (who recently married in real life) star as a couple who discover their beautiful new home was the site of a horrific murder. Naomi Watts co-stars as the meddling neighbor who knows what really went down. This film was not screened in advance for critics. 92 minutes. (PG-13)

“Life, Above All” — A drama inspiring tears, centering on the 12-year-old Chanda (Khomotso Manyaka), who takes on the responsibility of holding her family together after her baby sister dies. As the film opens, she visits an undertaker to examine the inexpensive coffins on display. This is a task no 12-year-old should ever have to bear. But her mother is immobilized by grief and illness and her father by drink. The next-door neighbor woman helps her care for two younger siblings. Rumors of AIDS swirl around the family, and there’s a dramatic confrontation with the neighbors. Gravely and powerfully acted, good-hearted and brave. Rating: Four stars. 102 minutes. (PG-13) “What’s Your Number?” — Bad timing allowed “What’s Your Number?,” a mildly raunchy romantic comedy about a woman lamenting her sexual history as she resolves to finally save herself for Mr. Right, to come out mere months after the too-similar “Bridesmaids.” And bad timing is evident on the screen, as well, as this comedy struggles to find a tone, find its footing, find any comic momentum that two generally funny leads could carry across the comic finish line. Anna Faris and Chris Evans don’t have enough scenes together, don’t have enough funny lines and aren’t surrounded by enough funny people to give this “Bridesmaids”-lite a shot. Rating: One and a half stars. 105 minutes. (R)

— Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel

STILL SHOWING

— Rene Rodriguez, The Miami Herald

“Abduction” — “Twilight” alumnus Taylor Lautner makes his debut

as a leading man in an action film tailor-made — ahem — for him. “Abduction” puts Lautner in motion and never goes very far wrong as long as he remains in motion. The buff teen werewolf of “Twilight” plays a young man who has his world upended and finds himself on the run when enemy agents attack his home and the people he knew as his parents aren’t who they say they are. With its violence, underage drinking, reckless behavior and profanity, “Abduction” falls in the same corner of the youth market as the “Twilight” movies. Some moments and many lines (“Sometimes, I feel like a freak”) feel cribbed from that series. And with a plot that most adults will stay a step or two ahead of, “Abduction” isn’t going to challenge anybody who has seen more than one “on the lam” picture. But Lautner as action hero doesn’t embarrass himself, not by a long shot. Rating: Two stars. 106 minutes. (PG-13)

— Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel “Captain America: The First Avenger” — A real movie, not a noisy assembly of incomprehensible special effects. Of course it’s loaded with CGI, but it has texture and properly tells a full story. Chris Evans stars as Steve Rogers, a puny kid who is transformed into a muscular superhero and battles a Nazi uber-villain known as the Red Skull (Hugo Weaving). With Hayley Atwell as a sultry WAC, Tommy Lee Jones as an Army colonel, Stanley Tucci as a scientist and Dominic Cooper as Howard Stark, who will go on to father Iron Man. Rating: Three stars. 125 minutes. (PG-13)

Continued next page

LOOK FOR OUR U MAGAZINE 5TH ANNIVERSARY EDITION FEATURING “WOMEN WHO ROCK CENTRAL OREGON” ... PUBLISHING NOVEMBER 5TH

We’re celebrating our 5th Anniversary with something very special for U! U MAGAZINE is celebrating five years of bringing a locally written magazine just for the women of Central Oregon. Our Anniversary edition will include everything from readership contests and giveaways, to looking back at some of our best stories and features. Plus, we’ll highlight five women who rock Central Oregon. Watch The Bulletin for more U MAGAZINE Anniversary edition details or look for U MAGAZINE on FACEBOOK at www.facebook. com/U-Magazine-Bend-Oregon.

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

movies From previous page “Cars 2” — The inventor of a new alternative fuel (voice by Eddie Izzard) sponsors a World Grand Prix, which comes down to a duel between Lightning McQueen (Owen Wilson) and Francesco Bernoulli (John Turturro). They get mixed up in a secret war involving defenders of fossil fuels and the British spies Finn McMissile (Michael Caine) and Holley Shiftwell (Emily Mortimer). Great fun by the animation master John Lasseter, and better than “Cars” (2006). See it in 2-D if you can. Rating: Three and a half stars. 107 minutes (G) “Contagion” — A realistic, unsensational film about a global epidemic. It’s being marketed as a thriller, but it’s more of a chiller: A frightening speculation about how a new airborne virus could enter the human species and spread relentlessly in very little time. With Gwyneth Paltrow, Matt Damon, Laurence Fishburne, Kate Winslet, Marion Cotillard, Jude Law. Rating: Three stars. 105 minutes (PG-13) “The Debt” — A legendary 1965

raid by three agents of Mossad, the Israeli intelligence agency, is celebrated by the publication of a book in 1997, unfortunately just as new facts are emerging. A good cast, but the older and younger versions of the characters don’t match up well, and the plot loses its way. Helen Mirren, Tom Wilkinson, Ciaran Hinds, Jessica Chastain, Sam Worthington, Marton Csokas. Rating: Two and a half stars. 112 minutes. (R) “Dolphin Tale” — A sweet, feel-good film about a boy who helps save a dolphin, and how the dolphin helps save him. Sawyer (Nathan Gamble) discovers a beached dolphin with its tail entangled in the ropes of a lobster trap. A shy, closed-off boy, he is drawn out of his shell through attempts to save the dolphin and provide it with a prosthetic tail after its own tail must be amputated. Incredibly, this is inspired by real events, and the dolphin involved, named Winter, plays herself. A good cast: Ashley Judd, Harry Connick Jr., Kris Kristofferson, Morgan Freeman, and young Cozi Zuehlsdorff as Sawyer’s new friend at a marine animal hospital. Uplifting

family entertainment. Rating: Three stars. 112 minutes. (PG) “Drive” — Ryan Gosling in an extraordinary performance as a man who drives for a living — as a stunt driver in movies, and as a getaway driver for hire. He seems to have no personal life, betrays no emotions, lives simply to function. When he begins to feel fondness for the little boy of his neighbor (Carey Mulligan), he grows involved in a $1 million heist that’s a test of his conscience and loyalties. It looks like a routine action picture, but believe me, it isn’t. Even the car chases look like the real thing. We care about them. We’re not just looking at technology. Rating: Three and a half stars. 100 minutes. (R) “Friends With Benefits” — Follows romcom formulas as if directed by an autopilot, but that’s not to say it isn’t fun. Mila Kunis plays Jamie, an executive headhunter in New York City. Justin Timberlake plays Dylan, the hotshot behind a popular website. They agree to have sex without emotional attachment, and you know how well that works. But they’re both the real thing when it

comes to light comedy. Not a great movie, but I enjoyed them in it. Rating: Three stars. 109 minutes. (R) “The Guard” — Brendan Gleeson is wonderful as an Irish cop with shaky standards; he steals drugs from accident victims, parties with hookers and deals in graft. But he loves his mother. Partnered against his will on a big drug case with an FBI agent (Don Cheadle), he rises to the occasion, but not before much dialogue of sly wit. A rich human comedy with a gripping ending and much humor along the way. Rating: Three and a half stars. 95 minutes. (R) “The Help” — A safe film about a volatile subject. Presenting itself as the story of how African-American maids in the South viewed their employers during Jim Crow days, it is equally the story of how they empowered a young white woman to write a best-seller about them. At the end, the story has punished the racist and redeemed those who have changed, but it’s still Jackson, Miss. Still, this is a good film, involving and wonderfully acted. I was drawn to the characters and moved. Wonderful performances by Viola Davis, Emma Stone, Octavia Spencer, Bryce Dallas Howard and Jessica Chastain. Rating: Three stars. 146 minutes. (PG-13) “I Don’t Know How She Does It” — “I Don’t Know How She Does It” is an old-fashioned spin on the manic pace of motherhood for today’s working woman. With high unemployment and those of us still working too scared to say “No” to the boss, “juggling” has become not just the norm, but positively blase over 20 years after “Parenthood” and “Baby Boom.” Sarah Jessica Parker gamely plays the slapstick, the little wardrobe disasters that anybody with kids will recognize. But she’s swimming

against a riptide of a script, a movie that no endless voiceover, no cute testimonial and no number of freeze frames — where she stops the action to address the camera — can save. She looks exhausted, first scene to last, and that fatigue spills off the screen onto us. Rating: Two stars. 90 minutes. (PG-13)

— Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel “Killer Elite” — Two teams of ex-SAS men find themselves on opposite sides of an ingenious plot. An oil sheik from Oman wants revenge for the murders of his sons. He kidnaps Hunter (Robert De Niro) to force Danny (Jason Statham) to come out of retirement and undertake the vengeance. Spike (Clive Owen) leads a team whose job is to protect former SAS men. The two teams find themselves in a diabolical cat-and-mouse game where we’re hard-pressed to divide the characters into good and bad guys. Rating: Three stars. 105 minutes. (R) “The Lion King 3-D” — “The Lion King” was the movie that Disney insiders regard as a high-water mark for traditional Disney animation, the exclamation point on the success story that began with “The Little Mermaid” and continued with “Beauty and the Beast.” That cell-animated (with some digital sequences) classic earns a nice 3-D dressing up in “The Ling King 3-D.” It still looks lovely, with beautifully drawn lions and hyenas — plus a warthog, a meerkat, a mandrill and a hornbill, and assorted other denizens of the African savannah. The wildebeest stampede is almost as novel and breathtaking as it was when the film was new. Rating: Three and a half stars. 89 minutes. (G)

— Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel Continued next page

The Associated Press

Optimus Prime returns to save the Earth in “Transformers: Dark of the Moon.”

NEW DVD & B L U - R AY RELEASES The following movies were released the week of Sept. 27. “Transformers: Dark of the Moon” — A visually ugly film with an incoherent plot, wooden characters and inane dialogue. One of the more unpleasant experiences I’ve had at the movies. More of a plot than previous “Transformers,” as

mankind discovers the Arc of the robots on the dark side of the moon, and the Autobots and Decepticons move their battle for the universe to the corner of Michigan Avenue and Wacker Drive in Chicago. No extras are listed for DVD and Blu-ray. Rating: One star. 154 minutes. (PG-13) COMING UP: Movies scheduled for national release Oct. 4 include “Buck,” “Scream 4” and “Fast Five.” Check with local video stores for availability.

—Roger Ebert, The Chicago Sun-Timese


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

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movies M O V I E T I M E S • For the week of Sept. 30 Finn McMissile (voiced by Michael Caine), left, Mater (voiced by Larry the Cable Guy) and Lightning McQueen (voiced by Owen Wilson) star in “Cars 2.” Courtesy Disney/ Pixar

REGAL PILOT BUTTE 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347

CONTAGION (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11:20 a.m., 1:40, 4:10, 6:50, 9:20 Sun: 11:20 a.m., 1:40, 4:10, 6:50 Mon-Thu: 2:20, 4:50, 7:10 THE GUARD (R) Fri-Sat: 11:40 a.m., 2, 4:40, 7:10, 9:35 Sun: 11:40 a.m., 2, 4:40, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 2:50, 5:20, 7:40 THE HELP (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11:30 a.m., 3:45, 6:40, 9:40 Sun: 11:30 a.m., 3:45, 6:40 Mon-Thu: 2, 6:40 LIFE, ABOVE ALL (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11:10 a.m., 1:50, 4:20, 7, 9:50 Sun: 11:10 a.m., 1:50, 4:20, 7 Mon-Thu: 2:10, 4:40, 7:20 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:30, 7:20, 9:45 Sun: 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:30, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 2:30, 5, 7:30 MONEYBALL (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 11 a.m., 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sun: 11 a.m., 3:30, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 2:40, 7

REGAL OLD MILL STADIUM 16 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

50/50 (R) Fri-Thu: 1:45, 4:55, 7:40, 10:25 ABDUCTION (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:10, 3, 4:25, 6:15, 9, 10:05 CONTAGION (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Wed: 12:30, 3:05, 6:45, 9:15 Sat, Thu: 12:30, 3:05, 6:45, 9:15 Sun: 12:30, 3:05, 6:45, 9:15

From previous page “Midnight in Paris” — Woody Allen’s enchanting new comedy stars Owen Wilson as an American who visits Paris with his fiancee (Rachel McAdams), and finds himself seduced by dreams of living there in the 1920s. Rating: Three and a half stars. 94 minutes. (PG-13) “Moneyball” — An uncommonly

COURAGEOUS (PG-13) Fri-Sat, Mon-Thu: 12:40, 3:35, 6:30, 9:25 Sun: 11:30 a.m., 2:30, 6:30, 9:25 THE DEBT (R) Fri-Thu: 1:30, 7:30 DOLPHIN TALE (PG-13) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3:45, 7, 9:40 DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG-13) Fri-Sat, Mon-Thu: 1:10, 4:15, 7:35, 10:10 Sun: 4:15, 7:35, 10:10 DREAM HOUSE (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:20, 4:10, 6:35, 9:05 DRIVE (R) Fri-Thu: 1:55, 4:45, 7:55, 10:20 THE HELP (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:05, 3:15, 6:20, 9:45 KILLER ELITE (R) Fri-Thu: 2, 5:05, 7:50, 10:30 THE LION KING 3-D (G) Fri-Mon: 1, 4, 7:15, 9:35 MONEYBALL (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:20, 3:25, 7:10, 10:15 RISE OF THE PLANET OF THE APES (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:50, 3:55, 6:50, 9:20 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER? (R) Fri-Thu: 1:40, 4:35, 7:20, 9:55

MCMENAMINS OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL

CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE FIRST AVENGER (PG-13) Fri, Sun, Tue-Thu: 6 EDITOR’S NOTE: Due to screening of some football games, no evening movies will be shown Saturday or Monday.

REDMOND CINEMAS 1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777

ABDUCTION (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:30, 6:45, 9 Sat-Sun: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 DOLPHIN TALE (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 THE HELP (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 5:30, 8:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30 a.m., 2:30, 5:30, 8:30 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER (R) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Sat-Sun: 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45

SISTERS MOVIE HOUSE 720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and older only. Guests younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) CARS 2 (G) Sat-Sun: Noon, 3:30 Wed: 3:30 FRIENDS WITH BENEFITS (R) Fri, Sun, Tue-Thu: 9

CONTAGION (PG-13) Fri: 5:30 Sat: 3, 5:30 Sun: 2, 4:30 Mon-Thu: 7 THE DEBT (R) Fri: 5:15, 7:45 Sat: 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 Sun: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 6:45 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) Fri: 5, 7:30

intelligent movie about a showdown in Major League Baseball between human instinct and abstract statistics. Based on the true story of the 2002 Oakland Athletics, it stars Brad Pitt as the team’s general manager, Jonah Hill as a nerdy Yale statistician, and Philip Seymour Hoffman as the hostile manager. Not a traditional sports movie, but one about big business and courage in management. The dialogue

is smart and witty. Spellbinding. Rating: Four stars. (PG-13) “Rise of the Planet of the Apes” — James Franco stars as a scientist who tests an anti-Alzheimer’s drug on chimpanzees and finds it dramatically increases their intelligence. After the experiment is called off, he brings a baby chimp home, and Caesar (a motion-capture performance by Andy

700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

EDITOR’S NOTES: • Movie times in bold are opencaptioned showtimes. • There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies.

Sat: 2:30, 5, 7:30 Sun: 1:30, 4, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 6:30 DRIVE (R) Fri-Sat: 8 Sun: 7 MONEYBALL (PG-13) Fri: 4:45, 7:45 Sat: 2, 4:45, 7:45 Sun: 1, 4:45, 7:45 Mon-Thu: 6:30

MADRAS CINEMA 5 1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505

ABDUCTION (PG-13) Fri: 4:50, 7:05, 9:25 Sat: 12:20, 2:35, 4:50, 7:05, 9:25 Sun: 12:20, 2:35, 4:50, 7:05 Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:05 COURAGEOUS (PG-13) Fri: 4, 6:40, 9:20 Sat: 1:20, 4, 6:40, 9:20 Sun: 1:20, 4, 6:40 Mon-Thu: 4, 6:40 DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG) Fri, Mon-Thu: 6:35 Sat-Sun: 1:25, 6:35 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) Fri-Sat: 4:05, 9:15 Sun-Thu: 4:05 KILLER ELITE (R) Fri: 4:10, 6:35, 9 Sat: 1:35, 4:10, 6:35, 9 Sun: 1:35, 4:10, 6:35 Mon-Thu: 4:10, 6:35 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER (R) Fri: 4:50, 7:10, 9:30 Sat: 12:05, 2:20, 4:50, 7:10, 9:30 Sun: 12:05, 2:20, 4:50, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:10

PINE THEATER 214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

THE HELP (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4, 7:30 Sat-Sun: 12:30, 4, 7:30 DOLPHIN TALE (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) Fri: 4:15, 7 Sat-Sun: 1, 4:15, 7 Mon-Thu: 6 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

Serkis) flourishes until he rebels after being sent to an unkind primate shelter. With Freida Pinto as a beautiful primatologist, John Lithgow as an Alzheimer’s victim. The movie has its pleasures, although the chimps seem smarter than the humans. Rating: Three stars. 105 minutes. (PG-13)

— Roger Ebert, The Chicago SunTimes (unless otherwise noted)

MISSED THE MOVIE? NEVER AGAIN! Now Available on Video on Demand

SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER Bridesmaids Sept. 20

Transformers Dark of the Moon Sept. 30

Fast Five Oct. 4

Scream 4 Oct. 4

African Cats Oct. 4

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2011

THE 2011

GREEN & SOLAR HOMES TOUR SATURDAY OCTOBER 1ST 9 am - 5 pm

Featuring Central Oregon homes packed with green and solar features For more information, go to: www.greenandsolarhometour.com

Produced by the High Desert Branch of Cascadia


B end Marathon Prev iew • Friday, Sept. 30, 2011 • The Bulletin

On the flip side • Turn the page over for more information about the Bend Marathon, including race-day tips, maps of the courses, and a spectators’ guide

Bend Marathon: Race by race The Bend Marathon will be staging three races in Central Oregon on Saturday. Here is a look at the schedule of events:

BEND MARATHON (26.2 MILES) Time: 9 a.m. Start: Village Green Community Park, Sisters Finish: Northwest Crossing Drive in west Bend Breaking down the race: The inaugural Bend Marathon will actually start in Sisters at Village Green Community Park, after which participants will make their way along a 26.2-mile route to Bend. The course mainly winds along backcountry roads that roughly parallel U.S. Highway 20. Along the way, runners will pass Tumalo Reservoir and Shevlin Park, as well as traverse a total of nine miles of gravel road before finishing in Bend’s NorthWest Crossing neighborhood Registration: Will be available in person through today at Fleet Feet Sports Bend and FootZone in downtown Bend Packet pickup: 3 to 6:30 p.m. today at Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.; day-of-race pickup available beginning at 6:30 a.m. at the finish line in NorthWest Crossing

BEND MARATHON HALF MARATHON (13.1 MILES) Time: 9:30 a.m. Start and Finish: Northwest Crossing Drive in west Bend Breaking down the race: The course is a primarily out and back with a small loop section about midway between the start/finish line and the turnaround point. Half-marathon racers will start and finish in NorthWest Crossing before hitting Shevlin Park Road and then traveling along some quieter back roads northwest of Bend. Participants will turn around on Johnson Road before reaching Tumalo State Park and running the last six miles or so along the same course as the marathon Registration: Will be available in person through today at Fleet Feet Sports Bend and FootZone in downtown Bend Packet pickup: 3 to 6:30 p.m. on Friday at Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.; day-of-race pickup available beginning at 6:30 a.m. at finish line in NorthWest Crossing

KIDS MARATHON (1.2 MILES) Time: 9:45 a.m. (approximately) Start and finish: Northwest Crossing Drive in west Bend Breaking down the race: The Kids Marathon is an event for boys and girls in kindergarten through fifth grade who have been logging 25 miles during the weeks leading up to race day. They will complete the final 1.2 miles of their own marathon journeys on Saturday by running two laps of the NorthWest Crossing circuit that was used this past summer for the OBRA Criterium Championships and USA Cycling Masters Road National Championships cycling events Registration: $10, available at packet pickup, which will take place from 3 to 6:30 p.m. on Friday at Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.

A tough 26 miles Organizers designed Saturday’s Bend Marathon to be a difficult run from Sisters to Bend By Amanda Miles The B ullet in

Make no mistake about it: The Bend Marathon will be no leisurely stroll. Of course, running 26.2 miles seldom is easy, but some marathons are more challenging than others. Set to make its Central Oregon debut on Saturday, the Bend Marathon has been designed to fall into the former category. “We wanted a hard course,” said race co-director Leslie Cogswell. “We wanted something different.” What Breakaway Promotions, the event-organizing company that is staging the Bend Marathon, has put together is a course that will include more than 1,400 feet of elevation gain from the start in Sisters to the finish in west Bend. The race, to be run mostly on back roads west of U.S. Highway 20, starts at 9 a.m. at Village Green Community Park in Sisters and ends in Bend’s NorthWest Crossing neighborhood near the La Rosa restaurant. In between, most of the climbing takes place after the 10-mile mark. Though many of the inclines are not overly steep, they do hit grades of up to about 8.5 percent for a couple of short stretches. As of about 10 days ago, some 125 participants had signed up to race in the Bend Marathon and its half marathon counterpart, according to Cogswell. She said she expected that number to reach about 200, but with the difficult course, she added that she is not surprised by the relatively modest turnout. “We don’t expect to ever be huge,” Cogswell explained. See Marathon / Next page

Thinkstock and Bulletin photo illustration

BMC Pediatrics is proud to sponsor the inaugural Bend Marathon and Kids Race. The BMC Pediatrics team knows there is nothing more important to parents than the health and well-being of your child. We pride ourselves on taking time to get to know you and your child throughout their growth and development. Whether it is an annual well child visit, unexpected sick day or the events of everyday life,

our team is here to be your partner in healthcare. At BMC Pediatrics you also get the added benefit of our Physicians consulting on a regular basis with other BMC Physicians in over 30 Specialties and Urgent Care to keep your child healthy and active. BMC Pediatrics, TotalCare from head to toe.

BMC Pediatrics • 1080 SW Mt. Bachelor Way, Bend, OR 97702 To make an appointment call 541.382.4900


Bend Marathon Preview • Friday, Sept. 30, 2011 • The Bulletin

Running a marathon: Race-day tips 1. Go out conservatively.

2. Stick with what is familiar on race day.

3. Dress for the weather.

This is a wise idea for any marathon (or half marathon, for that matter), but it is particularly true for the Bend Marathon, which includes more than 1,400 feet of elevation gain — most of which comes after the 10-mile mark. “This is one marathon that you need to conserve for because it’s just kind of (rolling) the whole way through,” says Leslie Cogswell, Bend Marathon race co-director. If you have a goal pace, try to run the first few miles or so a little slower and then gradually ease into that goal pace. You can always speed up if you feel good at the end of the race, which is more likely to occur if you go out too slow rather than too fast.

If you have just purchased some new running apparel items or a new pair of running shoes, think again before donning them on race day. “You want to know how everything’s going to perform,” Cogswell explains. Changing something on race day can lead to all sorts of unpleasantness — from chafing to blisters — so stick to clothing and shoes that are broken in. Ideally, you should have already completed at least one or two long runs in the gear you plan to wear on race day so you know what to expect. Running a marathon is hard enough even when you do not have to deal with surprises.

Fall often provides ideal conditions for marathon running, but the season does present some considerations. As of Thursday the high temperature for Saturday in Sisters and Bend is forecast to reach the low 70s, while lows could easily dip into the 40s. With a 9 a.m. start time for the marathon, participants could endure quite a range of temperatures before they hit the finish line, so plan accordingly. Race organizers will have a gear dropoff at the start in Sisters, so you can wear layers until just before the race starts, or you can choose to remove some of those layers as you run along. Items such as hats, gloves and arm warmers can prove useful, as runners can shed them as they heat up, and they are light enough to carry or tuck into clothing.

THE LAST TIME THERE WAS A BEND MARATHON...

P et e r Erickson / The Bulletin ile

A road marathon was staged in Central Oregon from 2000 to 2002; it was called the Bendistillery “It Goes Down Easy” Marathon. Above, runners run near Mount Bachelor in the 2000 edition of the race.

Spectators’ guide to the Bend Marathon START

242

TURNAROUND

2011 Bend Marathon

Sisters

Full marathon course

2011 Bend Marathon

Johnson Rd.

Half marathon course

126

Three Creeks Rd.

20

1. The start in Sisters

Forest Rd. 4606

2. Harrington Loop Road

Buck Dr.

Peterson Ridge Rd. Harrington Loop Rd. Plainview Rd.

97

.

3. Peterson Ridge Road

on Rd Johns

20

4. Gist Road Stag Dr.

5. Couch Market Road

Sisemore Rd.

6. At Tumalo Reservoir Sh

7. Intersection of Tumalo Reservoir and Johnson roads

BEND

in evl Pa

Tumalo Reservoir Rd.

rk

8. At intersection of Johnson Market and Tyler roads

Rd . Mt. Washington Dr.

97

Johnson Market Rd.

Bend Shevlin Park Rd. Mt. Washington Dr.

9. At Shevlin Park on Shevlin Park Road

Newport Ave.

START/ FINISH

Galveston Ave.

10. On the steep incline on Shevlin Park Road just south of the park

97

Skyliners Rd.

FINISH 97

11. At the finish line on Northwest Crossing Drive in west Bend

Half marathon elevation Elevation (in feet) 4,000

Elevation for full marathon Elevation (in feet) 3,800 3,600 3,400 3,200 3,000 5 Miles

Race organizers for the Bend Marathon have generated a list of prime spectating spots along the course. The first eight locations are on the marathon course only. The last three locations are on both the marathon and half marathon courses.

3,800

Source: www.sisterstobend.com

3,600 3,400 3,200 10

15

20

25

Miles

2

4

6

8

Marathon Continued from previous page That said, Breakaway Promotions knows how to grow a marathon. The company first put on the Columbia Gorge Marathon in the Hood River area two years ago with a field of a few hundred participants. That number swelled to about 1,000 in 2010, Cogswell said, and she expects at least 1,500 for this year’s race, scheduled for Oct. 23. While Bend Marathon runners will have to traverse an undulating course, the scenery could make up for their troubles. Cogswell noted that marathon participants will encounter mountain vistas of the Three Sisters, Mount Bachelor and Broken Top. They will also run past the

scenic Tumalo Reservoir about halfway through the course. “It’s so pretty,” Cogswell said of the route. If the challenge and the views sound enticing, registration is still available. Prospective participants can register in person today at running shoe stores Fleet Feet Sports Bend and FootZone in downtown Bend. Packet pickup will also take place today at Fleet Feet, from 3 to 6:30 p.m., and starting at 6:30 a.m. at the finish line on Saturday. Of course, if the full marathon sounds like too much of a challenge, runners can opt for the half marathon, which will start at 9:30 a.m. at NorthWest Crossing. That race follows a mostly out-and-back course. Runners will turn around on Johnson Road before reaching

10

12 13.1

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Tumalo State Park and will run the final six miles along the same course as the marathoners. Though it may require a little work, spectators can cheer on their favorite runners from multiple vantage points, which can be more difficult in races with larger fields. “Where I really would like spectators is that hill coming up from Shevlin (Park),” Cogswell said of the short but steep pitch on the west edge of Bend along Shevlin Park Road just south of the park entrance. “That would be a good spot.” The route is also a “great bike course,” Cogswell noted. But cyclists who plan to follow the race on a road bike should keep in mind that the course includes two stretches of gravel road: from Mile 1.1 to Mile 4.6, and from Mile 8.4 to Mile 14.5.

Filling out the event is the Kids Marathon, for boys and girls of elementary school age. Participants in this event have been tracking their miles in the weeks leading up to race day, with the goal of running a total of 25 miles. They get to conclude their own “marathon” with a 1.2-mile run in NorthWest Crossing by completing two laps of the circuit course used this summer for cycling races such as the Oregon Bicycle Racing Association Criterium Championships and the USA Cycling Masters Road National Championships. Registration is available through race day for the Kids Marathon, though the field is limited to 200 participants. The entire Bend Marathon event serves as a fundraiser for The Education Foundation for the Bend-La Pine Schools, which provides an Activity Fee Scholar-

ship Fund for area students who cannot afford the registration fees required to participate in school sports and other school activities. Bend Marathon participants who fundraised above a certain dollar amount were eligible for free entry to the race. Of course, everyone who races on Saturday will be eligible for a lot of hurt. For some of the marathon- and half-marathon-running population, Cogswell said, that’s exactly what they want. “There’s a portion of those looking for not a (personal record),” Cogswell said, “but just a good experience and a challenge.” Amanda Miles can be reached at 541383-0393 or at amiles@bendbulletin. com.


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