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Serving Central Oregon since 1903 www.bendbulletin.com

Authorized in secret, the death of a citizen By Charlie Savage New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The Obama administration’s secret legal memorandum that opened the door to the killing of Anwar al-Awlaki, the U.S.-born radical Muslim cleric hiding in Yemen, found that it would be lawful Al-Awlaki only if it were not feasible to take him alive, according to people who have read the document. The memo, written last year, came after months of interagency deliberations and offers a glimpse into the legal debate that led to one of the most significant decisions made by President Barack Obama — to move ahead with the killing of a U.S. citizen without trial. The secret document provided the justification for acting despite an executive order banning assassinations, a federal law against murder, protections of the Bill of Rights and various strictures of the international laws of war, according to people familiar with the analysis. The memo, however, was narrowly drawn to the specifics of this case. See Killing / A3

Cuts target military pensions

Paid trip gets city worker in trouble • Unspecified discipline seems an about-face for Bend By Nick Grube The Bulletin

A Bend public works employee was disciplined after a city investigation found he went on a hunting trip that was paid for by a private company with

an interest in municipal business. The investigation, which began in February and cost nearly $14,000, stemmed from an anonymous complaint that was emailed that month to city councilors under the pseudonym

own contracting firm, the employee began funneling work to the new business. City Manager Eric King acknowledged in an Oct. 3 email to The Bulletin that the employee was disciplined last summer for going on a hunting trip that was “paid for by a company with an administrative or legislative interest in the City.” See Disciplined / A7

SHADOW LAKE FIRE

Letting a fire burn to 10,000 acres • Documents and officials reconstruct the strategy to fight one of 2011’s largest timber blazes

• Also often questioned: dead trees and other fire fuels By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Snow begins to collect Wednesday morning on downed trees burned during the Shadow Lake Fire last month in the Mount Washington Wilderness — exactly the kind of wintry weather fire managers were counting on to help put out the blaze. The fire, which is holding at about 10,000 acres, likely won’t spread farther. Early after the fire sparked late in August, officials planned on snow or rain extinguishing it. By Dylan J. Darling

By Chris Vaughn

The Bulletin

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

n Aug. 28, days after a lightning storm crossed over Central Oregon, an observer in the Black Butte lookout tower noticed the first sign of what would become the Shadow Lake Fire. Burning in thick Mount Washington Wilderness timber, the fire, spotted at 2:30 p.m., put off smoke indicative of about a 10acre blaze. Federal fire managers weighed the benefits of stopping the fire immediately against the risks involved in doing so. They decided to have firefighters build a fire line outside of the wilderness and wait for the fire to come to them.

FORT WORTH, Texas — “I don’t know anyone in the business world who has gone to the funerals of 35 people they worked with and knew personally, who looked all those men’s children in the eye and knew they’d grow up without a father,” said Mant Hawkins, who before becoming CEO of Bell Industry in Dallas was a Marine officer and fighter pilot. This kind of conversation has been common lately among those associated with the allvolunteer military as ideas and proposals are debated in Washington, D.C., to reform the pension package for those who serve a minimum of 20 years. Why? Like everything else, it’s driven by the need to cut the defense budget by $450 billion in the next decade. See Military / A7

“Tom Jefferson.” Among other things, Jefferson claimed a salesman from a local business took a newly hired city supervisor on an all-expenses-paid birdhunting trip and fixed poker games in an attempt to “curry favor.” Jefferson, who wanted to remain anonymous for fear of retaliation, further alleged that when the salesman started his

O

The ensuing conflagration, at 10,000 acres, was one of the biggest timber fires in Oregon this year. And though it caused no major injuries, destroyed no structures and burned no private land, it did force the evacuation of a youth camp, close trails, blanket the region with smoke and back up traffic along heavily used highways. While the fire burned more acres and cost more to fight than fire managers originally expected, Bill Anthony, Sisters District ranger for the Deschutes National Forest, said it was fought properly. “I would make the same type of decisions today that I did in late August,” he said last week. The top U.S. Forest Service official in

the district where the fire started, Anthony made the early decisions that defined the fire. He didn’t make them by himself, though. Documents obtained by The Bulletin detail the maps, models and weather forecasts Anthony considered when deciding how to fight the fire. As the blaze grew, its management was transferred from the district to a national-level management team, whose decisions were based on a fresh report created by a team of fire experts from around Oregon and Washington. These reports describe the natural resources, lives and property the fire threatened to endanger if allowed to spread. See Shadow Lake / A6

Although the Shadow Lake Fire prompted the evacuation of the Big Lake Youth Camp, its manager doesn’t question how it was managed. “The forest was unhealthy,” said Bob Palmer, camp ranger at the youth camp south of U.S. Highway 20. “It definitely needed to burn.” But the fire does make Palmer question why the woods around the lake were allowed to become clogged with dead and downed trees. “The bigger issue is, how come they don’t reduce fuels?” he said. In forest terms, fuels are anything in the woods that can burn, from groundcovering grasses to tall pines. Chewing through fuels, wildfire has blackened thousands of acres of forests near Sisters during the past decade. Thinning those fuels could reduce the size and intensity of those fires, said Bill Anthony, ranger for the Sisters District of the Deschutes National Forest. See Fires / A6

Inside • Timeline: Mapping the fire’s spread to 10,000 acres over two weeks • Estimating the costs, A6

Online poker: A push to legalize, regulate — and collect By Janet Morrissey New York Times News Service

Jesus Ferguson and Howard Lederer (“the Professor”) did not invent online poker. They just took it to new heights — and, according to the authorities, new depths — as their company, Full Tilt Poker, became a gambling

palace of the Web. The poker press routinely described the two pro players as grand masters and endlessly parsed their styles. Ferguson, whose official first name is Christopher, was the mathematically minded Ph.D.; Lederer, the strategic Kasparov of Texas Hold ’Em.

As the years went by, Full Tilt became a powerhouse in the cultish world of Internet poker. By 2010, Americans were gambling $16 billion a year through such sites, according to PokerScout.com. But on April 15, players in the U.S. went to www.fulltiltpoker.

com and found this message: “This domain name has been seized by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.” Now, louder than ever, a debate stretching from the tables of Las Vegas to the halls of Congress is summed up with this question: Why? See Poker / A5

New York Times illustration

SUNDAY

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Vol. 108, No. 282, 50 pages, 7 sections

INDEX Business Books Classified

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TOP NEWS OCCUPY: A leftist tea party? A2 SYRIA: Death flames unrest, A3


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

A2

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Occupying the nation, and the Web What began as a small group of protesters expressing their grievances about economic inequities last month from a park in New York City has evolved into a national phenomenon — and an online conversation that is spreading across the country on social media platforms. Inspired by the populist message of the group known as Occupy Wall Street, more than 200 Facebook pages and Twitter accounts have sprung

up in dozens of cities during the past week, seeking volunteers for local protests and fostering discussion about the group’s concerns. The overriding theme? People who see themselves as victims of not just a sagging economy but also economic injustice. “I don’t want to be rich. I don’t want to live a lavish lifestyle,” a woman wrote on Tumblr, the social network, describing herself as a col-

lege student worried about the burden of student debt. “I’m worried. I’m scared, thinking about the future shakes me. I hope this works. I really hope this works.” The online conversation has grown at the same time that massive street protests have taken place in cities nationwide — Boston, Los Angeles, Chicago, Washington, D.C., Seattle and Portland. A website, Occupy Together, is trying to aggregate the online conversa-

tions and the off-line activities. What the movement doesn’t have right now are the same concrete goals of some past social movements — a lack that many demonstrators seem to be embracing, at least for the moment. But organizers have been encouraging people to tell their stories on Tumblr, spotlighting people of different backgrounds, each tale of economic hardship ending with: “I am the 99 percent.” — From wire reports

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL

The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

3 27 35 37 45 31 Power Play: 5. The estimated jackpot is now $86 million.

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4 8 10 17 38 45 The estimated jackpot is now $7 million.

HAPPENINGS • German Chancellor Angela Merkel will meet French President Nicolas Sarkozy amid efforts to stem the eurozone debt crisis. Meanwhile, French voters will choose the Socialist Party’s candidate for upcoming presidential elections. • The Mideast Quartet — the U.S., Russia, the EU and U.N. — is meeting in Brussels to revive stalled IsraeliPalestinian peace talks.

IN HISTORY Who they are

The response

Occupy Wall Street is a diffuse group of activists who protest corporate greed and social and income inequality. The group began a loosely organized protest in New York’s financial district on Sept. 17, encamping in Zuccotti Park, a privately owned park open to the public, in lower Manhattan.

On Oct. 5, prominent labor unions joined forces with the New York demonstrators. Thousands of union members marched with the protesters there. Labor leaders said they hoped Occupy Wall Street would serve as a counterweight to the tea party and help pressure President Barack Obama and Congress to focus on job creation and other concerns important to unions. Even some politicians — notably House Democratic Leader Rep. Nancy Pelosi — have come out in support of the movement. And, where it all started in New York, the police response has often been extreme, at least in the eyes of critics; as the protests entered their third week, this is the defining image thus far: a police officer dousing penned-in women with pepper spray Sept. 24.

Where they are The idea, according to organizers, was to camp out for weeks or even months to replicate the kind, if not the scale, of protests that had erupted earlier in 2011 in places as varied as Egypt, Spain and Israel. Three weeks into the protest, similar demonstrations have spread to dozens of cities across the country, including Portland and, on Friday, Bend. As of Saturday, some 900 events had been set up online.

What they want On the group’s website, www.occupywallst.org, they describe themselves as a “leaderless resistance movement with people of many colors, genders and political persuasions. The one thing we all have in common is that we are the 99% that will no longer tolerate the greed and corruption of the 1%.”

The Associated Press

The simmering discontent that has provoked the Occupy Wall Street protests, starting in New York, has prompted numerous historical comparisons. Some are calling the movement a liberal version of the tea party. Others see a repeat of the 1930s populism or the antiwar movements during Vietnam.

Occupying Wall Street — and elsewhere

World Trade Center site Br oa dw ay

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It’s Sunday, Oct. 9, the 282nd day of 2011. There are 83 days left in the year.

The Occupy Wall Street movement that began in New York on Sept. 17 has expanded to protests in more than a dozen cities, including the following:

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tre et

New York City Jersey City Hartford Trenton Philadelphia Norfolk Washington D.C.

Seattle Portland and Bend

Buffalo Chicago

Sacramento St. Louis

Who the ‘1%’ are “The 1% refers to the haves,” the site continues, “that is, the banks, the mortgage industry, the insurance industry. The 99% refers to the havenots: that is, everyone else.”

Los Angeles

MANHATTAN

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Nashville Dallas

San Antonio

Austin

Tampa

Source: Reuters, AP, ESRI

© 2011 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

And what of the tea party? The protests raise a tantalizing prospect for beleaguered liberals: Their side may, unexpectedly, be witnessing the redefinition of a coming election year that was supposed to be all about an “enthusiasm gap” for Democrats against charged-up Republicans. Vice President Joe Biden has drawn a direct connection between the two protest movements. But though they may have some things in common, says at least one tea party leader, “I think they’re just unhappy people that don’t know really what they want.” Sources: www.nytimes.com, Politico.com, Bulletin staff research

Highlights: In 1936, the first generator at Boulder (later Hoover) Dam began transmitting electricity to Los Angeles. In 1888, the public was first admitted to the Washington Monument. In 1967, Latin American guerrilla leader Che Guevara was executed while attempting to incite revolution in Bolivia. Ten years ago: Letters postmarked in Trenton, N.J., were sent to Sens. Tom Daschle and Patrick Leahy; the letters later tested positive for anthrax. Five years ago: North Korea faced a barrage of condemnation and calls for retaliation after it announced that it had set off a small atomic weapon underground. Google announced it was snapping up YouTube for $1.65 billion in a stock deal. One year ago: Chile’s 33 trapped miners cheered and embraced each other as a drill punched into their underground chamber where they had been stuck for an agonizing 66 days. A crush of fans circled a flower-graced mosaic in Central Park’s Strawberry Fields and sang lyrics from “Imagine” to honor Beatles legend John Lennon on his 70th birthday.

BIRTHDAYS Actor Fyvush Finkel is 89. Former Sen. Trent Lott, R-Miss., is 70. Actress-TV personality Sharon Osbourne is 59. Actor Tony Shalhoub is 58. Movie director Guillermo del Toro is 47. British Prime Minister David Cameron is 45. Country singer Tommy Shane Steiner is 38. Actor Tyler James Williams (“Everybody Hates Chris”) is 19. — From wire reports

But for some in NYC, ‘enough is enough’ NEW YORK — The anticorporate participants in Occupy Wall Street, which began three weeks ago, say they have no intention of leaving soon. The protest has been building in size, with sister demonstrations erupting in other cities, and politicians, labor leaders and celebrities adding their support. But for many neighborhood businesses, the protest’s end cannot come soon enough. They say they were especially annoyed that the organizers of the grass-roots movement neglected to include portable toilets in their plan to bring down Wall Street. Residents, too, say they are losing patience. Mothers have grown weary of navigating strollers through the maze of barricades that have sprouted along the streets. Toddlers have been roused from sleep just after bedtime by chanting and pounding drums. Heather Amato, 35, a psychologist who lives near the protest area, said she felt disturbed by some of the conduct of the protesters. She said she had to shield her toddler from the sight of women at the park dancing topless. “It’s been three weeks now,” Amato said. “Enough is enough.” — New York Times News Service

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

A3

T S In missing baby cases, strangers not likely culprits

SYRIA

Kurdish activist’s death stirs tensions

By Bill Draper The Associated Press

By Anthony Shadid New York Times News Service

BEIRUT — Tens of thousands of people poured into the streets of a Syrian city Saturday for the funeral of a celebrated Kurdish opposition leader whose assassination the day before unleashed fury in the country’s Kurdish regions and threatened to open a new theater of opposition to President Bashar Assad’s rule. The crowds attending the funeral of the leader, Mashaal Tammo, a prominent figure who had escaped an attempt on his life only a month before, constituted some of the biggest gatherings in weeks in the nearly sevenmonth uprising Inside against Assad. • Iran Activists said at finds few least five people friends in were killed when Iraq, A4 security forces opened fire on the funeral in Qamishli, a city in northeastern Syria, risking an even broader confrontation with a Kurdish community the government had tried to avoid provoking. The government has demonstrated little political strategy in coping with the revolt so far, relying almost exclusively on violence since August. Yet picking a full-fledged fight with the Kurdish minority would add a new, dangerous facet to a revolt that has ebbed but remained resilient despite a crackdown that, by a U.N. count, has killed more than 2,900. Mashaal Tammo, 53, was a respected activist who had been released last summer after spending more than three years in prison. Activists and relatives said he was killed by four masked gunmen who stormed his house Friday, and they blamed government forces for his death. Founder of the liberal Kurdish Future Movement Party, Tammo had angered both the government and rivals in the Kurdish community with his outspoken support for a pluralistic democratic state, in which Kurds would be an essential component. The Syrian news agency blamed an “armed terrorist group” for Tammo’s death, a phrase it often deploys to underline its view of the uprising as an armed insurgency led by militant Islamists. Meanwhile, more than six months after the start of the Syrian uprising, Iraq is offering key moral and financial support to the country’s embattled president, undermining a central U.S. policy objective and raising fresh concerns that Iraq is drifting further into the orbit of an American archrival: Iran.

Killing Continued from A1 Therefore, it did not establish a new legal doctrine to permit the targeted killing of any Americans deemed to pose a threat. The legal analysis in essence, concluded that al-Awlaki could be legally killed, if it was not feasible to capture him, because he was taking part in the war between the U.S. and al-Qaida, personally posed a significant threat to Americans and Yemeni authorities were unable or unwilling to stop him. The assessment of the threat he posed was based on several premises offered by intelligence agencies to government lawyers, including assertions that al-Awlaki was playing a direct role in terrorist operations against the U.S., that he was affiliated with al-Qaida’s terrorist network. The memorandum, which was written more than a year before alAwlaki was killed in a drone strike last month, does not closely analyze the quality of

The Associated Press

Mitt Romney’s Mormon faith, an issue that has largely stayed below the surface of the current presidential race, erupted into the open again at a gathering here of religious conservatives, reviving questions about whether some in the evangelical community or other social conservative circles could accept Romney as the GOP nominee. Above, Romney campaigns in Charleston, S.C., last week.

2012 is about the economy — but social issues linger By Michael D. Shear New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — After years of trying to tamp down concerns about his stance on social issues and his Mormon faith, Mitt Romney is now being forced to fend off revived questions from rivals and evangelical leaders about the consistency and depth of his conservatism. Romney has tried at every stage of the race for the Republican presidential nomination to focus on the economy, and he did so again Saturday, when he appeared here at the Values Voter Summit, a gathering of social conservative activists. But he also felt compelled to reiterate that he was in sync with social conservatives as he ran through his positions on abortion, marriage, judicial appointments and religious values. And as other speakers condemned homosexuality and raised questions about whether a Mormon is a true Christian, Romney emphasized that tolerance and civility were conservative values. “The task before us is to focus on the conservative beliefs and the values that unite us,” he said. “Let no agenda narrow our vision or drive us apart.” The questions he faces about his rightward shift over the years on the topics of most concern to social conservatives have become entangled in Romney’s broader challenge: establishing himself as authentic and principled, and battling the perception that he has reshaped himself for the politics of the moment. With Romney having regained the perceived status of front-runner, his opponents have signaled that they will go after him hard from the right, questioning his conservative credentials and trying to force him off his economic message. He now has to parry those intensifying attacks

the evidence against him. The Obama administration has refused to acknowledge or discuss its role in the strike, which technically remains a covert operation. It has also refused to release its legal reasoning. But the document that laid out the administration’s justification — a roughly 50page memorandum by the Justice Department’s Office of Legal Counsel, completed around June 2010 — was described on the condition of anonymity by people who have read it. The government has resisted growing calls that it provide a detailed public explanation of why officials deemed it lawful to kill a U.S. citizen and setting a precedent. The deliberations to craft the memo included meetings in the White House Situation Room involving top lawyers for the Pentagon, State Department, National Security Council and intelligence agencies. It was principally drafted by David Barron and Martin Lederman, who were both lawyers in the Office of Legal Counsel at the time, and was

without giving up the opportunity to win over independent voters should he become his party’s nominee and face President Barack Obama next year. Romney’s address Saturday got a positive reception from many in the audience. “Now the foundation needed for a strong economy and a strong military is a people of strong values,” Romney said, going on to promise that he would eliminate federal funding for Planned Parenthood and appoint judges who would vote to roll back Roe v. Wade. In his 2008 race, Romney and his team reached out regularly to social conservatives. He once even sent evangelical leaders expensive wooden chairs with brass plaques promising a seat at “our table.” Advisers said the campaign’s approach in 2012 was based on a belief that conservative voters and religious leaders know far more about Romney’s views than they did four years ago. They noted that Romney had attended the Values Voter Summit every year. They said that there were no plans for him to give another speech about his Mormon faith but that he would continue to address social issues as they were raised. Romney is also determined to keep his focus on the economic struggles of voters, believing that is Obama’s biggest vulnerability. Some social conservative leaders say evangelical voters will mobilize behind any Republican nominee, including Romney, just because they are so united in their desire to defeat Obama. Still, Romney clearly has not quelled all the doubts about him among social conservatives because of his positions both on social issues and the health care legislation he signed as governor of Massachusetts, which has many similarities

signed by Barron. The office may have given oral approval for an attack on al-Awlaki before completing its detailed memorandum. Several news reports before June 2010 quoted anonymous counterterrorism officials as saying that alAwlaki had been placed on a kill-or-capture list around the time of the attempted bombing of a Detroit-bound airliner on Dec. 25, 2009. Al-Awlaki, who was born in New Mexico, had also been accused of playing a role in a failed plot to bomb two cargo planes last year, part of a pattern of activities that counterterrorism officials have said showed that he had evolved from merely being a propagandist — in sermons justifying violence by Muslims against the U.S. — to playing an operational role in al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula’s continuing efforts to carry out terrorist attacks. Based on those premises, the Justice Department concluded that al-Awlaki was covered by the authorization to use military force against al-Qaida

Paul wins poll as front-runners tank Wildly enthusiastic Ron Paul supporters, including busloads of college students, have been a visible presence at the Values Voters Summit in Washington, so no one was surprised when Paul won the conference’s annual straw poll of presidential preferences Saturday. Of the 1,983 who voted, 37 percent chose Paul. But what turned heads here was the low support registered for the two presumed front-runners for the Republican nomination, Mitt Romney and Gov. Rick Perry. Romney received 4 percent of the votes. Perry, whose conservative credentials are considered nearly impeccable, tied with Michele Bachmann at 8 percent, well behind Herman Cain (23 percent) and Rick Santorum (16 percent). — New York Times News Service

to the national legislation signed by Obama. “He did a good job and hit all the issues,” Mathew D. Staver, the dean of the Liberty University School of Law, said after Romney’s speech Saturday. “It did not change my opinion, however. He needs to renounce RomneyCare and not defend it or distinguish it from ObamaCare.” Richard Land, the head of the Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention, said before the speech that evangelicals felt “some reluctance” about Romney. They wonder “how strongly he feels about their issues.” But Land added that “most evangelicals and social conservatives don’t think the country can survive four more years of Barack Obama.”

that Congress enacted shortly after the 9/11 attacks — meaning that he was a lawful target in the armed conflict, unless some other legal prohibition trumped that authority. The Justice Department then considered possible obstacles and rejected each in turn. Among them was an executive order that bans assassinations. That order, the lawyers found, blocked unlawful killings only of political leaders outside of war. Then there was the Bill of Rights: the Fourth Amendment’s guarantee that a “person” cannot be seized by the government unreasonably, and the Fifth Amendment’s guarantee that the government may not deprive a person of life “without due process of law.” The memo concluded that what was reasonable, and the process that was due, was different for al-Awlaki than for the ordinary criminal. It cited court cases allowing American citizens who had joined an enemy’s forces to be detained or prosecuted in a military court just like noncitizen enemies.

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Decades of statistics on infant abductions in the U.S. suggest one of the least likely scenarios in this week’s disappearance of a Kansas City baby is that a stranger broke into her home and quietly snatched her from her crib. But the numbers also lead national experts to believe that if 10-month-old Lisa Irwin were taken by an intruder in the middle of the night, as her parents told investigators, she is likely still alive. Strangers who kidnap infants or young children, though rare, often do so because they want a child of their own, not because they intend to hurt or kill the child, said David Finkelhor, director of the Crimes Against Children Research Center at the University of New Hampshire. “The recovery rate for infants is very, very high. There is real hope here,” added Ernie Allen, president of the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children in Arlington, Va. But the experts acknowledge that investigators often

focus on close relatives when a baby goes missing, in part because statistics show that far more infants and young children are killed by a parent than a stranger. “Suspicion almost always falls heavily on the parents, especially when it’s young kids,” Finkelhor said. “Fifteen hundred parents kill their kids every year, and that’s heavily focused on the under 1 year of age category.” Allen said his organization has handled 278 infant abduction cases during his nearly three decades with the group. Only 13 cases involved a stranger coming into a home and taking a baby, and all but one of those children were recovered unharmed. Lisa’s parents, Jeremy Irwin and Deborah Bradley, reported their daughter missing early Tuesday. Their relationship with investigators chilled late Thursday, when police said the parents had stopped cooperating. The couple quickly insisted they only needed a break from incessant police questioning. On Saturday, the parents were meeting again with detectives.


A4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

LIBYAN REBELS SEE SOME PROGRESS IN GADHAFI’S HOMETOWN

CHILD SUPPORT

More states head off deadbeats at casinos By Bill Ruthhart Chicago Tribune

Manu Brabo / The Associated Press

Libyan revolutionary fighters fire toward pro-Gadhafi forces Saturday in Sirte, Libya. Revolutionary forces claimed to have captured parts of a sprawling convention center that loyalists of Moammar Gadhafi have used as their main base in the ousted leader’s hometown. The inability to take Sirte, the most important remaining stronghold of Gadhafi supporters, more than six weeks after the capital fell has stalled efforts by Libya’s new leaders to set a timeline for elections and move forward with a transition to democracy.

IRAQ

If U.S. leaves vacuum, disliked Iran may not fill it By Tim Arango New York Times News Service

NAJAF, Iraq — As the U.S. draws down its forces in Iraq, fears abound that Iran will simply move into the vacuum and extend its already substantial political influence more deeply through the soft powers of culture and commerce. But here, in this region that is a center of Shiite Islam, some officials say that Iran wore out its welcome long ago. Surely, Iran has emerged empowered in Iraq over the last eight years, and it has a sympathetic Shiite-dominated government to show for it, as well as close ties to the anti-American cleric Muqtada al-Sadr. But for what so far are rather obscure reasons — perhaps the struggling Iranian economy and mistrust toward Iranians that has been nurtured for centuries — it has been unable to extend its reach. In fact, a host of countries led by Turkey — but not including the U.S. — have made the biggest inroads, much to the chagrin of people here in Najaf like the governor. “Before 2003, 90 percent of Najaf people liked Iranians,” said the governor, Adnan alZurufi, who has lived in Chicago and Michigan and holds U.S. citizenship. “Now, 90 percent hate them. Iran likes to take, not give.” Zurufi’s comments cut against the grain of what is commonly understood about the influence of Iran in southern Iraq, where the two countries have a common religious bond — both are majority Shiite — but where nationality competes with sect. A standard narrative has it that the Iraq war opened up a chessboard for the U.S. and Iran to tussle for power. Yet the story is more nuanced, particularly in the Shiite-dominated south that became politically empowered after the U.S. invasion upended Sunni rule. It has been other countries — most powerfully Turkey, but also China, Lebanon and Kuwait — that have cemented influence through economic ties. The patterns were established soon after the U.S. invasion. Shoddy Iranian goods — particularly low-quality cheese, fruit and yogurt — flooded markets in the south, often at exorbitant prices, said Mahdi Najat Nei, a diplomat who heads the Trade Promotion Organization of Iran office in Baghdad. This sullied Iran’s reputation, even though prices have since plummeted, creating an aversion to Iranian goods that lasts to this day, Nei said. Iran has also been trying to make inroads culturally, but it is bumping up against the same uneasiness that Iraqis have toward Iran’s business efforts.

Special ops, CIA first in, last out of Afghanistan By Kimberly Dozier The Associated Press

FORT BRAGG, N.C. — They were the first Americans into Afghanistan after the Sept. 11 attacks and will probably be the last U.S. forces to leave. As most American troops prepare to withdraw in 2014, the CIA and military special operations forces to be left behind are girding for the next great pivot of the campaign, one that could stretch their war up to another decade. The war’s 10th anniversary Friday recalled the beginnings of a conflict that drove the Taliban from power and lasted far longer than was imagined. “We put the CIA guys in first,” scant weeks after the towers in New York fell, said Lt. Gen. John Mulholland, then a colonel with U.S. special operations forces, in charge of the military side of the operation. U.S. Special Forces Green Berets, together with CIA officers, helped coordinate anti-Taliban forces on the ground with U.S. firepower from the air, to topple the Taliban and close in on al-Qaida. Recent remarks from the White House suggest the CIA and special operations forces will be hunting al-Qaida and working with local forces long after most U.S. troops have left. When Afghan troops take the lead in 2014, “the U.S. remaining force will be basically an enduring presence force focused on counterterrorism,” said National Security Advisor Tom Donilon, in remarks in Washington in mid-September. That will be augmented by teams that will continue to train Afghan forces, added White House spokesman Tommy Vietor. The White House insists this does not mean abandoning the strategy of counterinsurgency, in which large numbers of troops are needed to keep the population safe. It simply means replacing the surge of 33,000 U.S. troops, as it withdraws over the next year, with newly trained Afghan ones, according to senior White House Afghan war adviser Doug Lute It also means U.S. special operators and CIA officers will be there for the next turn in the campaign. That’s the moment when Afghans will either prove themselves able to withstand a promised Taliban resurgence, or find themselves overwhelmed by seasoned Taliban fighters. As out-going head of U.S. Army Special Operations Command, Mulholland has been in charge of feeding a steady stream of troops to commanders in the field. He knows they need as many special operations troops as he can produce and send. Those special operations forces under his command

include U.S. Army Rangers, known for their raiding operations against militant targets, and U.S. Special Forces Green Berets, whose stock in trade is teaching local forces to fight a common enemy so the U.S. doesn’t have to. A foundation for specialoperations-style counterinsurgency is already under way — staffed primarily by the Green Berets — with the establishment of hundreds of sites in remote Afghan villages where the U.S. troops are paired with Afghan local tribesmen trained by the Americans, Mulholland explained. Senior U.S. officials have spoken of keeping a mix of 10,000 of both raiding and training special operations forces in Afghanistan, and drawing down to between 20,000 and 30,000 conventional forces to provide logistics and support. But at this point, the figures are as fuzzy as the future strategy. Whatever happens with U.S. troops, intelligence officers know they will be a key component. A senior U.S. official tasked with mapping out their role envisioned a possible future in which Afghan forces are able to hold Kabul and other urban areas, but the Taliban comes back in remote valleys or even whole provinces. In that event, the official said, CIA and special operations forces would continue to hunt al-Qaida in Taliban areas the Afghan forces can’t secure. The official spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss planning for sensitive operations. The only question will be which organization is in charge, and that will depend on the Afghan government, the senior U.S. official said. If Afghan authorities are comfortable with U.S. raiders continuing to operate openly, the special operations forces can lead, the official said. If they want a more covert presence, the CIA would lead, with special operation raiders working through them. The other branch of special operations — the Green Berets and others Mulholland mentioned who specialize in training — would continue to support the Afghans in remote locations, trying to keep the Taliban from spreading. The notion of a pared down U.S. fighting force, consisting of a latticework of intelligence and special operators, plus the far-flung units in the field, has spurred some criticism on Capitol Hill. “You cannot protect the United States’ safety with counterterrorism waged from afar,” said Rep. Mac Thornberry, R-Texas, chairman of the House Armed Services Committee’s emerging threats panel. His concern is that the White House has paid too little attention to how spe-

cial operations and intelligence will keep the Taliban from overwhelming Afghanistan’s remote terrain. “I would like to know how many special operations forces they need, and how many conventional troops they propose to support them,” he said, “and a rough time line.” The smaller special operations footprint could work, if it’s part of a larger tapestry of counterinsurgencyefforts,said retired Gen. Stanley McChrystal, former commander of the Afghan campaign.

CHICAGO — Hundreds of gamblers have stood outside the casino cage, adrenaline still pumping from their big win, only to be told the thousands of dollars they are there to collect have been confiscated — for their kids. A growing number of states have passed laws forcing casinos to intercept the winnings of deadbeat parents who owe child support, but not Illinois. Efforts to start a similar system here in Illinois have been stopped cold — not only by the powerful casino lobby, but by the state agency that collects child support, which has voiced concerns over how such a program would be implemented. In four states that already have chosen to withhold winnings from parents who owe child support, the Chicago Tribune found the systems have proven effective, collecting nearly $3 million while creating few hassles for casinos. Some parents have repeatedly had their jackpots taken, including one in Colorado whose winnings have been seized 11 times, officials say. “These people are taking their kids’ money and they are throwing it in a slot machine,” said Joel Judd, a former Colorado legislator who authored the country’s first casino child support law. “They are putting a lot of money into these machines and games over a long period of time, and it’s not their money. “I’m glad we found a way to collect it.” It wasn’t easy. For five years, Colorado’s casinos fought off the legislation until Judd pushed it through in 2007. He got the idea while working as a Denver attorney. One of his clients was awarded

restitution in a court case, and the woman who owed the money won $5,000 at a casino. Judd said when he tried to collect for his client, the woman already had spent the money. Realizing there was an even more widespread problem with deadbeat parents, he started pressing for casinos to check for child support debts when a gambler cashes out. Since the law took effect in July 2008, Colorado has seized winnings 810 times for a total of $1.25 million, according to state child support figures. The law requires casinos to check gamblers who win $1,200 at a slot machine — the same threshold where a winner has to fill out a federal tax form. Table game winners only fill out forms if they win with a hand at extreme odds — at least 300-to-1 — and collect more than $600. If a gambler meets those criteria, a casino employee types the winner’s social security number into a state computer system to see if there is a match. If the winner owes, the system tells the casino how much to confiscate. One Colorado man has had 11 different casino jackpots totaling more than $15,000 sent to his children. Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels called for a similar program in 2010, and in its first year the state has collected winnings 382 times for $736,000. “It’s happened over and over with some people, where they hit big and whatever they win is minus the child support,” said Ann Houseworth, a spokeswoman for the Indiana Department of Child Services. “Sometimes they get some money, sometimes it’s pennies, sometimes it’s nothing, but they keep coming back. “It just shows you what their priorities are.”

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Poker Continued from A1 Federal authorities had blocked access to Full Tilt and two other top poker sites, Absolute Poker and PokerStars, and accused all three of money laundering and fraud. In poker circles, April 15 became known as Black Friday. But Black Friday was just the start. A bigger bombshell hit Sept. 20, when prosecutors asserted that Full Tilt was, in effect, the biggest bluff in poker. In a civil complaint, the Justice Department said certain Full Tilt executives, among them Ferguson and Lederer, had defrauded players of hundreds of millions of dollars. Full Tilt, the accusations went, was not just a poker site, but also a vast, global Ponzi scheme. However this scandal plays out — Full Tilt and its executives have denied wrongdoing — the Internet poker debate is now stretching from Las Vegas to Congress. (Absolute Poker and PokerStars are reimbursing American players; PokerStars denies that it broke laws, and Absolute said it would not be appropriate to comment on the case.) In a bid for legitimacy, poker sites and players are pushing for the federal government to legalize, regulate and tax online poker. Big-name casinos, sensing opportunity, have thrown their weight behind the idea. Pushing back are conservative Christian groups like Focus on the Family, which argue that such a step would put a federal seal of approval on Internet gambling, with potentially disastrous consequences.

In the face of federal law Could online poker go legit? It might sound crazy, given the uncertain future of online poker in general, and of Full Tilt in particular. (The French investment firm Groupe Bernard Tapie has agreed to buy Full Tilt, provided that the site’s legal troubles are resolved). And yet Big Poker and its fans say the best way to safeguard players would be to give Washington a piece of the action. Prying the game out of the dark recesses of the Web could yield many billions of tax dollars for public coffers, these people say. The push to legalize the game comes despite a federal law that tried to curtail online gambling in 2006. Banks and credit card companies are basically prohibited from processing payments from online gambling companies to individuals. But many legal experts say the law is murky, and the industry is itching to expand. Whatever the qualms about online gambling — nightmare situations, real and potential, are many — Uncle Sam is leaving a lot of money on the table. Over 10 years, legal online gambling could generate $42 billion in tax revenue, according to the Congressional Committee on Taxation. An estimated 1.8 million Americans played online poker last year, and some make a living at it. Because of the legal issues in the U.S., online card rooms typically base their computer servers elsewhere, in places like Costa Rica or, in the case of Full Tilt, in the Channel Islands. Online poker fans, including some with money frozen in accounts at Full Tilt, are among the most vocal proponents of legalization. “It’s the only industry on Earth that is clamoring for the U.S. government to impose regulations,” said Bradley Cole, an online poker player in Oxford, Miss. Cole said he had about $5,000 in his Full Tilt account on Black Friday. Oddly enough, Internet gambling is already legal in the nation’s capital. Earlier this year, the District of Columbia became the first jurisdiction in the U.S. to legalize it. Officials there said they hoped the move would bring in $13 million to $14 million a year in tax revenue. But Washington may only be the start. Several bills now working their way through the House of Representatives would give online poker the run of the country. In five-card poker, there are 2,598,960 possible hands. A four-of-a-kind is dealt once in about 4,000 hands, a royal flush once in 650,000. And yet aficionados say poker isn’t really a game of chance. Instead, they argue, it is a game of skill — of mathematical probabilities and human psychology, played with artful direction

“It’s the only industry on Earth that is clamoring for the U.S. government to impose regulations.” — Bradley Cole, an online poker player in Oxford, Miss., about those pushing for legalization

and misdirection. The answer to this one question — chance or skill? — may well set the course of the multibillion-dollar business of online poker.

‘It’s not dice’ Alfonse D’Amato, the former three-term senator from New York, is a longtime poker buff and chairman of the Poker Players Alliance, a trade group that lobbies on behalf of poker players. In an op-ed article in The Washington Post in April, he sharply criticized the Justice Department for corralling Full Tilt and the other sites. He argued that online poker has never been explicitly outlawed, in part because, unlike, say, craps, the outcome doesn’t depend purely on luck. His views have been echoed — and amplified — by the online poker world and its friends in Washington. “It’s not dice,” Rep. Joe Barton, R-Texas, said of poker. “It’s not just randomly watching where the roulette wheel stops.” He continues: “It’s people who can think and analyze probability and analyze their opponents.” Last March, before Black Friday and the scandal at Full Tilt, Rep. John Campbell, RCalif., introduced a bill that would legalize online gambling. But it’s Barton’s bill, introduced in June, that industry experts believe has the best chance of passing because it focuses specifically on online poker. Rep. Barney Frank, D-

Mass., has supported online poker for years. He said that, if anything, the scandal at Full Tilt has only strengthened his resolve to legalize it. So, despite the imbroglio over Full Tilt and, in many ways, because of it, confidence is building that Washington will deal poker a winning hand. “It’s no longer a question of if, it’s a question of when it will be passed,” said Jim Ryan, the co-chief executive of Bwin.party, which owns the poker site PartyGaming .com. Groups like Focus on the Family say legalizing online gambling would be a huge mistake. For some people, gambling becomes an addiction, these groups argue, and the Internet makes it easier for many more, including those who are under age, to pick up the habit. Chad Hills, who analyzes the gambling industry for Focus on the Family, says the skill-versus-chance argument is nonsense. True, players can improve their game with practice and so on — but the cards ultimately determine who wins and who loses. Not even the best players “can tell you what the next card flipped over is going to be,” Hills said. “If you regulate it, you’re cracking the door open for one of the largest expansions of gambling ever in the history of the United States.” But poker advocates question how politicians could say no to billions of dollars in po-

tential tax revenue, particularly in tight economic times. Besides, many states have already embraced gambling, in the form of popular lotteries. “It’s a political no-brainer,” John Pappas, executive director of the Poker Players Alliance, said of legalizing and regulating online poker. In recent years, online poker has spawned its own subculture. Some avid players have even turned to the game in the hope of supplementing their income in lean times. Others have made poker their full-time job. Brian Mogelefsky previously worked at his father’s mortgage brokerage firm in Northport, N.Y. But when the housing market crashed, he turned his poker hobby into an occupation. At one point, Mogelefsky says, he was making about $5,000 a month. He uprooted his wife and two small children and moved to Charlotte, N.C., to hold down his living expenses. Then came Black Friday. “I was in complete shock,” said Mogelefsky, who says he has $29,000 frozen in an account at Full Tilt. “I felt completely blindsided.” Smaller poker sites, such as Bodog, Merge and the Cake Poker Network, have been hoping to pick up players. But Cole, down in Mississippi, for one, is reluctant to sign up. “I’m worried about the feds going in after another site,” he said.

Still playing Others have found creative ways to stay in the game. Olivier Busquet, who says he has earned about $2.5 million since he started playing poker professionally six years ago, says he had about $100,000

in his Full Tilt account and about $50,000 in PokerStars on Black Friday. PokerStars reimbursed him, but he’s still waiting for his money from Full Tilt. To get around the American blockade on real-money games, he flew to Toronto, opened a bank account there and leased a furnished apartment. Then he kept playing. Other diehards are considering similar moves. In fact, one poker player started a new business, PocketFives Poker Refugees, which helps poker players set up temporary residences and bank accounts in countries like Canada and Costa Rica. For years, the casino industry lobbied against online poker. But its resistance appears to be waning. Wynn and MGM, for instance, are now behind the legalization effort. Several casinos are in discussions to either form their own online gambling sites or team up with existing ones. Wynn has announced a partnership with PokerStars, although the agreement was on hold after Black Friday. There is chatter on Wall Street that Wynn is also eyeing Bwin.party for a possible acquisition. And so the poker world now finds itself in a situation many liken to Prohibition. Americans didn’t stop drinking when the government outlawed alcoholic beverages in 1919. And, in this Internet age, it won’t be easy to prevent people from gambling online, whatever the government says. “It’s a game of whack-amole,” said Behnam Dayanim, an expert on online gambling and a partner at the Axinn Veltrop & Harkrider law firm. “They’ve whacked three very large moles, but over time, more moles will pop up.”

A5

Italians protest austerity measures By Katie Kahle McClatchy-Tribune News Service

ROME — Tens of thousands of Italians protested in Rome and Milan on Saturday against the government of Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi and austerity measures it is enacting. In Rome, public service employees, families, school pupils and students took part in the demonstration organized by trade union CGIL under the motto, “Without the public (sector) you’re deprived of your rights.” The protests targeted the public sector job cuts that are part of austerity measures worth a total of 90 billion euros, aimed at balancing the Italian budget by 2013. Trade union representatives warned that a total of 300,000 jobs could end up being cut in the five-year period leading to 2013. However, demonstrators also criticized scandal-ridden Berlusconi. “The international financial markets reject bungabunga,” read one placard, in reference to sex parties that allegedly took place at the premier’s house. The protests came a day after rating agency Fitch downgraded Italy’s creditworthiness to A+.


A6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

The Shadow Lake Fire’s spread: The blaze was spotted in the Mount Washington Wilderness in late August and grew from 10 acres to over 10,000 acres in two weeks. Aug. 24: Thunderstorms pass over Central Oregon, likely starting the fire. Aug. 28: Black Butte lookout observer first spots smoke near Mount Washington; fire estimated at 10 acres. Aug. 29: Fire grows to 450 acres. Aug. 30: Fire experts with the Deschutes National Forest complete the “Incident Decision,” a document determining that it’s not worth the risk to firefighter safety to directly fight the fire. Bill Anthony, Sisters District ranger, approves it. Aug. 31: National management team

takes over the fire, although Anthony still guides overall direction. Sept. 2: Fire experts from around Oregon and Washington complete the “Longterm assessment and implementation plan,” again calling for firefighters to build fire lines outside the wilderness rather than fight it directly. Sept. 3: Big Lake Youth Camp is evacuated. Sept. 4: Fire’s size estimated at more than 1,000 acres. Sept. 6: Fire managers hold a public meeting in Sisters, explaining their tactics and

saying the fire could burn for another month. Fire has spread to more than 4,500 acres. Sept. 8: Fire spreads to 6,000 acres. Sept. 9: Evacuation order is lifted for Big Lake Youth Camp. Sept. 11: Fire’s size estimated at 10,000 acres, where it has held since. Sept. 18: National team returns fire management to the Sisters district. Last week: A halfdozen firefighters remain assigned to the fire, patrolling it for signs of new flames. Snow falls on parts of the burn area. — Dylan Darling

Santiam Junction

Square Lake

Lost Lake

126

Santiam Pass Hogg Rock

20

126

Suttle Lake

2066

Hoodoo Butte

2067

Hayrick Butte 600

MILES 0

1

2

Cache Mountain 500

Big Lake

on Aug. 28

Fire’s progression

MOUNT WASHINGTON WILDERNESS

over two weeks, to 10,000 acres (drawing is an estimate)

Linn County

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Ron Bussard, a road crew foreman with the U.S. Forest Service, uses a backhoe Wednesday morning to place logs along Forest Road 500 to keep vehicles from causing habitat damage during restoration after the Shadow Lake Fire.

Continued from A1 They also describe the dangers firefighters might have faced in attempting to extinguish the flames, said Bill Aney, the U.S. Forest Service’s acting deputy director for fire in Oregon and Washington. “Every time you make a decision about a fire, you have to weigh those two,” he said. Anthony has been the Sisters District ranger for 14 years, and during that time massive fires have changed the landscape he oversees. He said the documents give only a glimpse of the discussions that occur during a wildfire. He said most of those happen over the radio, on the phone and in person. “That first 24 to 36 hours on a fire is pretty intense,” Anthony said.

Safety is No. 1 When the lookout tower observer first saw a spire of smoke rising from the northeast flank of Mount Washington on that Sunday afternoon in August, the initial reaction was to send smokejumpers, dispatch records show. But Anthony said the woods where the fire was burning were full of standing dead pine trees from a beetle kill in the 1980s that could tumble onto firefighters. And there was no easy way for firefighters dropped in by parachute to leave the forest. So Anthony ordered an air assault on the Shadow Lake

Fires Continued from A1 “This fire in itself didn’t teach us anything we didn’t already know,” he said. The amount of thinning done in the forest depends on the amount of funding available, and priority is given to projects close to communities. Often critical of federal logging plans, Oregon Wild supports thinning near communities, said Chandra LeGue, old growth campaign coordinator for the Portland-based conservation group. “The closer it can be done around the homes, the more effective it is,” she said. But the group argues that fires in wilderness, forests untouched by people, should be “allowed to burn as they naturally would.” The Shadow Lake Fire started in wilderness, away from thinning projects and develop-

ment. As it burned toward Big Lake, firefighters thinned the woods near the youth camp and then set a backburn, or an intentionally set blaze designed to burn from a fire line to a wildfire. As the Shadow Lake Fire grew closer, the camp was evacuated from Sept. 3-9, Palmer said. For the 98 people who had shown up for a family camp set to last over the Labor Day weekend, summer ended early. Started in 1962, the camp had been evacuated twice before, once in 1967 and again in 2003 when the 90,000-acre B&B Complex burned nearby, Palmer said. After the Shadow Lake Fire, which burned a semicircle around Big Lake, he said another evacuation anytime soon is unlikely. “Unless a lightning strike is in the camp, we are pretty safe,” Palmer said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

was hemmed in by “fire scars,” or woods already burned by wildfires, to the north, south and east. “It just made a lot of sense for us to fight the fire where we knew we had a better chance of success and reduce the risk

Air: Tankers, other planes and helicopters — $1.3 million Equipment: Bulldozers, engines and equipment transport — $1.3 million

Caterer: Providing food for firefighters — $206,744

500

Patjens Lakes

The U.S. Forest Service estimates that fighting the Shadow Lake Fire will cost about $9.5 million. Here’s a breakdown of those costs, which are a combination of actual and projected expenses as of early October.

Personnel: Wages for aircraft crews, handcrews and camp workers — $4.4 million

Fire’s origin

Deschutes County Mt. Washington

Other support: Includes setting up and breaking down camp, office equipment, cars and trucks, and showers — $2.3 million

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

— Craig Letz, fire staff officer for the Ochoco and Deschutes national forests

Fire, which was named after the remote mountain pool near the location of the initial column of smoke. During that first day, an air tanker dropped two loads of retardant ahead of the fire’s north and northwest edge. While the retardant prevented the fire from spreading toward Black Butte Ranch, the blaze continued to grow. By the next day, it had charred 450 acres. The documents, obtained by The Bulletin through the Freedom of Information Act, consistently list firefighter and public safety as the top priority. They top the list of objectives for the fire outlined in the “Incident Decision,” a 38-page document edited and approved by Anthony on Aug. 30, two days after the fire was detected. In the incident decision, four fire experts with the Deschutes National Forest considered fire maps, potentially threatened resources and weather predictions for the coming weeks. They also weighed Central Oregon’s wet spring and delayed summer and fire season. They determined that the best strategy for combating the blaze involved fire lines on roads and trails just outside of the designated wilderness. The team was confident that the fire would not make a charge toward Sisters, said Craig Letz, fire staff officer for the Ochoco and Deschutes national forests, as well as the Prineville District of the Bureau of Land Management. It

2068 600

“It just made a lot of sense for us to fight the fire where we knew we had a better chance of success and reduce the risk to firefighters.”

Shadow Lake

20

Corbett Sno-park

2690

Map source: www.inciweb.org

RESTORATION UNDER WAY

Fire’s price tag: in the millions

to firefighters,” Letz said. Letz, who has been in fire management for 21 years, said he advised the team and Anthony about managing the fire as it burned, and the strategy stayed the same. Anthony said the goal in fighting the Shadow Lake Fire was to keep it mostly in the wilderness. “We didn’t feel like we would be successful in the wilderness,” Anthony said. Fighting a fire in a designated wilderness area is different than fighting one outside a wilderness. Firefighters avoid using mechanized tools, especially bulldozers, and a fire may be left to burn along its natural course. But Anthony said the perception that the Shadow Lake

Fire was a “let it burn” fire is false. Along with the aerial efforts to limit the fire in the first two days, he said firefighters spent weeks preparing the fire lines outside the wilderness to create stopping points for the fire’s spread. They focused on building a protective ring of cleared woods around Big Lake Youth Camp, south of Highway 20, which was potentially within the fire’s path.

‘Faster and bigger’ In the federal reports compiled in the first week, fire experts estimated it would cost $2 million to $2.6 million to fight the Shadow Lake Fire, which was likely to burn about 6,000 acres. The fire, which has almost burned itself out, has cost about $9.5 million to fight, and it consumed closer to 10,000 acres, according to the Forest Service. “The fire grew faster and bigger than our assessment team predicted,” Anthony said. Letz attributes the fire’s unexpected growth to summerlike weather in September, which was the warmest in the 110 years the National Weath-

er Service has been keeping records in Bend, and an unusual wind pattern. “We had kind of an extended period of east winds this year,” he said.

Current situation The faster-than-expected growth and larger-than-expected size of the Shadow Lake Fire show the complexity of managing wildfire, Aney said. “We make the best decision we can given the information in front of us,” he said. Anthony said the strategy used to fight the Shadow Lake Fire was a success. He said it kept the fire from burning a youth camp or other developments. The fire didn’t cause any serious injuries to firefighters. For about two weeks, the fire has held at about 10,000 acres and is unlikely to spread farther. The early decisions about the Shadow Lake Fire assumed that it would die only with the arrival of rain or snow. Anthony is still confident in those decisions. “It’s almost always weather that puts these things to bed,” Anthony said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Boycott of Afghan parliament ends New York Times News Service KABUL, Afghanistan — More than a month had passed since dozens of lawmakers walked off their jobs to protest the disputed results of last year’s parliamentary elections, effectively paralyzing the fractured National Assembly by denying it a quorum. On Satur-

day, still seething at President Hamid Karzai and with no resolution to the deeper grievances crippling Afghanistan’s government, the dissident members nevertheless ended their boycott and marched back into the assembly. Not that much was accomplished during Saturday’s ses-

sion. Lawmakers made impassioned speeches and left after about an hour. Bitter divisions remain over a recent decision by the country’s election commission to replace nine members of Parliament with losing candidates who had challenged the results of the fraud-plagued election.

Disciplined

then began hiring Creative Utility Solutions and supplying its work crews with parts needed to do the work for which it had been contracted. The allegations also state that Jackson started hosting poker games in which Brelje walked away as the “big winner.” Jefferson claimed the two would also go elk hunting together. According to city records, Creative Utility Solutions has been hired to do more than $1.6 million worth of work for Bend public works department since 2008. All of that work was performed for the water division, which is where Brelje worked his way up from an assistant water supervisor to water supervisor in 2008, and then to the utility construction supervisor in 2009. City councilors forwarded Jefferson’s complaint to King, and the city asked the law firm Harrang Long Rudnick Gary P.C. to investigate. That firm was hired in December to perform employee investigations. By the time the contract expired, the city had paid the firm $31,888.32, including the $13,988.43 for the Jefferson investigation. King said the city received a final report from the law firm May 9 and that discipline was subsequently imposed. Brelje was not placed on paid or unpaid administrative leave, he said. Brelje did not return several phone calls seeking comment, and Jackson was unreachable for an interview but left a voice message denying any wrongdoing. “They’re unfounded allegations from some anonymous person that doesn’t seem to want to come forward,” he said. “We’ve done nothing wrong, and it’s frustrating to me.” Creative Utility Solutions co-owner Tim Brown echoed Jackson in saying that the allegations are false and come from an anonymous source. He also said the city never contacted him about any investigation it was performing. “If someone’s man enough to say that they believe in something, they ought to stand up and say it,” Brown said. “There’s no relationship that has caused anybody to get additional work or anything like that.” A phone call made to Consolidated Supply’s local branch manager, Mike Lane, was not returned Friday. Both before and after Harrang Long Rudnick Gary P.C. issued its final report on its investigation, Jefferson sent emails to city councilors with more allegations that King said were unsubstantiated. On April 20, Jefferson warned councilors that the in-

vestigation was a “sham.” He wrote that Brelje coached other employees on what to say and was “roaming the halls outside the interview room” in an effort to intimidate. “This is a sad state of affairs,” Jefferson said. “I am even told that city resources were used to try and ascertain my identity.” After receiving another email from Jefferson on May 22 alleging that the “corruption” was continuing at the city, King responded to him and the council. In his May 27 message, King stated the city had investigated all three of Jefferson’s complaints. “Your ongoing reports of ‘more corruption’ are not backed up by the data or facts of the reported situation,” King wrote. “The City is unable to substantiate your reported concerns.” He added that if Jefferson had any future issues he should not report them in an anonymous manner because in order for a complete review of the facts, “an investigation needs the cooperation of whomever is reporting the concern.” To many city councilors, this meant the issue had been resolved and the complaint didn’t have merit. When they learned discipline had been imposed, some found it at odds with King’s email, but at the same time said they might not be included in such a decision. “It’s not something the council should be involved with,” Councilor Kathie Eckman said. “Staff discipline is strictly done at the staff level.” At least a few councilors, including Mayor Jeff Eager, remember being told there was some sort of discipline imposed as a result of the investigation. According to King, Brelje was disciplined on June 2, almost a month after the law firm issued its final investigative report. He said that the allegations of “ongoing corruption” were what he was referring to in his May 27 email to Jefferson and the councilors. “Tom Jefferson made more than one unsubstantiated claim in his emails,” King said. “He refused to respond to the investigator. Therefore, much of what was reported was unverifiable.” In all, Harrang Long Rudnick Gary P.C. performed three investigations for the city. The other two, which also involved public works employees, have been completed. Both investigations are related to complaints of discrimination against the employees by their supervisors. The employees have filed separate lawsuits against the city. Each employee is seeking $400,000.

Continued from A1 King said that at the time the actions violated state ethics rules, but that today similar behavior wouldn’t have been punishable because the employee “was not in a position to make decisions related to the company.” King’s response appeared to contradict his earlier statement that called the allegations in Jefferson’s complaint unfounded. When asked to explain the discrepancy, King said that answering “would reveal the contents of documents that are exempt from disclosure.” He also said the city took the complaint seriously and determined, following the investigation, that all challenged contracts were awarded under municipal purchasing guidelines. “No one employee can simply grant work to friends,” King said. “We are all professionals here. We follow the law, act in an ethical manner and provide the citizens of Bend with excellent public services.” King refused to comment on any of the details of the investigation because he said it involved disciplinary action. Likewise, he would not say anything about what that discipline was. The city also has denied public records requests seeking information about the investigation, which officials say are exempt for the same reason. Assistant City Attorney Gary Firestone also wrote in an Oct. 6 email that the public’s interest to know that information does not outweigh the need to keep disciplinary actions confidential. Bend city councilors received Jefferson’s complaint Feb. 20. The Bulletin has obtained a copy of that complaint as well as subsequent emails Jefferson sent to councilors. In the complaint, Jefferson alleges that shortly after Assistant Water Utilities Supervisor Chris Brelje was hired in 2006, he was introduced to Rob Jackson, a salesman from a local branch of Consolidated Supply Co., which had sold hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of parts and merchandise to the city. Jefferson claimed Jackson took Brelje on a bird-hunting trip to Ruggs Ranch in Heppner in an attempt to “curry favor” with the new hire. After this trip, the complaint states Jackson left the company he was working for to start a construction company, Corner Post Construction, that has since been named Creative Utility Solutions. Jefferson wrote that Brelje

— Reporter: 541-633-2160, ngrube@bendbulletin.com

SECURE YOUR LEGACY You have worked long and hard to achieve success and build wealth for you and your family. Now, your focus is likely to start shifting to preserving your wealth for your family and philanthropic causes. This seminar is designed to provide you with the information and estate planning tools you need to help preserve, protect and transfer your wealth to your family or other beneficiaries. Date: Time: Place:

October 18th, 2011 5:00 pm Greg’s Grill • The Old Mill District 395 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend 97702

Speakers: Tom Sayeg, Attorney, Karnopp Petersen LLP William Brewer, CFP®, Senior Vice President, Wealth Advisor, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney Please call Jeff at 541-617-6013 or email Jeff at jeffrey.rodgers@mssb.com to reserve your place. Admission is free, appetizers will be provided but seating is limited.

Jeff Rodgers Financial Advisor Morgan Stanley Smith Barney 705 SW Bonnett Way, Suite 1200, Bend, OR 97702 541-617-6013 jeffrey.rodgers@mssb.com Karnopp Petersen LLP and its representatives are neither employees nor affiliated with Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC. Opinions expressed by the guest speaker are solely his own and do not necessarily reflect those of Morgan Stanley Smith Barney. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC and its Financial Advisors do not provide tax or legal advice. Clients should consult their tax advisor or attorney for matters involving taxation and tax planning and their attorney for matters involving trust and estate planning and other legal matters. Investments and services offered through Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC, member SIPC.

Military Continued from A1 Officials have raised the subject of military pensions, which are far more generous than what most Americans receive. The government will spend $50 billion on military retirement just this year, and the number goes up every year as life expectancies improve. President Barack Obama recently proposed several budget-cutting changes to military retirement to “align government programs with those in the private sector” and to address the “measurable disparity between the fees most retired private-sector workers pay … and what military personnel pay.” Among the White House proposals is to establish a commission, similar in setup to the Base Realignment and Closure Commission, to recommend changes to the military retirement system, although numerous defense officials have said the system isn’t likely to change for current troops, only those who haven’t joined yet. Just a few weeks earlier, the Defense Business Board — an influential group of business executives that advises the Defense Department on streamlining and efficiencies — similarly suggested that the military switch to a 401(k) plan that the government contributes to for everyone in the military. That would allow those who serve four or eight years, for instance, to leave the military with a retirement nest egg, which doesn’t happen now. The current system is basically all-or-nothing, and in the view of some experts, unfair for that reason. But turning military retirement into a 401(k)-style system would also reduce the amount provided to those who serve 20 or more years, which is less than 20 percent of those who enter the military. “This has some serious ramifications associated with readiness and retention,” said Mike Hayden, deputy director of government relations for the Military Officers Association of America. “It jeopardizes the ability of the military to sustain a top-qual-

ity force because of the loss of a career incentive.” In all of the discussion, perhaps most upsetting to former military and their advocacy groups is the suggestion that benefits packages can or should be compared between civilians and career military members, who have sacrificed much over the last decade in Afghanistan and Iraq. Repeated combat deployments, frequent and long tours overseas, relocation every three to four years, no overtime pay and essentially no career opportunities for spouses make civilian comparisons unfair, they say, not to mention the much-greater probability of serious injury or death. “The business world has gotten very comfortable with numbers that place value on things,” said Hawkins, who transitioned seamlessly from the cockpit into the corporate culture several years ago. Some of the skills he uses today, as CEO of his building services company, he once used as a commander of several thousand Marines in a combat zone. But there is one stark difference that stands out between his two careers: those 35 memorial services. “I would argue that it’s difficult to put a value on the things I just described. You can lay out all kinds of spreadsheets, market studies and time value of money reports, and it still comes down to someone in the military who is willing to write a blank check — their life — to the government.” Under the current military system, a lieutenant colonel or master sergeant retires and earns at least 50 percent of his or her monthly activeduty pay until he or she dies. The percentage goes up with more years of service. Considering that many enlisted and officers can retire in their early 40s, that is a lifetime of decent benefits, adding up into the hundreds of thousands of dollars. The last time the White House and Congress changed the retirement system was in 1986, also under a ballooning deficit and the need to trim the federal budget. The reforms then lowered retirement checks to 40 percent of

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pay for most retirees. It was so unpopular with troops that Congress repealed it in the late 1990s, when recruiting and retention were at near-record lows, the civilian economy was humming and there were budget surpluses. Hayden, a retired Air Force colonel, said anything more than “tweaking” the retirement system will result in similar problems with retaining quality sergeants, chiefs and officers in the future. “The Redux (the name given to the reforms) was much less Draconian than what the Defense Business Board proposal is,” he said. “We’re not learning from the past. What’s the retention impact going to be when you’re faced with a fifth or sixth deployment, and all you have to look forward to in your retirement is a 401(k)? We have real heartburn over this.” Reginald Brack, former CEO and chairman of Time Inc., is a volunteer with Business Executives for National Security, a nonpartisan, nonprofit organization. He has heard pushback from those in uniform in recent weeks, including during a conversation with Adm. Mike Mullen, who recently retired as chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Reginald Brack, former CEO and chairman of Time Inc., is a volunteer with Business Executives for National Security, a nonpartisan, nonprofit organization. He has heard pushback from those in uniform in recent weeks. Brack said the military must adopt a mindset that it cannot have everything it wants, and tradeoffs are required. He said if the military wants the pension system to stay the same, then the cuts will have to come out of modernization or acquisition of new weapons systems. “You can’t say that we as a nation can cut everywhere, except defense,” Brack said. “I know that spending was ramped up for the wars, and there is a need for modernization and combating cyberterrorism. … But things like pensions and other costs have got to be put under a white-hot light. They have got to find more efficient ways of doing business.”


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

Christians fear Islamist pressure in Egypt • After the revolution, a lack of the rule of law has put sectarian tensions in a ‘dark tunnel’ By Maggie Michael The Associated Press

CAIRO — On her first day to school, 15-year-old Christian student Ferial Habib was stopped at the doorstep of her new high school with clear instructions: either put on a headscarf or no school this year. Habib refused. While most Muslim women in Egypt wear the headscarf, Christians do not, and the move by administrators to force a Christian student to don it was unprecedented. For the next two weeks, Habib reported to school in the southern Egyptian village of Sheik Fadl every day in her uniform, without the head covering, only to be turned back by teachers. One day, Habib heard the school loudspeakers echoing her name and teachers with megaphones leading a number of students in chants of “We don’t want Ferial here,” the teenager told The Associated Press. Habib was allowed last week to attend without the scarf, and civil rights advocates say her case is a rare one. But it stokes the fears of Egypt’s significant Christian minority that they will become the victims as Islamists grow more assertive after the Feb. 11 toppling of President Hosni Mubarak. It also illustrates how amid the country’s political turmoil, with little sense of who is in charge and government control weakened, Islamic conservatives in low-level posts can step in and try to unilaterally enforce their own decisions. Wagdi Halfa, one of Habib’s lawyers, said the root problem is a lack of the rule of law. “We don’t want more laws but we want to activate the laws already in place,” he said. “We are in a dark tunnel in terms of sectarian tension. Even if you have the majority who are moderate Muslims, a minority of extremists can make big impact on them and poison their minds.” In the past weeks, riots have broken out at two churches in southern Egypt, prompted by Muslim crowds angered by church construction. One riot broke out, near the city of Aswan, even after church officials agreed to a demand by local ultraconservative Muslims, called Salafis, that a cross and bells be

removed from the building. The violence is particularly frustrating for Christians because soon after Mubarak’s fall the new government promised to review and lift heavy Mubarak-era restrictions on building or renovating churches. The promise raised hopes among Christians that the government would establish a clear legal right to build, resolving an issue that in recent years has increasingly sparked riots. But the review never came, and Salafi clerics have increased their rhetoric against Christians, including accusing them of seeking to spread their faith with new churches. Habib’s experience was startling because in general, Egypt’s Christians, who make up at least 10 percent of the population of 80 million, have enjoyed relative freedom in terms of dress and worship. The vast majority of Muslim women in Egypt put on the headscarf, known as the higab, either for religious or social reasons, but there’s little expectation that Christians wear it. The demand that all students wear the higab was a decision by administrators and teachers at the high school in Sheik Fadl, 110 miles (180 kilometers) south of Cairo in Minya province. They said the headscarf was part of the school uniform, necessary to protect girls from sexual harassment. A top provincial Education Ministry official, Abdel-Gawad Abdullah, said in an interview with CTV, a private Egyptian Christian television network, that the ministry gives schools the right to decide on school uniforms, and that parents during screening and application can either accept or refuse. “And if the father wants to move his daughter to another school, it is OK,” he said. “All the girls, including the Christians, put on the head cover and they have no problem,” he added. Habib’s father Sorial complained to officials, demanding his daughter be allowed to attend without a scarf. “After the revolution, there are no administration and no officials to go to. The system is lax and there is no supervision

Illegal immigrants given tuition aid in California By Patrick McGreevy and Anthony York Los Angeles Times

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — California Gov. Jerry Brown on Saturday granted illegal immigrants access to state financial aid at public universities and community colleges, putting California once again in the center of the nation’s immigration debate. But he vetoed a measure that would have allowed state universities to consider applicants’ race, gender and income to ensure diversity in their student populations. Deciding the fate of 50 education-related bills, the governor also rejected an effort to make it more difficult to establish charter schools. But he accepted a move to improve college life for gays, lesbians and bisexual and transgender people and a measure to restrict the privatization of libraries. None of the other proposals, however, has drawn the attention — or rancor — surrounding the California DREAM Act. Most Republican legislators voted against it, and antiillegal-immigration groups denounced it as unfair. Brown’s signature on the bill fulfilled a campaign promise to allow high-achieving students who want to become citizens the opportunity to attend college, regardless of their immigration status. “Going to college is a dream that promises intellectual excitement and creative thinking,” Brown said in a statement. “The DREAM Act benefits us all by giving top students a chance to improve their lives and the lives of all of us.” Beginning in 2013, illegal immigrants accepted by state universities may receive assistance from Cal-Grants, a public program that last year pro-

vided aid to more than 370,000 low-income students. The new law also makes students who are not legally in the country eligible for institutional grants while attending the University of California and California State University systems. And it permits them to obtain fee waivers in the community college system. Students must graduate from a California high school after attending school in the state for at least three years and must affirm that they are applying to legalize their immigration status. They also must show financial need and meet academic standards. Republican lawmakers and conservative groups assailed Brown for approving AB 131. “It’s morally wrong,” said GOP Assemblyman Tim Donnelly. He said he plans a referendum drive to repeal the law. The governor’s actions came while Congress is gridlocked over immigration reform and followed efforts by other states, including Arizona, Georgia and Alabama, to tighten laws on illegal immigration. But in 2001, Texas Gov. Rick Perry allowed undocumented students to pay in-state tuition at public universities. And earlier this year, Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn approved private financial aid for illegal students and allowed them to enroll in state tuition savings programs. “There’s division of opinion among the states about what to do about immigration,” said Kevin Johnson, dean of the University of California, Davis School of Law. “We will continue to get these types of differences until Congress comes up with some kind of federal immigration reform and starts to answer some of those questions in a national, as opposed to a state, way.”

from the ministry,” he told AP. “If things were under control, extremists would not have a free hand to act as they wish.” Habib was finally allowed to attend last Tuesday. “I am happy I did what I want and that no one can force something on me. But I am afraid of the students and the teachers,” she told AP. “The teachers are not normal with me and I am sure they will give me low grades at the end of the year.” Hossam Bahgat, head of the Cairo-based Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights, which tracks religious discrimination and other civil rights issues, said he had not seen a case like Habib’s before. “We know that there is pressure on Muslim girls to put on the higab, especially in secondary school, not from the administration but from the girls.” He said some Muslim girls in general put on the veil to distinguish themselves from Christians.

The Associated Press file photo

Egyptian Coptic Christians protest in May, condemning attacks on Christians and churches, in Cairo. In the past few weeks, riots have broken out at two churches in southern Egypt, prompted by Muslim crowds angered by rumors that Christians were building new churches.


LOCALNEWS

Reader photo, B2 State news, B3

Obituaries, B6 Weather, B8

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/local

LOCAL BRIEFING

CASCADE MIDDLE SCHOOL

Oily rags spark Bend home fire

‘Advisory’ time gives kids a break

A fire on the far south end of Bend early Saturday was traced to the spontaneous combustion of oily rags left on a home’s back deck. Shortly before 2:30 a.m., a passerby spotted the fire on the deck of a home on Cinder Butte Road and warned the residents, who were able to leave the house with their pets. Firefighters found the deck engulfed in flames but were able to extinguish the fire before it spread to the interior of the house. Damage to the home was primarily on its exterior and is estimated at $22,500.

By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin

For 15 minutes each Monday and Wednesday, students at Cascade Middle School take a breather from regular classes. In what is called an advisory period, students learn about lunchroom etiquette, how to raise money for the

school or have teachers check up on grades. They even have time to grab a quick snack. The school has had a de facto advisory period in recent years, carving out time when needed to teach students about things such as behaving in the lunchroom. That approach is more typical in district middle schools. It has

been several years since Cascade held a formal advisory period. Principal Stephanie Bennett created the new schedule after considering it last year with the school’s site council, which is a volunteer committee that studies school issues. Its members include district board members, school staff

and parents. “It was a long process … What we thought about was, is it going to make a difference as far as the climate in our school goes,” Bennett said. Eric Simpkins has a child at Cascade and was a member of the site council that considered the advisory period last year. See Advisory / B7

Phony report leads to arrest A La Pine woman who told Deschutes County Sheriff’s deputies she had been robbed was instead arrested early Friday on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants, initiating a false police report and driving while suspended. At around 12:14 a.m. Friday, Deborah Anderson, 50, called 911 from the emergency phone at the La Pine Fire Station to report she had been robbed. Anderson told deputies she had been walking along Day Road when two cars stopped and two women got out, robbing her of her purse and her cellphone. Deputies learned Anderson had been at a party earlier and had driven away intoxicated. Friends found her parked in an unknown driveway a short distance away and took her keys from her. Anderson left on foot, eventually finding her way to the fire station to call 911.

Lava Lands closing for season The Lava Lands Visitor Center will be closed for the winter after Monday. The closure also affects access to the Benham East Day Use site from U.S. Highway 97. Northbound motorists will not be able to use the newly constructed frontage road to reach the site, while those driving south will be able to access the standard entrance at Lava Lands Visitors Center. The seasonal closure of the frontage road is expected to improve deer migration through the underpass beneath the highway and to reduce the likelihood of disturbing hibernating bats in Lava River Cave.

Plan would keep rest area open WELCHES — Officials have come up with a plan that could help keep open a popular but decrepit restroom on U.S. Highway 26 in Government Camp on Mount Hood. Under the proposal, a branch of the Oregon Travel Information Council would operate the site from Dec. 1 through the end of March. The organization would provide staff to maintain the restrooms around the clock and would ask the Oregon Legislature next year to provide a longterm financial solution. The facility, one of the only public restrooms on the highway between Madras and Portland, was shut by the Oregon Department of Transportation as a cost-cutting move. — From staff and wire reports

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Dean Gurnsey / The Bulletin

Marco Larsen, 4, touches a photo of his father Steve Larsen at the kiosk for a new trailhead and trail built in honor of the professional athlete who died in 2009. Behind Marco, Steve’s brother Mike Larsen, left, holds his son Drake, 3, while his wife Joanna and Riley Kirkman, 5, share the moment during a dedication ceremony Saturday at Wanoga Sno-park.

The path of a competitor • Trail in honor of Bend athlete Steve Larsen is dedicated at Wanoga Sno-park By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

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fierce competitor who helped put Central Oregon on the map as a destination for world-class endurance athletes now has his own place on the map. The Central Oregon Trails Alliance gathered Saturday at Wanoga Sno-park to dedicate the Steve Larsen Trailhead and the Steve Larsen Trail, named for the professional mountain biker, road cyclist and triathlete who

suffered a heart attack in May 2009 and died at the age of 39. A Bend resident from 1995 to 2000 and from 2003 until his death, Larsen left behind his wife, Carrie, and five children. President Woody Starr said COTA had been planning a trailhead at the sno-park and a new trail before Larsen’s death. Most trails in the area have acquired their names informally, he said, but in this case, it was decided early on that both the trail and trail-

head would be named for Larsen. The Steve Larsen Trail covers about three miles, linking the lower portions of the Tiddlywinks and Funner trails with Kiwa Butte. The trailhead at the east end of the sno park includes a kiosk with trail maps and a memorial to Larsen, as well as a multi-acre pump track. Starr said people who knew Larsen best have put in long hours volunteering to see the project to completion. See Trail / B7

YESTERDAY

In 1911, golden spike marks railroad’s finish This feature is compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 8, 1911

Railroad day here is great event Honored by the presence of James J. Hill, the great railroad builder; his son, Louis W. Hill; Carl R. Gray, resident of the Oregon Trunk; R. B. Miller, traffic manager, and William McMurray, general passenger agent, of the O. W. R. & N. Co., as well as other railway men of prominence, Bend celebrated on Thursday and Friday, Oct. 5 and 6, the completion of the joint HillHarriman railway to this city. A fine two-day program was carried out, and a crowd

of about 2,000 people from all over Oregon was present for the memorable occasion. Interest centered in the ceremonies of driving the golden spike and laying the cornerstone of the passenger station. William Hanley of Burns, whose report of the Central Oregon country led Mr. Hill to decide to build a railway costing $12,000,000 up the Deschutes canyon and into the interior, laid the stone. More perfect weather could not have been desired than that on Thursday and Friday. The business houses were beautifully decorated with the national colors and flags, the town presenting a gay appearance to the visitors. The hotels, rooming houses and cafes took care of the outof-town people in a splendid manner, accommodations being provided for all by the reception committee. See Yesterday / B2

Nick Grube / The Bulletin

Primatologist Jane Goodall addresses an audience at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center on Saturday at a fundraiser for Chimps Inc.

Famed primatologist stops off in Redmond By Nick Grube The Bulletin

REDMOND — Hundreds of people imitating the whooping calls of Africa’s wild chimpanzees welcomed world renowned primatologist Jane Goodall to the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center on Saturday for a lecture that was part fundraiser for Chimps Inc., a local primate sanctuary. It was a sound that was no

doubt familiar to the 77-yearold Goodall, who in 1960 embarked on a groundbreaking study of the great apes in Tanzania that found, among other things, that chimps, like humans, could use tools. Since then, Goodall has become an outspoken conservationist and educator, even starting an international program, Roots and Shoots. See Goodall / B6

BENDFILM WINNERS BendFilm announced the winners in its eighthannual festival Saturday night, all of which will be shown at venues around town today, the final day of the festival. For a schedule, visit www.bendfilm.org. • Best Directing ($500 prize): “Stranger Things” • Best Short ($500): “The Interview” • Best Student Short ($300 and a $1,000 educational grant): “The Candidate” • Best Student Short Screenplay ($300 and a $1,000 educational grant): “Girls Named Pinky” • Future Filmmaker ($200): Cooper Anderson, “Alone” • Future Filmmaker, 72hour shootout ($200): Johnny Hammond, “Operation Stewardship” • Best Narrative Feature ($500): “How to Cheat” • Best of the Northwest ($500): “Rid of Me” • Best Documentary ($500): “This Way of Life” • Best Conservation Film ($250): “The Clean Bin Project” • Best Screenplay, Narrative: Chris Brown, “Fanny, Annie & Danny” • Best Screenplay, Short: Moon Molson, “Crazy Beats Strong Every Time” • Best Acting, Narrative: Kent Osborne, “How to Cheat” • Best Acting, Short: Treasure Bulose, “Protect the Nation” • Best of Show ($5,000): “This Way of Life” • Audience Award ($500): “Wild Horse, Wild Ride”

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON — In an unexpected turn of events Thursday, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., invoked an obscure parliamentary procedure, often dubbed the “nuclear option,” to derail Republican efforts to embarrass President Obama by holding a vote on his jobs bill. The vote would likely have shown that a number of Democrats do not support the president’s legislative proposal to create more jobs. But Reid, frustrated at Republican efforts to get votes on motions to suspend Senate rules following a vote to end a filibuster, maintained that the maneuvering effectively amounted to a second filibuster. Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., sought a ruling from the Senate chair, which was Sen. Mark Begich, D-Alaska, on whether Republicans needed unanimous consent to prompt a vote on suspending Senate rules, which would have allowed them to hold a vote on the jobs bill. After consulting with the Senate parliamentarian, Begich ruled that unanimous consent was not needed, and the Republicans could proceed. See Week / B2


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

Yesterday Continued from B1 Aside from the spike-driving and cornerstone laying ceremonies, the parade Thursday morning was the principal event of the celebration. It was a thing of reality more than elaborateness and won the praise of all who saw it. Following the parade a bronco-busting exhibition was given at the ball grounds. This event was not as exciting as expected as the horses refused to buck well. Spencer won the first prize of $25 and Al Yancey and Art moss divided the second. Harris got the consolation. The largest gathering of the celebration was at the depot for the ceremonies there. Bill Hanley laid the cornerstone of the depot. He was introduced by Mator Coe, who presided at the ceremonies. On the platform sat many big railroad men and capitalists, including Louis W. Hill, R. B. Miller, William McMurray, Carl Gray and others. Immediately after the cornerstone laying, James J. Hill left the platform to drive the golden spike in a tie just in front of the depot. The crowd surged around him so that it was some minutes before he had room enough for wielding the hammer. The golden spike was placed in a hole made by pulling out of an iron spike and Mr. Hill struck it two blows. It was pulled out immediately and will be kept as a souvenir by the Commercial Club.

Not through building We are stopped at Bend for only a little while. We shall quickly be pushing on. We decided to wait here at Bend only long enough to see in what directions the settling up of the country will be the fastest, to see where the people who homestead will be most permanent and successful — James J. Hill.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 8, 1936

Skyliners plan winter program Skyliners, joining in a meeting in their new lodge on upper Tumalo Creek, gathered around a blazing fireplace in the main room of the spacious building last night to outline plans for a season of activity and to determine whether the organization should attempt to finance the completion of the big ski jump. The decision was made that no attempt to complete the jump should be made this winter, inasmuch as the forest service plans ultimately to complete the project. Sixty took part in the fireside conference in the lodge, one of the finest of it’s kind in the northwest. Jere Gillis, Skyliner president, was in charge of the conference. The group decided that quarters for a caretaker, of the same design of the big building, should be constructed at once and that steps to secure a caretaker should be taken. Paul Hosmer and Frank H. Loggan were placed on a committee to secure applications for the job. Last night’s meeting was a sort of informal dedication of the mountain lodge, with the Skyliners using the new furniture, made out of native woods, for the first time. Means of furnishing the interior of the building with draperies to make it “home like”, were considered and women and men are to engage in a contest in preparing their respective quarters. The men are to hold a stag party at the lodge in the near future. The Skyliner’s lodge is on the banks of Tumalo creek. It is a two-story structure, sturdily built and comfortable. Many Bend people who have visited it say the lodge would fit nicely into the finest residential section of Bend.

Brundage likes Hitler’s regime Extolling Adolph Hitler, Avery Brundage, chairman of the American Olympic committee, told a cheering audience of 20,000 persons of German ancestry last night that the United States must follow the example of the Nazi regime. At a celebration of German Day at Madison Square Garden, Brundage said Americans must learn a lesson from Germany and “stamp out communism.” Brundage, who successfully waged a fight to take an American team to the Olympic games in Berlin last summer over the opposition of critics of

the Hitler regime, was cheered enthusiastically. Brundage answered criticisms that Germany had used the Olympic games as a propaganda vehicle. “No country since ancient Greece has displayed a more truly national public interest in the Olympic spirit than Germany.”

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 8, 1961

‘Blow holes’ really lava cast forest By Phil F. Brogan A new lava cast forest has been added to Central Oregon’s expanding fossil timber lands. It is in the Sugar Pine Butte area of the Deschutes country, less than four miles from U.S. Highway 97 and about 25 miles south of Bend. Old timers, possibly even Donald McKay who cruised timber in that area early in the century, knew of the stony tree molds, but considered them to be “blow holes.” The late W. P. Vandevert, Deschutes pioneer, had frequently noticed the “blow holes.” Recently his grandson, Dave, son of Claude Vandevert, rediscovered the lava holes when on a hike up Sugar Pine Butte. Claude Vandevert earlier this week headed a group that looked over the area and found lava molds of trees which rival those in the Lava Cast Forest of the northwest Paulina foothills. Thousands of years ago, a flood of lava spilled from a vent high on the slope of Sugar Pine Butte. The molten rock flowed into a pine forest, chilling against the bases of trees and toppling others. The lava flow near the base of the butte is about four feet deep. In the lava are the holes left when upright trees were surrounded by rapidly-chilling lava. Splashing lava also built up surface casts. The new lava cast area is in the Deschutes National Forest and forest officials are considering the feasibility of improving a road in to the area and setting it aside as an area of scientific interest. The present road into the area is rugged, but it is possible to drive to about 200 feet from the first of the stone casts. The first lava cast area of the Deschutes country was discovered some 15 years ago by the late Walter J. Perry, in the Newberry Crater hills south of Bend. That area has been set aside as a place of scientific interest, but it is at a considerable distance from the highway. Since that first find, other lava cast areas have been discovered in the Paulina hills. The new area has been only tentatively explored.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Oct. 8, 1986

Newberry drillers hope to be in hot water With a final tug, the roaring engine brought up a 10-foot

length of basalt from where it had rested some 3500 feet below. “Now, here comes the core,” said Dr. Chandler Swanberg, a geophysicist, watching intently as two drillers unfastened the drill bit and the 4-inch-diameter metal tube encasing the sample from the wire that had pulled it up. Drillers then dragged the tube to where Swanberg was standing and coaxed the core sample out of its tube. The grayish-colored rock was still warm, proof that there was molten rock far below the earth’s surface. Molten rock means heat — heat to turn underground water into steam that could spin the turbines of an electricity-producing geothermal plant. For the past two months, Swanberg, president of GeoNewberry Crater Inc., has overseen the drilling of the test hole west of Newberry Crater. Drillers working for California Energy Co. also have sunk two holes near the crater. Drilling a geothermal test hold, at an average cost of $300,000 to $400,000, is similar to probing the earth for oil. About 10,000 gallons of water is used each day to cool the drill bit, tipped with industrial diamonds. While Swanberg declined to say how high the temperatures have been at the latest hole, he said they have been “very encouraging.” Temperatures in the commercial geothermal wells at The Geysers in California are at least 550 degrees, he said. Drilling in the crater is the latest in a series of events that began in May 1985, when Swanberg’s company, which operates production plants in The Geysers, leased U.S. Forest Service land on the flanks of Newberry Crater. Company geologists inspecting the area had found signs, including very “young” volcanic rocks — “Young” meaning anything less than a million years old — and hot springs in Paulina and East Lakes, pointing to a geothermal source. The next step was to drill test holes to find out how much magma was down there. Next summer the company plans to drill another test hole. “We hope to find it very, very hot, obviously,” Swanberg said. Tests will help determine whether there is enough geothermal energy to warrant building a power plant and a transmission line to tie into power lines serving Central Oregon and other parts of the Northwest, Swanberg said. A geothermal power plant producing 35 megawatts of electricity — standard ones produce 55 — would provide enough energy to heat the homes of Bend, Redmond and possibly Prineville, Swanberg said. However, exactly when a commercial plant is built will depend on when it is needed, he added. “Our schedule will probably conform to the power needs of the Northwest,” he said.

Well sh t! R E ADE R PHOTOS Can you work a camera, and capture a great picture? And can you tell us a bit about it? Email your color or black and white photos to readerphotos@ bendbulletin.com and we’ll pick the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

IN FOR AN EVENING SNACK This photo, taken by Ann Richardson, of Culver, shows what she and her husband Bill originally mistook for a hummingbird feeding on a flower. The image, captured with a Nikon S9100 at the couple’s Culver home near nightfall, is of a sphinx moth, which Bill and Ann later realized after the flying bug let them have a closer look. Sphinx moths are often mistaken for hummingbirds because of their size and the way they hover over flowers, said Andris Eglitis, entomologist with Deschutes National Forest, who confirmed the bug is one of the more common types of sphinx moths in Central Oregon.

Week Continued from B1 However, Reid appealed Begich’s ruling, and put the issue to a full Senate vote. Reid’s appeal, which set aside Senate precedent, passed by a margin of 51-48 along party lines. Nebraska Sen. Ben Nelson was the only Democrat to vote against the measure.

Republicans threatened to use this procedure — using a simple majority to change Senate precedent — to change rules regarding filibustering judicial nominations in 2005, but ultimately decided against it after a bipartisan group of senators reached a compromise. Reid’s gambit succeeded in preventing a vote on Obama’s jobs bill, but the future ramifications remain to be seen. Given

the contentious environment in Congress these days, Republicans are likely to take issue with the maneuver for quite some time.

U.S. SENATE VOTE • Vote to set aside Senate precedent Merkley (D) ..................Y Wyden (D) ....................Y — Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B3

O N LANE COUNTY

I B 

Because of funding shortages, convicted poachers are set free

Teens accused of felling park trees FAIRVIEW — Two teenagers arrested for chopping down trees in a Fairview city park told police they did it because “it’s better than drinking.” Police Chief Ken Johnson told KATU-TV all his officers were busy with a standoff, so he and a school resource officer personally responded to reports of teens with an axe in the park Thursday. The tip was an important break in a case officers had been working for about a month. Johnson said the teens were asked why they chopped down trees, and they replied that it’s better than drinking and they had nothing better to do. Authorities say the teens face three charges each of felony criminal mischief.

Officials: 3 more prisons needed PORTLAND — Oregon prison officials say they’ll need to open three more prisons to hold 2,000 new inmates expected in the next decade. The Oregonian reported that the cost of opening two prisons now sitting empty and building a third would be at least $608 million by 2021. Department of Corrections Director Max Williams told a new state commission last week that he would need $157 million to build a prison in Junction City, $20 million to equip prisons in Madras and Salem, and then up to $70 million a year in extra operating costs. But critics, including the Oregon District Attorneys Association, say the state is overestimating the number of inmates that will join the prison population.

State trackers shot at wolf but missed SALEM — State biologists fired at a wolf but missed a day before an Oregon appeals court ruling temporarily prohibited them from killing the wolf and another believed to be responsible for killing livestock. Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife spokeswoman Michelle Dennehy told the Statesman Journal both wolves were alive when the Court of Appeals ruling was issued on Wednesday. She said the people tracking the wolves were immediately pulled back when the court order was issued. Dennehy said the animal “ran off at high speed” when trackers fired at him Tuesday evening. She said they conducted an extensive search but found no sign of blood or other indication that the wolf was injured. — From wire reports

Little ad

The Oregonian file photo

Art lovers take in the art installation at Blackfish Gallery during the First Thursday art walk in Portland’s Pearl District in 2009. The Portland Art Dealers Association celebrated First Thursday’s 25th anniversary last week.

Portland celebrates First Thursday’s 25th • Events look back on the evolution of the city’s art scene and Pearl District’s creation liam Jamison devised a plan: Mimicking an event generatPORTLAND — The Port- ing buzz in Seattle, the trio land Art Dealers Association planned to keep their galleries will celebrated First Thurs- open late one night a month for day’s 25th anniversary last after-hours public viewings, week with added fanfare amid refreshments and conversathe usual buzz of wine-sipping tions. They would call it “First art gazers, street performers Thursday.” and carefully coifed social Leach, Kochs and Jamison opportunists. hoped First Thursday would But the celebration wasn’t allow serious art buyers to merely about First Thursday. circulate all the galleries’ exIt was about the creation of the hibitions on one night, while Pearl District and the evolution removing the intimidation facof the Portland tor for first-time art scene, from visitors. Northeast Alberta “The arts Within a couple Avenue to Southof years, First had a big west Alder Street. Thursday crowds It honored an role to play. at the seven parevent that started They helped ticipating galleries with three galwere spilling out lery owners and is create the the doors. Since now sponsored by neighborhood then, most of the an association of down here.” galleries (there 12 galleries. are now 12) have — Al Solheim, moved to the Pearl, “Portland now developer where has a higher numyoung ber of galleries couples browse than most other Stephen Hayes cities of its size in the U.S.,” paintings and M.K. Guth insaid Bob Kochs, owner of the stallments. In the height of Augen Gallery and one of summer, crowds reach into the First Thursday’s founders. “In 800s at participating galleries a town, I might add, that’s not and the Urban Art Network’s the most robust economy in outdoor gallery that lines the U.S. right now.” Northwest 13th Avenue from In 1986, Elizabeth Leach Hoyt to Kearney. was an ambitious 24-yearBefore the galleries came to old with a small gallery on the Pearl District, “it was pretSouthwest Pine Street. She ty dormant,” said developer Al was among a handful of art Solheim, who owns several dealers struggling to generate properties in the Pearl. a thriving visual arts scene in Quartersaw Gallery was the Portland. The city’s biggest art first to open in the mid-1980s, purveyor, The Fountain Gal- amid a run-down cluster of lery, had just closed. Owners of smaller galleries on Portland’s west side worried business would stagnate. Fueled by a desire to inject a dose of pride into Portland’s arts scene, Leach and gallery owners Kochs and WilBy Kelly House

The Associated PRess

warehouses, auto shops and industrial operations. Others followed a few years later, drawn by cheap rent. Artists began opening studios and, before long, the area established a reputation as Portland’s visual arts district. High-rent residential developments arrived in the mid1990s, and developers latched onto the glittery new name and the new demographic of welldressed young professionals. Shops and restaurants followed, transforming a neighborhood that only a decade earlier harbored more mechanics than art enthusiasts. “The arts had a big role to play,” Solheim said. “They helped create the neighborhood down here.” Today, First Thursday’s impact reaches beyond the borders of the Pearl. Copycat events have cropped up as other districts attempt to duplicate First Thursday’s economic and social benefits: There’s Second Thursday on Mississippi Avenue, while the Kenton neighborhood claims Third Thursday and Alberta Avenue’s infamously rowdy Last Thursday rounds out the month. First Thursday’s evolving identity is not necessarily a bad thing, Leach said. The event is no longer all about the art, she admitted, but it continues to strengthen the community — a mission the galleries have always strove to fulfill. “It does border on entertainment rather than education, but it creates an opportunity if people want to talk,” she said. “It’s still a big citywide celebration of the arts and our culture here.”

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Authorities say Shane Donoho was the ringleader of a poaching ring that illegally killed 300 deer over a five year period. Oregon State Police fish and wildlife officers estimated that the Donohos’ poaching operation wiped out the deer population in two drainage basins of the McKenzie Wildlife Management District. In April, police arrested nine people from Springfield in connection with the poaching ring. Authorities said they illegally transferred hunting licenses and tags. The operation was complex. In addition to getting the hunting licenses, the group also was found with keys to timber land, authorities said at the time. Big-game law in Oregon allows an elk hunting season in October and a deer season in parts of October and November. Each hunter is generally permitted one “tag” per season, meaning he or she can only take one animal. The Donoho poaching ring is accused of taking several times that much over five years. During raids earlier this month, police found 1,600 pounds of processed deer meat and two whole female elk.

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The Associated Press EUGENE — A father and son convicted of leading Oregon’s largest-ever deer poaching ring are not behind bars, despite a jail sentence that was supposed to coincide with the start of deer hunting season. Instead of jail time, Rory Donoho, 30, and his son Shane Donoho, 37, will spend 90 days on house arrest monitored by electronic ankle bracelets. The Donohos pleaded guilty in July to poaching charges and had been sentenced to four annual stints of 90 days in jail, beginning on the first day of deer season, which was Oct. 1 this year, the Eugene Register-Guard reported. But because of a tight budget, Lane County can’t afford to staff its entire jail, and the available space is reserved for people convicted of violent crimes or otherwise deemed a threat to the community. News that the poachers served no jail time disappointed but did not surprise Lane County Deputy District Attorney Jay Hall, who prosecuted the case. “The reality of the situation is that if somebody with little or no criminal history like the Donohos were to be placed in actual custody on a nonviolent offense, that would likely result in their release due to the lack of actual jail beds,” Hall said. “Our jail just isn’t holding people. Serious felons, burglars, car thieves, meth and heroin dealers are routinely released.”

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B4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

T W WESTPORT, WASH.

T W  B Rare spotted frogs released

Alan Berner / The Seattle Times

The Destruction Island lighthouse lens, made in Paris in 1888, is 8 feet high and weighs 2 tons. It is at the Westport Maritime Museum in a building made specifically to display it.

Old beacon finds a new home By Alan Berner The Seattle Times

It is a 2-ton jewel made in 1888 whose light shone 26 miles out to sea, keeping mariners from running aground on Destruction Island. And it’s a heck of a gift from the U.S. Coast Guard to the town of Westport, Wash., requiring the historical society there to raise money and construct a building next to the maritime museum to properly display it. Henri LePaute and his sons

in Paris ground 1,176 prisms and 24 circular pieces of glass, called bull’s-eyes, for the lens first illuminated by kerosene wicks on the last day of 1891. It was later illuminated by 1,000-watt electric lamps. One of the largest lighthouse lenses ever built, “it’s a work of art,” says Pete Eberle of the Westport Maritime Museum, which took possession of it in 1998. “It has its own signature light pattern,” says Eberle, and

flashed every 10 seconds. Quite simply, “It was a warning to stay away.” A ship’s pilot would know where he was by that pattern shining from the island 50 miles north of Westport, 31⁄2 miles off the Washington coast. Ten bronze alloy wheels allow it to rotate so smoothly that a simple hand effort can turn it on its track. It was driven by a hand-wound clock mechanism with weights and pulleys.

Its beauty intact, the lens that once warned to stay away now attracts visitors. Destruction Island’s 30 acres is home to seabirds and marine mammals and is part of the Quillayute Needles National Wildlife Refuge.

SEATTLE — The population of rare Oregon spotted frogs in Washington took a leap forward with the release of 1,200 of the amphibians Thursday in a protected wetland at Joint Base Lewis-McChord. The frogs had been raised from eggs in a state Fish and Wildlife program using the Woodland Park Zoo in Seattle, Northwest Trek Wildlife Park at Eatonville, Oregon Zoo in Portland and the Cedar Creek Corrections Center at Littlerock. Washington declared the Oregon spotted frog an endangered species in 1997. Its natural range from Northern California to British Columbia has diminished from loss of habitat and the invasion of the non-native bullfrog.

encountered a grizzly bear in the Shoshone National Forest near Meeteetse in northwestern Wyoming. Wyoming Game and Fish spokesman Eric Keszler says the man, whose name and age were not released, was injured when he surprised the bear last week. Keszler says the man drove himself to a hospital and was treated for “very minor injuries.” The Casper Star-Tribune reported the man went back out hunting after he was released from the hospital. Keszler did not know if the man had bear spray, but he wasn’t sure it would have helped because the hunter and the bear surprised each other in close quarters. — From wire reports

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Grizzly bear bites elk hunter’s hand CASPER, Wyo. — Wildlife officials say an elk hunter from Oregon was bit on the hand when he

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After court order, California starts moving thousands of prisoners By Jennifer Medina New York Times News Service

LOS ANGELES — Facing an unprecedented order from the U.S. Supreme Court to decrease its inmate population by 11,000 over the next three months and by 34,000 over the next two years, California prisons last week began to shift inmates to county jails and probation officers, starting what many believe will be a fundamental and far-reaching change in the nation’s largest corrections system. Last spring, the Supreme Court ruled that overcrowding and poor conditions in state prisons violated inmates’ constitutional rights and, in a first, ordered a state to rapidly decrease its inmate population. Gov. Jerry Brown and the Legislature approved a plan that would place many more offenders in the custody of individual counties.

More on the counties Under the plan, inmates who have committed nonviolent, nonserious and nonsexual offenses will be released back to the county probation system rather than to state parole officers. Those newly convicted of such crimes will be sent directly to the counties, which will decide if they should go to a local jail or to an alternative community program. And newly accused defendants may wear electronic monitoring bracelets while they await trial. “This is the largest change in the California state system in my lifetime,” said Barry Krisberg, a law professor at the University of California, Berkeley, who has watched the state prisons for decades and testified in the Supreme Court case last year. “Given that what we had was completely broken and was the most expensive, overcrowded and least effective in America, there’s some hope that this will change it.” The shift of prisoners to county facilities began Monday, and state officials expect to satisfy the Supreme Court’s mandate by June 2013 — at which time they must have reduced the state inmate population of 144,000, which put the

“Given that what we had was completely broken and was the most expensive, overcrowded and least effective in America, there’s some hope that this will change it.” — Barry Krisberg, law professor at the University of California, Berkeley

prisons at 180 percent capacity, to 110,000, or 135 percent of capacity. First, though, they must reach the initial courtordered benchmark by reducing the prison population to 133,000 by December. In what the state calls a realignment of the criminal justice system, the plan places more responsibilities on the counties, and some local officials say they are unprepared and underfinanced to get the job done. But state officials say that keeping inmates closer to their communities will increase the chances that they can be rehabilitated, rather than in and out of state prison.

‘Catch-and-release way’ Matthew Cate, the secretary of the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation, said the state hoped that the counties would concentrate on rehabilitating prisoners and helping them reintegrate into the community, something the state system was never able to do. Figures show that nearly 70 percent of inmates in California prisons end up there again. “The catch-and-release way we had before was not working — I don’t know how anyone could disagree with that,” Cate said. “The only alternative we had was just a massive release of people from prison. Nobody seemed to want to talk about that.” But some city and county officials say that the changes are likely to overwhelm local law enforcement agencies and that the state has not given them enough time or money

to prepare. Last week, Mayor Antonio R. Villaraigosa of Los Angeles and the city’s police chief, Charlie Beck, said they would have to reassign 150 police officers to help monitor the former inmates. Sheriff Scott R. Jones of Sacramento County has been one of the most outspoken critics of the plan, saying it is likely to drive up crime. He called it a “collision course with disaster,” because there is not enough money for the counties. “To do all the things that they are asking everyone to do will cost an enormous amount of money, and we don’t have it,” Jones said. “If this doesn’t work, it’s not like we get to go back and try again — we’re going to be stuck with the consequences.”

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

T H E W EST

B5

Thousands of Californians fear the tap • Tainted water has The bathtub effect millions of years, snowmelt from the Sierra Nevada has flowed into California’s long been an issue For Central Valley, filling rivers and seeping underground. Sediment washing down from in the San Joaquin the mountains is several miles deep in places. Valley, and solutions SUSPECTED SOURCES OF NITRATES IN GROUNDWATER A Manure B Septic C Rotting D Fertilizers often become lost from dairy tanks and vegetation farms decrepit in bureaucracy

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Source: U.S. Geological Survey; University of California, Davis Graphic: The Fresno Bee

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leriana thinks it might be thinning her hair. She can’t explain why her children are so often nauseated and have trouble keeping food down. “The children are the future,” Valeriana said. “They’re the ones we want to protect.” ••• Environmentalists say the state has looked the other way for decades on one possible major source of drinking-water pollution in small towns — agriculture. Years ago, farms simply didn’t fit the regulations originally designed for single sources of pollution, such as factories or cities. Yet, experts agree farming probably is a source of nitrates in irrigation seepage containing fertilizers. After years of discussion, state lawmakers in 1998 eliminated long-standing waivers from water permits for farmers. But the state faced the unenviable task of devising a way to monitor and regulate millions of acres without an army of inspectors. In 2003 the Central Valley Regional Water Quality Control Board required farmers to comply with surface-water monitoring and cleanup requirements. Eight years later, a program is in place, and the board is working on rules for water beneath farms. By next summer, farm co-

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pay nearly 10 percent of their monthly farmworker income for water — a higher proportion than many people living in Third World countries. They are not alone in shouldering an extra cost for water. Last year, 95 percent of the people in a survey of small water systems in Tulare County said they drink bottled water or purified water sold from a machine. The Pacific Institute, an Oaklandbased nonprofit group, did the survey as a part of a report on the human cost of nitrates in the drinking water. The survey results showed some people spend more than 10 percent of their income to buy water for their families, though the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency in the 1990s said 1.5 percent would be a better guideline. Every few days, Valeriana says, her family fills a 5-gallon bottle from a water-vending machine at a grocery store. It costs $1.50 to fill up. They spend an extra $15 a month to buy the water. That is on top of the $40 a month for their piped water at the trailer. Their $600-a-month income must cover rent, bills and food. When the money runs short, they drink from the tap, Valeriana says. It gives her rashes and stomach cramps, and Va-

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from hospital licensing to regulating the movement of radioactive material. By comparison, the California Air Resources Board — watching over another basic human need — is focused solely on making the air safe to breathe. With no such agency guarding drinking water quality, residents wade through layers of rules, foot-dragging agencies and politics. State officials say they are working on speeding up the funding process for fixes, adding more projects to their to-do list this year than ever before. They say they have several dozen projects in process for the Valley. It all just looks like more bureaucracy and delay to residents. For instance, one project is an important study for a northern Tulare County water treatment plant. It was pushed back early this year due to a technicality. Now it’s back to near the front of the line, with little public explanation. State officials say they are trying to follow the lead of the federal stimulus program. “We learned a lot about moving quickly from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act,” said Leah Walker, chief of the public health department’s division of drinking water environmental management. That’s only created another barrier, says the watchdog group California Rural Legal Assistance Foundation. To qualify for speedier funding, towns need “shovel-ready” projects. Most towns can’t afford the experts to prepare for being “shovel-ready,” and these towns will be weeded out of the funding, CRLA says. ••• Valeriana Alvarado, 41, and her husband, Jorge, 46,

Court judge to order the water plan update. If settlement talks this year are not successful, the case would go to trial. Former Assembly Member Juan Arambula of Fresno lived in Delano decades ago amid drinking-water problems and poverty. During his time in office, he took on Tulare County’s water contamination, but he, too, had trouble bringing together solutions. Arambula said it is time for state, federal and local officials to clear a path for people to get safe drinking water. “These are forgotten communities of people,” he said. “They need help now.”

NE

TOOLEVILLE, Calif. — From her living room window, Valeriana Alvarado can see the Friant-Kern Canal, where pristine snowmelt flows to farm fields. She loves walking along the canal, knowing the sparkling water will irrigate oranges, peaches and grapes that keep her farmworker family employed. But she wouldn’t mind getting some of that irrigation water at the drafty two-room trailer where she lives with eight family members. “It’s much better water than we get from the tap,” she said through a Spanish interpreter. “It’s not easy for us to buy bottled water all the time.” Like many rural families in the San Joaquin Valley, the Alvarados see the snowcapped Sierra, but they get tap water tainted from rotting vegetation, fertilizers, manure, septic tanks and decrepit plumbing. The water often is laced with nitrates, a chemical linked to a potentially lethal infant illness as well as cancer. Rural Valley residents in an area half the size of Maryland live day-to-day wondering if the next drink of water will make their children sick. As long ago as 1995, the U.S. Geological Survey said nitrates appeared to be a greater threat to ground-water quality than thousands of tons of pesticides. In a state with the world’s seventh-largest economy, it wouldn’t take a lot of money to clean up the Valley’s smalltown water problems — $150 million total for projects on record. San Francisco last year committed the same amount of money to help homeowners and businesses finance solar panels and water efficiency. But small-town residents face an uphill fight for the healthy drinking water that most Californians take for granted. Townfolk feel they have nowhere to turn. State public health authorities make a habit of inviting them to apply for cleanup funding, then turning them down for technicalities. Residents, activists, engineers and local officials say the Valley’s small drinking water systems are barely a blip on the state’s radar. Take a look at the California Department of Public Health, which doles out funding for small water systems. With a $3.5 billion budget, the agency has 150 broad responsibilities, covering everything

alitions will be getting permits that regulate discharges to groundwater in various places around the Valley. Under the orders, farmers in places where groundwater contamination has been proven in the past must use stringent practices on fertilizer. Areas where contamination is unknown will need to be examined for potential problems or be shown not to pose a threat to groundwater. The rules face criticism from farmers, who fear a huge increase in costs. Environmentalists say the rules are not strong enough. Legal action and more delay are on the horizon. ••• In Fresno, a city of half a million people, it’s not much of a stretch to raise money to pay professionals to handle contamination, breakdowns and expansions in the water system. Many of these experts already are on staff. In a community of 400, the local water system is run by townfolk, who hire experts when they need them for complex feasibility studies, evaluation of the system and monitoring. Water rates can climb when there is a big problem. Most small towns don’t have the money even for a feasibility study, which might cost $500,000. A new well might cost $2 million. So they look for public funding. And they enter a confusing maze of agencies. Residents from several small communities are asking a Fresno County Superior


B6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

Goodall

O    D N  

FEATURED OBITUARY

Leonard Allen Hamaker, of Bend May 24, 1949 - Oct. 3, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Wake will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

American Cancer Society P.O. Box 22718 Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718 www.cancer.org

Mary Alice Marsh, of Bend April 9, 1919 - Oct. 6, 2011 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471

The Associated Press file photo

In 1977, Oakland Raiders coach John Madden, left, talks as team owner Al Davis holds the Vince Lombardi Trophy after the Raiders’ defeated the Minnesota Vikings in Super Bowl XI. Davis, the Hall of Fame owner of the Raiders, has died. He was 82.

www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: Memorial Service will be held at Grace Reformed Presbyterian Church 10-12-11 at 2:00 PM on Hamby road Bend, Oregon. Contributions may be made to:

Grace Reformed Church 62162 Hamby Rd. Bend, OR 97701.

Teddy "Ted" Darrell Lackey, of La Pine Jan. 24, 1957 - Oct. 4, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend, (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Funeral services will be held on Friday, October 14, 2011 at 12:00 PM, at Baird Memorial Chapel, located at 16468 Finley Butte Road in La Pine, OR; with a reception to immediately follow at the La Pine Christian Center. Graveside services with military honors will take place on Tuesday, October 18, 2011 at 12:00 PM at Willamette National Cemetery in Portland, OR. Contributions may be made to:

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

Valerie Anne Vogel, of Fall Creek July 1, 1957 - Oct. 5, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private Memorial Service for Valerie will be held in the Spring. Contributions may be made to:

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

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, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and noon 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 Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Local churches For contact information and Web links to local churches, visit www.bend bulletin.com/churches.

The Bulletin

Al Davis, Oakland Raiders owner, 82 of his fellow owners: “Not all of them are the brightest of huAl Davis, who fashioned the man beings.â€? Oakland Raiders in his own Don Shula, the Hall of Fame renegade, antisocial image, of- coach, once said of Davis, ten rewarding their fans with reporting on a conversation championship-caliber play they’d had: “Al thought it was but more often opposing and a compliment to be considered irritating his fellow team own- devious.â€? ers and the commissioners of But he knew football. A the National Football League, shrewd judge of talent, espedied Saturday. He was 82. cially early in his career, he The Raiders said became known for prohe died at his home in viding a home for gifted, Inside Oakland, Calif. wayward athletes, signFirst as a coach, and • One of ing or trading for some football’s then as an owner and players who were unmost managing general partdervalued or given up fascinating on by other teams, like ner of the Raiders, Dafigures, D1 quarterbacks Daryle vis became the symbol of the franchise. He was Lamonica, George an authoritarian, often Blanda and Jim Plundepicted as running the Raid- kett, and running back Billy ers on the field from the front Cannon and tight end Hewritt office and treating his coaches Dixon, whose careers were like marionettes. And he was revitalized when Davis had a polarizing force in football, them switch positions. the object of both admiration He rehabilitated others, like and animosity. receiver Warren Wells, defenHe generally inspired deep sive linemen Lyle Alzado and loyalty among his players, al- John Matuszak, and quarterthough he had an ugly battle back Ken Stabler, whose repuwith one of his biggest stars, tations were sullied (either berunning back Marcus Allen, fore or after they became Raidand when he got along with ers) by allegations of criminal his head coaches (not a given) behavior, drug use, gambling — most notably John Mad- or other transgressions. den, who led the Raiders from The Raiders’ colors, silver 1969-78, their most successful and black, were chosen by Dadecade — they spoke warmly vis to intimidate. As was their of him. Wherever the team insignia, a shield emblazoned called home, Oakland or Los with the image of a pirate in Angeles, Davis was a fan fa- a football helmet in front of vorite — until he wasn’t. crossed sabers. The Raiders’ He established the Raiders unofficial team motto, coined as a successful franchise in by Davis — “Just win, baby!â€? Oakland, sued the NFL in the — was reflected by the takeearly 1980s in order to move no-prisoners style of play he the team to Los Angeles, and encouraged, featuring brutal then after 13 seasons moved physicality on defense and the team back to Oakland. He speed and long passing on feuded for decades with long- offense. time NFL commissioner Pete “I don’t want to be the most Rozelle. Known for, or at least respected team in the league,â€? suspected of, underhanded Davis said in 1981. “I want to ploys like bugging the visiting be the most feared.â€? team’s clubhouse, he infuriated Davis was affiliated with other owners with his relent- the Raiders almost without a less self-interest; Dan Rooney break for nearly half a centuof the Pittsburgh Steelers once ry, from the time he was hired called him a “lying creep.â€? as the head coach and general For his part, Davis once said manager in 1963. By Bruce Weber

New York Times News Service

D E  Deaths of note from around the world: Diane Cilento, 78: Oscarnominated stage and film actress whose forthright sensuality was best displayed as the wench Molly in the 1963 movie “Tom Jones.� Was married to actor Sean Connery. Died Oct. 6 in Queensland, Australia.

Roger Williams, 87: Virtuoso pianist know for electrifying stage performances. Topped the Billboard pop chart in the 1950s and played for nine U.S. presidents during a long career. Died Saturday in Los Angeles of complications from pancreatic cancer. — From wire reports

Robert ‘Hank’ Henry Court January 30, 1937 - September 28, 2011 Hank a.k.a. “47� A celebration of Hank’s life will be held on Saturday, October 15, 2011. The potluck will begin at 1:47 PM to 4:47 PM at 63295 Chaparrel Drive, Bend, Oregon

“Life is not a journey to the grave with the intention of arriving safely in a pretty and well preserved body, but rather to skid in broadside, thoroughly used up, totally worn out and loudly proclaiming- WOW - What a ride!� In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to: Caring For Troops, 1130 NW Harrington, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 317-9040. Please sign our guest book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Continued from B1 The program teaches youth about environmental and humanitarian issues facing the globe today. Today she travels about 300 days a year giving lectures about the perils facing chimpanzees and raising awareness about other environmental concerns, such as deforestation, climate change and the hunting of threatened and endangered wildlife for bushmeat. On Saturday, Goodall touched on all these topics and more as she reminisced about her research and various encounters she had with chimpanzees. A common theme Goodall continued to highlight during her lecture were the similarities between chimps and humans. “We’re part of the animal kingdom, not separated from it,� Goodall told the audience at the Hooker Creek Event Center. “And we’re not the only ones with personalities, minds and feelings.� This goes for brutality and violence as well, she said, recounting a story where she watched a group of male chimpanzees viciously attack a female and left her to die. “It took a long time to come to terms with this type of violence,� Goodall said. “I thought they were like us but nicer.� But even though she observed the fierce outbursts that chimpanzees were capable of — she was one of the first to challenge that the primates were primarily vegetarians, after all — she also saw acts of kindness. For instance, she told a

story of an acquaintance who accidentally scared an infant chimpanzee while working at a sanctuary for abused primates. The screams of the baby caused its mother and two other female chimpanzees to attack the man. As the females sunk their teeth into the man, a male named “Old Man� charged into the foray and pulled the other chimpanzees off the injured worker. In effect, Old Man had saved a human life. Goodall told this story as an example of how a chimpanzee, even one that had been abused by human hands, could teach people lessons in how to act in the greater context of the world. She also questioned how humans, with the most advanced brain on the planet, could continue to act in ways that destroy the environment we live in. “We do things that would be absurd for even the cleverest of chimpanzees,� she said. For that reason, Goodall said it will be up to future generations to inherit a broken world and make it better. This is something she said current generations of people have not done. To further illuminate this concept, Goodall invited all the children and other young people who have been involved in her Roots and Shoots program up to the stage. They brought with them a Giant Peace Dove Puppet, which has become a symbol used by the program to celebrate the International Day of Peace on Sept. 21. “We’ve been stealing the future from our children,� Goodall said. “But it’s not true that it’s too late.� Saturday’s event brought

hundreds of people to the fairgrounds, and organizers estimated there could have been nearly 1,200 in the attendance. It was the second time Goodall has come to the High Desert for a lecture. The first occasion was in 2005. Goodall was scheduled to take a tour of the Chimps Inc. sanctuary in Tumalo this morning before leaving for another engagement. She’s on the advisory board for the nonprofit sanctuary, which serves as a home for captive chimpanzees that were once pets or used in the entertainment industry. “I’ve only read and studied her work,� said Shayla Scott, Chimps Inc.’s senior caregiver and program outreach coordinator. “To be able to meet this person, a world-renowned primatologist, is totally amazing.� Goodall’s lecture was a fundraiser for both Chimps Inc. and the Jane Goodall Institute. According to Scott, it costs about $1,600 per month to care for a single chimpanzee at the sanctuary. Lesley Day, the founder of Chimps Inc., said it’s flattering to have Goodall play a role in her sanctuary. Day also said she’s glad she was able to share Saturday’s event with so many people, some of them paying up to $75 for a seat and an opportunity to do a book signing with Goodall. “She’s just been so important in the conservation movement,� Day said. “She gets the word out more than anybody else that we need to stop the pet industry, the entertainment industry and research industry.� — Reporter: 541-633-2160, ngrube@bendbulletin.com

Kermit ‘Al’ Alan McGrew May 20, 1943 – Sept. 18, 2011 Al was born in Terre Haute, IN, to Vale Jane VandivierMcGrew and Elwood Francis McGrew on May 20, 1943.

sons, David McGrew (wife, Colleen) of Redmond, and Joe McGrew (fiancĂŠ, Tonya) of Redmond; Five grandchildren, Kalie McKenzie (14), Reis Jacob (11), Connor Wallace-Graham (11), Kelsey Grace (8), and Hayes Alan (8); sisters, Kathleen McGrewAt the age of 5, they move to Olive Hill, KY, where Barrett of Lebanon, OR, and M’lissa Waskom of his parents did missionary work. Al enjoyed his Lebanon, OR; brother, Douglas McGrew of Salem, childhood living in Kentucky. At the age of 16, they OR; and numerous nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles moved to Oregon, where he met Diane Blackburn. and cousins. He is preceded in death by his They married in 1965. parents. In 1967 their first son was born, David Wayne A Celebration of Live will be held on Oct. 15, McGrew. Then in 1972, their second son was born, 2011, at 2:00 p.m., at the McGrew Family Farm in Mark ‘Joe’ Joseph McGrew. Prineville. Friends are invited to join the family members to celebrate Al’s life. If you have any Al worked heavy construction which moved questions, please call 541-633-0569. the family throughout Oregon. Finally settling in Central Oregon in 1984, where he started the In lieu of flowers, family business, The McGrew Greenhouse and contributions Nursery. may be made to Hospice of Al had a great love of antique and furniture restoration, fishing, hunting and playing cribbage. Prineville, 1201 NE Elm St., Prineville, His greatest love was his family and grandkids. OR 97754. Al is survived by his wife, Diane of Prineville;

Louis “Grandadâ€? Quatre December 30, 1914 - September 14, 2011 Louis “Grandadâ€? Quatre passed away on September 14th, 2011. He died of natural causes at his home in Bend, OR. He was 96. Louis was born December 30th, 1914 in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. The son of Leon Quatre and Bernadette Cheviguy de la Chenotiere, Louis was the third of four children. At age seven, Louis and his family moved to Van Nuys, CA where he attended elementary and high school, graduating from Van Nuys High in 1933. After graduation, Louis worked in the Civilian Conservation Corps and served in the United States Navy. His greatest career pride was soon to follow, experienced over the 30 years he spent as a mail carrier for the U.S. Post Office in Southern California. It was along these postal routes that Louis developed much of the character, stories, and memories that would shape the man his family knew and loved. In his 96 years, Louis had one child, Edward, from whose life and family Louis found his greatest joy. In the 1960s, his son was a pitcher for Long Beach State, through which Louis enjoyed the pride of fatherhood alongside that of his favorite pastime – baseball. During this same decade, his family also grew by a very important “oneâ€? with the marriage of his son to a young and beautiful nurse, Susan Nelson. It was alongside Edward and Susan that Louis would spend most of his years. The 1970s brought Louis retirement from the U.S. Post Office, and with it, and unexpected entrèe into a second – albeit shorter – career as an ambulance driver alongside his daughter-in-law, Susan. It was also in the 1970s that Louis became “Grandadâ€? with the birth of his first grandchild, Tannus; followed in the 1980s by his first and only granddaughter, Brye. In the 1990s, he became “Great-Grandadâ€? with the birth of his greatgrandchildren, Zachary, Kambel, and Haydn. An avid sports enthusiast his entire life, Grandad loved watching his favorite teams play, none of which were dearer to him than the San Francisco Giants and the San Francisco 49ers. And great as it was, his enthusiasm for sports paled in comparison to his lifetime love of music. His eclectic appreciation of music would as frequently surround him and his family with the sounds of Dixieland Jazz as it would the music of the Hawaiian steel guitar. Grandad inspired us all when he began playing the ukulele at age 90, recording dozens of songs for his family to treasure. In his later years, Grandad became quite the “foodie,â€? frequenting restaurants with his grandson around the town he called his favorite - Bend, OR. Until just weeks before his passing, the two could be found on many a Friday afternoon eating at Greg’s Grill, The Olive Garden, or their favorite of all – riverside seating at Crossings at The Riverhouse. It’s truly a blessing when a man lives well into his ninth decade of life, and it’s but for the grace of God that one does so with the dignity and strength of Grandad. Only months before his passing, Grandad still walked two miles-a-day down O. B. Riley Road, and though he had become legally blind decades before, he remained independent within the community, making frequent trips to Costco, Safeway, and the barber shop. His blessings continued into his final days when he asked his granddaughter, Brye, to grant him a last wish – to go for a ride around town in her Dodge Challenger, for which she gladly obliged. Grandad’s “golden yearsâ€? truly were golden, and despite the pain we feel at his loss, his family can only be thankful for the time we were allowed to spend with a man we could never deserve. We love you Grandad. Louis is survived by his son and daughter-in-law, Edward and Susan Quatre of Bend, OR; his grandson and granddaughter-in-law, Tannus and Heather Quatre of Bend, OR; his granddaughter, Brye Quatre of San Francisco, CA; his great-grandson, Zachary Quatre of Flagstaff, AZ; and his great-grandchildren, Kambel and Haydn Quatre of Bend, OR. Louis is preceded in death by his parents, Leon Quatre and Bernadette Cheviguy; and his siblings, George, Yvonne, and Jean. For the compassionate and comprehensive services which blessed us all in Grandad’s care and passing, the family of Louis Quatre would like to extend our deepest gratitude to Dr. Jason Wollmuth and Heart Center Cardiology of Bend, St. Charles Medical Center, Partners in Care Home Health and Hospice, and Baird Funeral Home. In this difficult time, your compassion and guidance allowed us to experience the true blessing before us.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B7

Remains found in missing man’s SUV By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

Dean Guernsey / The Bulletin

Woody Starr, left, looks on as Amalia Larsen, 15, Steve Larsen’s daughter, addresses the crowd Saturday during the dedication of the Steve Larsen Trail and Trailhead at Wanoga Sno-park.

Trail Continued from B1 When COTA announced its first work party for the Steve Larsen Trail in the fall after Larsen’s death, Starr was expecting 10 or 20 people to show up. Instead, there were nearly 80. “In the last couple years, the support from his family and friends has just been above and beyond,” Starr said. Saturday’s trail dedication was held in conjunction with “The Event Previously Known as Biketoberfest,” an annual COTA event that was forced to change its name under threat of legal action by

Advisory Continued from B1 Simpkins said he believes the period could help students academically. “It’s an experiment,” Simpkins said. “We’re going to see how it works out. It does subtract from class time, yet it gives students time, under guidance of a knowledgeable teacher, to discuss a subject (the student) might want to talk about.” Every teacher at Cascade holds an advisory period, and in the first weeks of the school year they have covered several topics in the school handbook, reviewed how to behave in the hallways and healthy ways to get to school. Each advisory period is mixed-age, and some eighthgraders lead lessons on how to behave at school. At one period last week, sixth-grade teacher Gina Taroli spoke with students about an upcoming school fundraiser. Only a handful of the two dozen students had begun raising money, but Taroli encouraged them to do so or ask for help. “Wow, I thought I was so inspiring,” she joked. Taroli also had groups of students write a list of reasons why riding a bike or walking to school was good. Ian Levine, a seventh-grader, and eighthgrader Reid Yundt wrote they could save money, exercise and get some fresh air.

“This is something he would love to see, all the people being out here being active, building trails, and improving the community of Bend.” — Amalia Larsen, Steve Larsen’s daughter

the Daytona Beach Area Convention and Visitors Bureau. Around 100 COTA supporters came out to the sno-park for several hours of trail building and trail maintenance in the morning, a barbecue lunch and beers, followed by the organization’s annual awards and the dedication of the new trail and trailhead. Opening the dedication ceremony, Starr recalled one of

Reid and Ian said they enjoy the advisory period because students get a chance to catch up on homework and eat a snack. Reid also said he feels like he understands the school better. “We learn what’s going on around school,” he said. After class, Taroli said she was relieved to have time set aside for advisory periods. She has taught at the school for eight years, and when she started there was an advisory period each day. Then, it disappeared and, in recent years, time was taken out of classes to take care of school business. That was an inconsistent schedule and meant some of Taroli’s social studies classes fell behind others. Under the new schedule, there is a contained time to cover behavior, academics and other business. To get the time, the school had to trim two minutes from each class period. That trade was worth it, Taroli said. “I like the connections I get to make with all levels of kids,” she said.

the first times he met Larsen, years ago during the Cascade Chainbreaker race. Starr had suffered a flat tire and was fuming about his race being cut short. Larsen had won and was making an extra lap of the course, when he pulled over to talk with Starr and offer a few tips on “riding lighter.” Starr said a racer as successful as Larsen had no ob-

ligation to take notice of his sour mood and offer encouragement, but he did. “He didn’t really know me then, but he took the time to chat with me, and I just thought, what a kind and generous person,” he said. In a short speech, Larsen’s daughter, Amalia, said she could think of no better way to remember her father than with the new trail. “This is something he would love to see, all the people being out here being active, building trails, and improving the community of Bend,” she said. After her speech, Amalia, 15, said her family is adapting

well to her father’s absence. Her four younger brothers are avid cyclists and are developing an appetite for competitive cyclocross racing. Longtime friend Michael Nyberg said even though Larsen spent years living in the spotlight, winning races and being on magazine covers, he would have been touched had he lived to see a trailhead named in his honor. “Steve wasn’t humbled by a lot, being a great athlete, they’re not humbled by much. But I think this would have humbled him,” he said. — Reporter, 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

Family of quarry shooter expresses condolences The Associated Press CUPERTINO, Calif. — The family of the man who shot and killed three colleagues at a Silicon Valley cement plant and wounded six others said Saturday they are shocked and have no explanation for why the shooting happened. In a statement, Shareef Allman’s family called the incident a “horrific tragedy” and expressed their condolences to the victims and their families. They said the Allman they knew was a loving father and good man. “There are no words that can express how very sorry we are, or how badly we

feel,” the statement read. It was released by Tony Williams, pastor of the Maranatha Christian Center in San Jose. Williams said Allman visited the church, and his family asked that Williams serve as a spokesman. He said the family members did not wish to be identified. Allman had a son and daughter. He was shot dead by sheriff’s deputies Thursday, a day after the shooting at Lehigh Southwest Cement plant, where he worked as a truck driver. Allman’s friends and colleagues said he had complained about being treated unfairly by his managers, but

still were baffled that he resorted to violence. He was described as a pillar of San Jose’s black community, a doting father who penned a novel describing the evils of domestic violence.

PORTLAND — A third body has been found in a deadly crime spree that began with the slaying of a Washington woman last week and ended with the arrest in California a few days ago of two armed fugitives, Oregon authorities said Saturday. The body was found in a Jeep owned by David Jones Pedersen — known as “Red” to his friends and family. He’s been missing since last month, when his wife, Leslie Pedersen, was found stabbed to death in their Everett, Wash., home. Authorities have not yet identified the deceased white male found in the Jeep, but they said Red Pedersen’s relatives have been notified. Authorities have implicated Pedersen’s 31-yearold son, David Joseph Pedersen, and the son’s 24year-old girlfriend, Holly Grigsby, in what an Oregon county sheriff’s captain called a “vicious, vile reign of terror” that began last month. Led by a tip into remote forested mountains southeast of Salem, authorities discovered the Jeep at the bottom of a steep embankment beneath a logging road.

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— Reporter: 541-633-2161, pcliff@bendbulletin.com

Save the Date to Volunteer!

Find It All Online

October 22, 2011

bendbulletin.com

Join us at 9 a.m. to volunteer at the Redmond Boys & Girls Club 1379 South 15th Street, Redmond Donations, in-kind service and volunteers are being sought for a chance to help create a positive and enriched after school environment.

www.co-madd.com The Central Oregon Make a Difference Day Committee needs the following supplies and materials to meet the needs of the Redmond Boys & Girls Club renovation: • Sanders and sandpaper • Stain • Paint brushes • Lumber or Trex deck for ramp • Lumber for awning • Wood screws • Lumber for railings

• Lumber for benches • Pavers • Sand • Trees • Hammers • Drills • Chop Saw

To donate items, please contact the committee at COMADD2011@gmail.com. If you are interested in volunteering, please contact Brandy Fultz at 541-504-9060 or bfultz@bgcco.org

Boys & Girls Club in Redmond 1379 South 15th Street Redmond, OR 97756 www.facebook.com/ CentralOregonMakeaDifferenceDay @COmadd

the Redmond The Heart of Central Oregon


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

B8

W E AT H ER FOR EC A ST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2011.

TODAY, OCTOBER 9

MONDAY Tonight: Partly cloudy.

Today: Partly cloudy.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw

HIGH

LOW

66

39

Astoria 61/50

60/51

Cannon Beach 59/50

Hillsboro Portland 62/51 62/48

Tillamook 63/47

Salem

59/47

62/46

67/45

Maupin

62/50 63/48

62/46

Crescent

60/49

61/50

Gold Beach

Chemult

64/49

Silver Lake

62/33

59/53

67/43

Vale 67/44

Nyssa 67/42

Juntura

Burns

68/40

64/37

Riley 64/36

Jordan Valley

65/38

Frenchglen

Yesterday’s state extremes

62/39

69/40

68/38

Chiloquin

Medford

• 73° The

67/37

Klamath Falls 65/38

Ashland

58/54

CENTRAL Partly cloudy skies.

Paisley 71/49

Brookings

63/36

Hampton 61/36

WEST Partly to mostly cloudy with a chance of showers to the north.

66/35

Grants Pass 68/47

John Day

Christmas Valley

Port Orford

60/34

Brothers 63/35

Fort Rock 65/37

62/34

57/29

Roseburg

66/39

La Pine 64/35

Crescent Lake

61/48

Bandon

67/44

63/36

Oakridge

Cottage Grove

Coos Bay

Mitchell 69/41

Prineville 68/40 Sisters Redmond Paulina 64/36 64/38 66/39 Sunriver Bend

60s

Eugene

64/52

Union

67/47

Fields

Lakeview

Dalles

McDermitt

67/44

67/37

51/41

• 25° Burns

-30s

-20s

Yesterday’s extremes (in the 48 contiguous states):

• 94° Laredo, Texas

• 14° Berthoud Pass, Colo.

• 7.55” Vero Beach, Fla.

Honolulu 88/74

-10s

0s

Vancouver 59/48

10s

20s

Calgary 61/34

Seattle 60/52

30s

40s

Saskatoon Winnipeg 57/37 61/48

50s

60s

Thunder Bay 66/48

70s

80s

90s

100s 110s

Quebec 78/54

Halifax 75/54 P ortland Billings To ronto Portland 80/56 63/40 79/55 62/51 Green Bay Boston St. Paul 79/51 Boise 82/60 Buffalo 78/58 Detroit 66/41 77/57 New York 77/56 Rapid City 84/63 Des Moines 51/40 Philadelphia Columbus 83/55 Chicago 82/55 84/59 Cheyenne 80/59 San Francisco 50/34 Salt Lake Washington, D. C. Omaha 68/56 City 81/61 Kansas City 81/53 Las Denver 83/60 Louisville 59/42 Vegas 53/39 83/58 St. Louis 78/57 Charlotte 83/60 75/54 Albuquerque Los Angeles Nashville City Little Rock 63/39 Oklahoma 78/60 80/54 77/62 83/59 Phoenix Atlanta 86/61 74/61 Birmingham Dallas Tijuana 79/62 81/64 76/56 New Orleans 84/69 Orlando Houston 84/72 Chihuahua 87/69 78/55 Miami 85/78 Monterrey La Paz 87/69 90/73 Mazatlan Anchorage 90/73 44/32 Juneau 48/37 Bismarck 56/46

FRONTS

UNIVE RSITY OF OREGON

Stateboard allows school to create its own police force The Associated Press PORTLAND — The State Board of Higher Education has voted to allow the University of Oregon to convert its public safety officers into full-fledged police with the same authority as city cops, the Oregonian newspaper reported. The decision Friday came after board members grappled with questions about guns and police on campus. Some board members and university presidents said they were concerned about a recent Oregon Court of Appeals decision prohibiting universities from sanctioning students for carrying guns on campus. “The job of public safety just got a lot harder when you can’t ban guns on campuses,” said board member Jim Francesconi. University officials said they have not decided whether to appeal the court’s ruling. Authorized under a law approved this year by the state Legislature, UO’s new police force will be phased in over six years. University officials will have to go back to the higher education board for the authority to arm their officers. Some UO students and the Oregon Student Association, which represents all Oregon university students, oppose the police force, saying the costs are unclear and there’s no oversight body. Students don’t want police “bringing deadly weapons onto our campus,” Ben Eckstein, student body president, in a letter to the board. UO Vice President Frances

“The job of public safety just got a lot harder when you can’t ban guns on campuses.” — Jim Francesconi, of the Oregon Board of Higher Education

Dyke said costs would be minimal because the university already has invested in upgrading its public safety force, and it is working on an oversight plan. “Having sworn police officers without weapons makes no sense to me,” said Francesconi, who cast a dissenting vote. UO President Richard Lariviere said the university was not planning to arm police without more discussions in the community. Oregon’s other six universities have not expressed interest in establishing their own police departments. Nationally, 98 percent of U.S. public universities with at least 15,000 students have professional police departments. About 23,000 students attend UO. The UO’s Campus security, which employs 35 officers, can improve responses if it could work independently of the Eugene Police Department, university officials said. Campus officers have had limited powers to frisk, make probable-cause arrests and issue citations on UO property. For more serious crimes, they have had to call Eugene police.

Local schools directory For Web links to local schools, preschool through college, visit www.bendbulletin.com/schools.

The Bulletin

THURSDAY

Partly cloudy.

HIGH LOW

59 36

Partly cloudy.

HIGH LOW

64 36

64 38

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . .7:59 a.m. . . . . . 6:49 p.m. Venus . . . . . .8:31 a.m. . . . . . 7:06 p.m. Mars. . . . . . .1:35 a.m. . . . . . 4:09 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . .7:17 p.m. . . . . . 9:06 a.m. Saturn. . . . . .7:25 a.m. . . . . . 6:46 p.m. Uranus . . . . .5:53 p.m. . . . . . 6:02 a.m.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . 0.00” High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64/36 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 0.09” Record high . . . . . . . . 88 in 1980 Average month to date. . . 0.08” Record low. . . . . . . . . 15 in 1961 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . 4.82” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65 Average year to date. . . . . 7.95” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.30.11 Record 24 hours . . .0.61 in 1962 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunrise today . . . . . . 7:12 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 6:32 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 7:14 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 6:30 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 5:13 p.m. Moonset today . . . . 4:59 a.m.

Moon phases Full

Last

New

Oct. 11 Oct. 19 Oct. 26

OREGON CITIES City

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

Astoria . . . . . . . 62/54/trace Baker City . . . . . .62/29/0.01 Brookings . . . . . .63/54/0.00 Burns. . . . . . . . . .59/25/0.02 Eugene . . . . . . . .68/44/0.00 Klamath Falls . . .61/28/0.00 Lakeview. . . . . . .63/30/0.00 La Pine . . . . . . . .65/27/0.00 Medford . . . . . . .72/41/0.00 Newport . . . . . . 63/52/trace North Bend . . . . .63/54/0.02 Ontario . . . . . . . .67/39/0.00 Pendleton . . . . . .70/40/0.00 Portland . . . . . . 69/54/trace Prineville . . . . . . .67/36/0.00 Redmond. . . . . . .69/27/0.00 Roseburg. . . . . . .70/50/0.00 Salem . . . . . . . . .69/52/0.00 Sisters . . . . . . . . .66/36/0.00 The Dalles . . . . . .73/48/0.00

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

First

Nov. 2

FIRE INDEX Monday Hi/Lo/W

Bend, west of Hwy. 97...Mod. Bend, east of Hwy. 97....Mod. Redmond/Madras ........Low

. . . .61/50/sh . . . . .59/52/sh . . . .65/37/pc . . . . .60/41/sh . . . .58/54/pc . . . . .60/52/sh . . . .68/39/pc . . . . .61/42/sh . . . .62/50/pc . . . . .59/52/sh . . . . .65/38/s . . . . .57/38/sh . . . .67/37/pc . . . . .60/36/sh . . . .64/35/pc . . . . .61/35/sh . . . . .71/49/s . . . . .66/47/sh . . . .60/52/sh . . . . .59/53/sh . . . .60/47/pc . . . . .59/52/sh . . . .67/43/pc . . . . .65/49/pc . . . .65/41/pc . . . . .62/43/sh . . . .62/51/sh . . . . .57/54/sh . . . .68/40/pc . . . . .62/41/sh . . . .63/34/pc . . . . .61/44/sh . . . .64/49/pc . . . . .61/51/sh . . . .64/49/sh . . . . .60/52/sh . . . .64/38/pc . . . . .58/41/sh . . . .67/45/pc . . . . .61/49/sh

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

PRECIPITATION

WATER REPORT Sisters .............................Mod. La Pine.............................Mod. Prineville........................Mod.

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 . . . . . . . . . . . . 34,923 . . . . . . 55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 110,677 . . . . . 200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . 78,527 . . . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . 25,103 . . . . . . 47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98,818 . . . . . 153,777 The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is River flow Station Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie . . . . . . . 376 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . 818 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . 12 LOW MEDIUM HIGH V.HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70.2 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . 132 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . 1,306 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . 33 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . 257 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . 9.58 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . 346 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOW MEDIUM HIGH or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 3

POLLEN COUNT

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

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS -40s

HIGH LOW

60 42

EAST Partly cloudy to Baker City the north, mostly 65/37 sunny to the Unity 63/37 Ontario south.

58/31

61/36

56/47

Florence

Madras

Camp Sherman

64/47

Joseph 64/37

Granite Spray 66/38

Warm Springs

Corvallis Yachats

60/38

Enterprise 60/34

63/39

Condon

69/46

58/34

La Grande

62/40

69/41

68/45

64/48

Wallowa

65/41

Ruggs

Willowdale

Albany

Newport

Pendleton

68/43

64/41

64/49

60/52

Hermiston 67/41

Arlington

Wasco

Sandy

Government Camp 45/36

61/48

66/43

The Biggs Dalles 66/42

61/50

McMinnville

Lincoln City

Umatilla

Hood River

WEDNESDAY Mostly cloudy, chance of rain.

Mostly cloudy, rain likely.

HIGH LOW

FORECAST: STATE Seaside

TUESDAY

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . . .81/61/2.68 . . . 72/55/t . 75/60/pc Akron . . . . . . . . . .78/51/0.00 . . . 80/51/s . . 80/54/s Albany. . . . . . . . . .79/44/0.00 . . . 81/54/s . . 79/51/s Albuquerque. . . . .59/38/0.00 . . . 63/39/s . . 70/44/s Anchorage . . . . . .50/38/0.00 . .44/32/pc . 45/32/pc Atlanta . . . . . . . . .78/57/0.00 . . . 74/61/t . . .73/59/t Atlantic City . . . . .77/44/0.00 . . . 80/54/s . . 79/62/s Austin . . . . . . . . . .90/73/0.23 . . . 80/69/t . . .84/65/t Baltimore . . . . . . .75/46/0.00 . . . 81/51/s . . 82/57/s Billings . . . . . . . . .56/42/0.07 . . . 63/40/s . 65/41/pc Birmingham . . . . .81/63/0.00 . . .79/62/c . 76/59/sh Bismarck. . . . . . . .59/50/0.00 . .56/46/pc . 64/44/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . . .65/40/0.00 . .66/41/pc . 65/45/sh Boston. . . . . . . . . .82/55/0.00 . . . 82/60/s . . 77/56/s Bridgeport, CT. . . .75/49/0.00 . . . 83/56/s . . 81/56/s Buffalo . . . . . . . . .77/50/0.00 . . . 77/57/s . . 75/56/s Burlington, VT. . . .74/41/0.00 . . . 77/57/s . . 73/49/s Caribou, ME . . . . .77/42/0.00 . . . 78/53/s . . 61/37/s Charleston, SC . . .80/63/0.00 . . . 79/69/t . . .76/65/t Charlotte. . . . . . . .75/48/0.00 . .75/54/pc . . .77/58/t Chattanooga. . . . .79/49/0.00 . .78/58/pc . . 79/59/c Cheyenne . . . . . . .45/32/0.52 . .50/34/pc . . 59/40/s Chicago. . . . . . . . .82/54/0.00 . . . 80/59/s . 76/59/pc Cincinnati . . . . . . .83/46/0.00 . . . 82/54/s . 82/55/pc Cleveland . . . . . . .80/52/0.00 . . . 78/59/s . . 77/61/s Colorado Springs .50/34/0.27 . .50/33/pc . . 64/39/s Columbia, MO . . .83/58/0.00 . . . 82/54/s . 79/60/pc Columbia, SC . . . .79/58/0.00 . .79/62/pc . . .78/63/t Columbus, GA. . . .83/63/0.00 . . . 76/64/t . 74/60/sh Columbus, OH. . . .81/55/0.00 . . . 82/55/s . . 82/54/s Concord, NH. . . . .80/38/0.00 . . . 84/52/s . . 76/47/s Corpus Christi. . . .91/77/0.12 . . . 87/73/t . 87/72/pc Dallas Ft Worth. . .87/71/0.00 . . . 81/64/t . . .81/62/t Dayton . . . . . . . . .80/51/0.00 . . . 81/54/s . . 81/54/s Denver. . . . . . . . . .56/34/1.00 . .53/39/pc . . 68/44/s Des Moines. . . . . .84/64/0.00 . .83/55/pc . 77/57/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . . .80/53/0.00 . . . 77/56/s . 75/56/pc Duluth. . . . . . . . . .77/65/0.00 . .58/53/pc . 66/55/sh El Paso. . . . . . . . . .72/48/0.00 . . . 74/51/s . . 77/56/s Fairbanks. . . . . . . .48/28/0.00 . . .40/24/c . . 37/22/c Fargo. . . . . . . . . . .68/56/0.00 . .63/56/pc . 70/50/sh Flagstaff . . . . . . . .53/27/0.00 . . . 57/25/s . . 63/31/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . . .81/52/0.00 . . . 79/53/s . . 78/54/s Green Bay. . . . . . .81/63/0.00 . . . 79/51/s . . 78/53/s Greensboro. . . . . .72/47/0.00 . . . 77/53/s . 76/56/pc Harrisburg. . . . . . .75/44/0.00 . . . 80/51/s . . 80/52/s Hartford, CT . . . . .80/46/0.00 . . . 84/57/s . . 79/55/s Helena. . . . . . . . . .55/41/0.00 . .61/37/pc . . 61/38/c Honolulu. . . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . .88/74/pc . . 87/73/s Houston . . . . . . . .91/70/0.00 . . . 87/69/t . 89/68/pc Huntsville . . . . . . .81/57/0.00 . .79/58/pc . 76/57/sh Indianapolis . . . . .81/56/0.00 . . . 83/54/s . . 82/57/s Jackson, MS . . . . .84/60/0.00 . .83/60/pc . 79/62/sh Jacksonville. . . . . .78/67/0.36 . . . 78/72/t . . .79/71/t Juneau. . . . . . . . . .47/43/0.01 . .48/37/sh . 49/36/sh Kansas City. . . . . .85/65/0.00 . .83/60/pc . 76/58/sh Lansing . . . . . . . . .81/53/0.00 . . . 81/54/s . . 78/54/s Las Vegas . . . . . . .74/53/0.00 . . . 78/57/s . 78/60/pc Lexington . . . . . . .79/54/0.00 . . . 80/55/s . . 78/56/s Lincoln. . . . . . . . . .79/65/0.00 . . . 78/58/t . 73/54/sh Little Rock. . . . . . .87/56/0.00 . . . 83/59/s . 80/61/pc Los Angeles. . . . . .71/55/0.00 . . . 78/60/s . . 79/61/s Louisville. . . . . . . .82/57/0.00 . . . 83/58/s . . 84/59/s Madison, WI . . . . .81/60/0.00 . . . 80/52/s . 76/54/pc Memphis. . . . . . . .84/61/0.00 . . . 82/60/s . . 80/63/c Miami . . . . . . . . . .79/71/2.56 . . . 85/78/t . . .87/77/t Milwaukee . . . . . .82/58/0.00 . . . 73/56/s . 68/57/pc Minneapolis . . . . .83/71/0.00 . .78/58/pc . 76/56/pc Nashville. . . . . . . .80/55/0.00 . . . 80/54/s . 81/55/pc New Orleans. . . . .82/71/0.00 . .84/69/pc . . .81/70/t New York . . . . . . .77/54/0.00 . . . 84/63/s . . 83/59/s Newark, NJ . . . . . .81/50/0.00 . . . 86/59/s . . 84/57/s Norfolk, VA . . . . . .72/54/0.00 . . . 78/56/s . . 82/62/s Oklahoma City . . .81/62/0.70 . . . 77/62/t . . .76/59/t Omaha . . . . . . . . .78/68/0.01 . . . 81/61/t . 74/55/sh Orlando. . . . . . . . .72/68/4.77 . . . 84/72/t . . .88/73/t Palm Springs. . . . .88/58/0.00 . . . 85/60/s . . 86/64/s Peoria . . . . . . . . . .82/58/0.00 . . . 82/54/s . . 81/58/s Philadelphia . . . . .76/51/0.00 . . . 84/59/s . . 83/58/s Phoenix. . . . . . . . .79/58/0.00 . . . 86/61/s . . 93/66/s Pittsburgh . . . . . . .79/47/0.00 . . . 81/50/s . . 80/53/s Portland, ME. . . . .81/44/0.00 . . . 80/56/s . . 72/52/s Providence . . . . . .80/51/0.00 . . . 84/58/s . . 79/56/s Raleigh . . . . . . . . .73/46/0.00 . .79/53/pc . 78/58/pc

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . . .50/40/0.10 . .51/40/sh . 63/46/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . . .67/40/0.00 . . . 69/42/s . 70/44/pc Richmond . . . . . . .74/49/0.00 . . . 81/54/s . . 84/58/s Rochester, NY . . . .80/50/0.00 . . . 79/55/s . . 76/54/s Sacramento. . . . . .77/47/0.00 . . . 77/54/s . . 75/54/s St. Louis. . . . . . . . .82/58/0.00 . . . 83/60/s . 81/60/pc Salt Lake City . . . .56/41/0.06 . .59/42/pc . 64/50/pc San Antonio . . . . .83/73/0.08 . . . 80/70/t . 85/68/pc San Diego . . . . . . .74/56/0.00 . . . 73/63/s . . 72/63/s San Francisco . . . .70/52/0.00 . . . 69/55/s . . 68/56/s San Jose . . . . . . . .76/51/0.00 . . . 77/57/s . . 75/58/s Santa Fe . . . . . . . .54/33/0.01 . .57/32/pc . . 63/39/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah . . . . . . .79/66/0.00 . . . 78/68/t . . .76/67/t Seattle. . . . . . . . . .65/46/0.00 . .60/52/sh . 56/54/sh Sioux Falls. . . . . . .71/62/0.44 . . . 71/56/t . 70/52/sh Spokane . . . . . . . .60/36/0.00 . . .61/43/c . 56/42/sh Springfield, MO . .79/61/0.00 . . . 79/55/s . 77/58/pc Tampa. . . . . . . . . .80/69/0.03 . . . 81/71/t . . .85/73/t Tucson. . . . . . . . . .75/45/0.00 . . . 83/54/s . . 86/60/s Tulsa . . . . . . . . . . .85/70/0.00 . . . 82/64/t . . .76/59/t Washington, DC . .75/53/0.00 . . . 81/53/s . . 82/56/s Wichita . . . . . . . . .77/62/0.54 . . . 75/59/t . 76/57/sh Yakima . . . . . . . . .66/35/0.00 . .65/40/pc . 60/41/sh Yuma. . . . . . . . . . .85/56/0.00 . . . 89/60/s . . 92/65/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . . .57/46/0.00 . . . 64/47/r . . .65/55/r Athens. . . . . . . . . .80/64/0.05 . . . 79/64/t . . .68/58/r Auckland. . . . . . . .63/52/0.00 . .63/55/sh . 62/56/sh Baghdad . . . . . . . .93/64/0.00 . . . 92/62/s . . 94/65/s Bangkok . . . . . . . .86/75/0.00 . . . 89/78/t . . .88/77/t Beijing. . . . . . . . . .70/50/0.00 . . . 79/57/s . 67/56/sh Beirut . . . . . . . . . .81/73/0.00 . . . 85/73/s . 89/72/pc Berlin. . . . . . . . . . .54/43/0.14 . .58/41/pc . . .62/48/r Bogota . . . . . . . . .64/54/0.00 . .63/51/sh . 62/52/sh Budapest. . . . . . . .57/43/0.00 . .60/37/pc . 54/38/sh Buenos Aires. . . . .64/59/0.00 . .67/53/sh . . 74/55/s Cabo San Lucas . .91/70/0.00 . .94/71/pc . 95/70/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . . .93/72/0.00 . . . 94/76/s . . 95/74/s Calgary . . . . . . . . .55/39/0.00 . .61/34/pc . 54/39/pc Cancun . . . . . . . . .84/70/0.05 . .88/65/pc . 89/67/pc Dublin . . . . . . . . . .64/46/0.00 . .61/55/sh . 56/50/sh Edinburgh. . . . . . .59/46/0.00 . .61/52/sh . 54/50/sh Geneva . . . . . . . . .50/45/0.00 . .57/46/sh . 68/51/sh Harare. . . . . . . . . .77/46/0.00 . . . 78/57/s . 80/56/pc Hong Kong . . . . . .84/77/0.00 . .86/79/pc . 87/78/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . . .79/68/0.00 . . . 77/65/t . . .69/60/r Jerusalem . . . . . . .86/63/0.00 . . . 84/66/s . . 88/64/s Johannesburg. . . .75/46/0.00 . . . 78/55/s . . 79/54/s Lima . . . . . . . . . . .68/61/0.00 . .67/59/pc . 66/58/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . . . 82/61/s . . 83/62/s London . . . . . . . . .61/50/0.00 . .67/60/sh . 68/53/sh Madrid . . . . . . . . .73/48/0.00 . . . 79/45/s . . 82/48/s Manila. . . . . . . . . .82/73/0.00 . . . 85/80/t . . .83/76/t

Mecca . . . . . . . . .104/84/0.00 . .104/84/s . 106/85/s Mexico City. . . . . .75/52/0.00 . . . 70/58/t . . .71/57/t Montreal. . . . . . . .75/54/0.00 . . . 75/59/s . . 73/48/s Moscow . . . . . . . .70/54/0.00 . .52/46/sh . 48/44/sh Nairobi . . . . . . . . .79/57/0.00 . .80/64/pc . 67/60/sh Nassau . . . . . . . . .86/75/0.00 . . . 88/76/t . . .90/79/t New Delhi. . . . . . .95/73/0.00 . . . 94/72/s . . 93/70/s Osaka . . . . . . . . . .75/54/0.00 . . . 77/61/s . 79/62/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . . .50/32/0.00 . . . 44/34/r . 48/35/pc Ottawa . . . . . . . . .77/50/0.00 . . . 79/57/s . . 75/50/s Paris. . . . . . . . . . . .55/48/0.00 . .66/55/sh . 69/58/pc Rio de Janeiro. . . .88/72/0.00 . .83/71/pc . . .82/70/t Rome. . . . . . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . . . 73/49/s . . 75/50/s Santiago . . . . . . . .63/43/0.00 . . . 75/40/s . 67/42/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . . .86/32/0.08 . . .89/69/c . . .80/68/t Sapporo . . . . . . . .64/59/0.00 . . . 67/53/s . 63/46/sh Seoul. . . . . . . . . . .72/48/0.00 . .74/56/pc . 73/54/pc Shanghai. . . . . . . .79/64/0.00 . . . 78/68/s . . .77/69/t Singapore . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 88/77/t . . .87/76/t Stockholm. . . . . . .50/39/0.00 . .51/37/pc . 52/41/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . . .66/61/0.00 . .71/56/pc . 67/55/pc Taipei. . . . . . . . . . .82/75/0.00 . .84/75/sh . . .87/76/t Tel Aviv . . . . . . . . .84/68/0.00 . . . 89/73/s . . 93/72/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . . .73/63/0.00 . .73/63/pc . 76/62/pc Toronto . . . . . . . . .75/52/0.00 . . . 79/55/s . . 75/52/s Vancouver. . . . . . .61/46/0.00 . .59/48/sh . . .54/50/r Vienna. . . . . . . . . .52/43/0.00 . .54/45/pc . . .58/42/r Warsaw. . . . . . . . .52/41/0.04 . .52/41/pc . 53/42/sh


COMMUNITYLIFE

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TV/Movies, C2 Calendar, C3 Horoscope, C3 Milestones, C6 Puzzles, C7

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/community

Vampires 101: Why the cultural bloodlust? By Heidi Hagemeier The Bulletin

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

“Passages of the Deep” is the central exhibit at the Oregon Coast Aquarium. A 200-foot-long acrylic tunnel passing through a 1.3-million-gallon tank of Pacific sea water, the exhibit was originally built as a rehabilitation tank for Keiko, the orca that starred in the “Free Willy” movies of the 1990s.

The age of

aquariums • Newport is the place to go to learn about Oregon’s fascinating coast By John Gottberg Anderson

NORTHWEST TRAVEL

For the Bulletin

The aquarium

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Hatfield Marine Science Center

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20 To Eugene, Bend

NEWPORT

Historic bayfront

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NEWPORT — ne of the great joys of travel is the opportunity to self-educate, to learn about subjects that maybe had not been on your radar until you began to explore a place more deeply. That’s what makes Newport, one of the nearest Pacific coastal communities to Central Oregon, such a great getaway destination for me. It’s not just that this city of 10,000 is well-adapted for tourism, with numerous fine restaurants complementing a legion of comfortable lodging properties. For me, Newport is also the Northwest’s hub of discovery for oceanography and the marine sciences. Not having spent a lot of time at the shore when I was young, I developed a fascination with denizens of the briny deep later in life. And I continually find new knowledge to absorb. On my most recent trip, for instance, I visited the Yaquina Head Outstanding Natural Area and learned that sunflower stars are the most feared carnivores of the tidepool world. They are able to pry mollusk shells open with their two dozen arms, and move as fast as 3 feet a minute along the intertidal floor, thanks to 15,000 tube feet. At the Oregon State University Hatfield Marine Science Center, I learned that an underwater volcanic mountain range, the Juan de Fuca Ridge, extends along the Oregon and Washington coasts,

outer wall of its viewing tank. As the eggs slowly hatched, biologists withdrew them to an adjacent tank, where — viewed through a magnifying glass — they bore a startling resemblance to tiny squid. To me, each and every one of these discoveries is as thrilling as an early-morning powder run down the slopes of Mount Bachelor.

Bend

Oregon Coast Aquarium

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O R E G O N Greg Cross / The Bulletin

only about 250 miles offshore. Its hydrothermal vents support a unique and prolific community of tubeworms, crabs and mussels not found elsewhere in the Pacific. At the Oregon Coast Aquarium, I watched as a mature red octopus, about the size of my fist, enshrouded a sac with thousands of eggs against the

There’s no better place to launch a Newport marine weekend than at the Oregon Coast Aquarium. Established in 1992, honored by national media as one of the 10 best aquariums in the United States in 2007, the aquarium is located on 39 acres on the south side of the Yaquina Bay Bridge — a landmark structure that celebrated its 75th birthday just last weekend. One of the things that makes the Oregon Coast Aquarium special is that it is very much Oregon’s aquarium. The permanent collection of 15,000 specimens, representing 250 species, is drawn entirely from Oregon coastal waters. “We live inside the habitat upon which we base our exhibits,” explained public relations manager Cindy Hanson. Indeed, the aquarium looks directly upon the Yaquina River estuary, where great blue herons and snowy egrets may be seen scouring the stream for fish, insects and other prey. Next door are the OSU Hatfield Marine Science Center and, beyond that, the new Marine Operations Center-Pacific, of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Across the bay is the working fishing port of Newport’s Bayfront neighborhood. See Newport / C4

From “True Blood” to “Twilight,” commentators have one thing right: We are a culture of vampire-obsessed. But Terry Krueger says it’s hardly a recent phenomenon, calling our bloodsucking fascination more than 100 years of “vampire frenzy.” Dwelling in folklore for hundreds of years before bursting onto the Victorian Age literary scene, vampire stories have become a generational standard, says Krueger, a humanities professor at Central Oregon Community College. And each generation reflects its fears and neuroses through their succubus stories, meaning one generation’s Dracula morality tale will be the next’s story of true love with a hunky Robert Pattinson. In the run-up to Halloween, Krueger will reflect on vampires in two free lectures in Bend put on by the Deschutes Public Library system (see “If you go,” Page C7). See Vampires / C7

SPOTLIGHT

Pastor to speak about immigration Rev. Ben Daniel, pastor of Foothill Presbyterian Church in San Jose, Calif., and author of the prize-winning book “Neighbor: Christian Encounters with ‘Illegal’ Immigration,” will speak at the First Presbyterian Church at 230 N.E. Ninth St. in Bend from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday. The talk is free and open to the public. Daniel’s book received the first prize in the religion category from a panel of librarians and booksellers at the American Library Association’s conference in June. The book is a primer on the complicated immigration issue. Daniel uses biblical passages to advise people to be welcoming toward undocumented immigrants. First Presbyterian Church in Bend has become increasingly interested in the immigration issue, according to church officials. Contact: Marilyn Burwell, 541-388-7593.

Bulletin seeking holiday bazaars The Bulletin is accepting submissions for a list of holiday fairs and bazaars for publication in a special calendar Oct. 30. Each submitted event must include a brief description of what will be sold, dates, times, location, admission price and a contact phone number. The deadline for submission is Oct. 21. Submit events by email to communitylife@bendbulletin .com or by mail to Community Life, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Contact: 541-383-0351. — From staff report

Correction

A class of Eugene fifth-graders explores the tidepools of Cobble Beach, in the Yaquina Head Outstanding Natural Area, at a September low tide. Located about 4½ miles north of downtown Newport, the reserve is administered by the Bureau of Land Management.

A story with the headline “What’s new in the happiest place on earth?,” which published on Page C1 on Sunday, Oct. 2, contained incorrect information. The cost of a twoday adult ticket to Disneyland Resort is $158; a ticket for a child ages 3-9 is $146. Also, the airport code for Orange County’s John Wayne airport is SNA. The Bulletin regrets the errors.


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

TV & M

L M T 

FOR SUNDAY, OCT. 9

REDMOND

EDITOR’S NOTES

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

Nicola Goode / HBO via The Associated Press

Laura Dern stars in the original HBO series “Enlightened,� premiering Monday.

Enlightenment is a long road for some

CONTAGION (PG-13) 11:10 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30 THE GUARD (R) 11:40 a.m., 2, 4:20, 6:50 THE HELP (PG-13) 11:20, 2:30, 6:10 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:30, 7 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 11 a.m., 2:20, 6 RESTLESS (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 1:50, 4:10, 6:40

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16

She then abandons the company to go to a place called San Francisco — Laura Open Air in Hawaii where Dern doesn’t make it easy, she supposedly learns to be either for her character’s co- more accepting of the real workers in the new sitcom world by memorizing all she created with Mike White, kinds of New Age aphorisms or for the show’s viewers. in place of actual psychologiThe fact that her cal growth. character is diffiwith TV SPOTLIGHT herAglow cult and at times, newfound insufferable, is inner peace, and one reason “Enlightened,� armed with books about empremiering Monday on HBO, bracing change, she returns is worth it for viewers. to the company, expecting Dern, who is always great to get her old job back, but when she plays off-kilter nothing works out the way characters, plays Amy Jel- she planned, which leads licoe, who has a total melt- her to abandon her newdown at work after she’s found tranquility, at least told she’s being transferred temporarily. to a less desirable job in the Unlike other shows, “EnRiverside-based company lightened� doesn’t give you known as Abaddonn. Yes, obvious guidelines to when the name almost sounds you’re supposed to laugh like “abandon� and that and when you’re supposed pretty much summarizes to feel something else. If Amy’s fluctuating character Amy really was enlightmotivations. ened, there’d be no show, First she abandons her but the fact that she’s wearsenses and accuses her mar- ing her enlightenment like ried boss, Damon (Charles an ill-fitting coat gives the Esten), of punishing her be- show both its comedic and cause they’ve slept together. plot trajectories. San Francisco Chronicle

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

ABDUCTION (PG-13) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 DOLPHIN TALE (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 THE HELP (PG-13) 1:15, 6:30 REAL STEEL (PG-13) Noon, 2:45, 5:30, 8:15 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER? (R) 11 a.m., 4:15, 9:30

Sisters Movie House 720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 10:30 a.m., 1 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 3:45, 6:30 REAL STEEL (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45

50/50 (R) 1:10, 5, 8, 10:20 ABDUCTION (PG-13) 1:35, 7:25 CONTAGION (PG-13) 4:55, 10:10 COURAGEOUS (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:20 DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG) 6:50, 9:30 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 12:15, 3:20, 6:20, 9 DREAM HOUSE (PG-13) 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:45 DRIVE (R) 12:50, 7:55 THE HELP (PG-13) 4:30, 9:55 THE IDES OF MARCH (R) 1:45, 4:45, 7:30, 10 KILLER ELITE (R) 12:35, 4:50, 7:50, 10:30 LA PHIL LIVE: DUDAMEL CONDUCTS MENDELSSOHN WITH JANINE JANSEN(no MPAA rating) 2 THE LION KING 3-D (G) 1:25. 4:15, 6:40, 9:10 MONEYBALL (PG-13) 1:05, 4, 7, 10 REAL STEEL (PG-13) 1, 3:55, 6:45, 9:35 REAL STEEL — IMAX (PG-13) 1:30, 4:25, 7:15, 10:05 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER? (R) 12:20, 4:40, 7:40 10:10

700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

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

THE HELP (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1:10, 4:15, 7:30 REAL STEEL (PG-13) 1, 4, 7 Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

SISTERS

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

By David Wiegand

• Open-captioned showtimes are bold. • There may be an additional fee for 3-D movies. • Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 recently converted one of their theaters to screen IMAX films. Tickets are $15. • The BendFilm Festival is screening movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16, the Tower Theatre, McMenamins Old St. Francis School, The Oxford Hotel and the Sisters Movie House. For more information, contact www .bendfilm.org or 541-3883378.

COURAGEOUS (PG-13) 1:20, 4, 6:40 DOLPHIN TALE 3-D (PG) 1:25, 6:35 DOLPHIN TALE (PG) 4:05 KILLER ELITE (R) 4:40 REAL STEEL (PG-13) 1:40, 4:10, 6:50 WHAT’S YOUR NUMBER? (R) 12:05, 2:20, 7:10

Food, Home & Garden In

AT HOME Every Tuesday

Movies screened today are part of BendFilm Festival. See “Editor’s Notes� for details. After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

MADRAS Madras Cinema 5 1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505

ABDUCTION (PG-13) 12:20, 2:35, 4:50, 7:05

Petey:

Arts & Entertainment Every Friday In

FREE BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION Available on our website at

www.oregonfreshstart.com

Petey is a very happy 1.5 year old Border Collie Mix that was brought to the shelter as a stray and sadly never reclaimed. He loves attention and plays for hours. Petey is a very sweet and active dog that will need a home with plenty of time for play. If you think you have the time and energy for this wonderful boy then come by the shelter and adopt him today!

HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON/SPCA 61170 S.E. 27th St. BEND (541) 382-3537

541-382-3402 Dale L. Smith, Attorney 622 NE 4th St., Bend, OR 97701

Sponsored by: We are a debt relief agency. We proudly help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code.

Julie Palmer

L TV L

 

BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte (Digital); PM-Prineville/Madras; SR-Sunriver; L-La Pine; * Sports programming may vary

SUNDAY PRIME TIME 10/9/11 BROADCAST/CABLE CHANNELS

BD PM SR L ^ KATU KTVZ % % % % KBNZ & KOHD ) ) ) ) KFXO * ` ` ` KOAB _ # _ # ( KGW KTVZDT2 , _ # / OPBPL 175 173

5:00

5:30

6:00

6:30

KATU News World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Ă… (5:15) NFL Football Green Bay Packers at Atlanta Falcons (N) ’ (Live) Ă… Paid Program Evening News The Unit Silver Star ’ ‘14’ Ă… Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ KEZI 9 News World News (4:30) MLB Baseball Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers (N) ’ (Live) Ă… History Detectives ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide (5:15) NFL Football Green Bay Packers at Atlanta Falcons (N) ’ (Live) Ă… (4:00) ›› “Sweepersâ€? (1999) Troubadour, TX (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Mexican Table Test Kitchen Lark Rise to Candleford ‘G’ Ă…

7:00

7:30

America’s Funniest Home Videos 60 Minutes (N) ’ Ă… America’s Funniest Home Videos Whacked Out Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Ă… Heartland Seismic Shifts ’ ‘PG’ Aleut Story ’ ‘PG’ Ă…

8:00

8:30

9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) ‘PG’ (10:01) Pan Am (N) ’ Ă… KATU News Treasure Hunt NewsChannel Grey’s Anatomy ’ ‘14’ Ă… Dateline NBC ’ Ă… News Love-Raymond The Amazing Race (N) ‘PG’ Ă… The Good Wife Get a Room ‘14’ CSI: Miami Blown Away (N) ‘PG’ News Cold Case ‘14’ Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) ‘PG’ (10:01) Pan Am (N) ’ Ă… KEZI 9 News The Insider ‘PG’ NUMB3RS In Plain Sight ’ ‘PG’ Bones The He in the She ’ ‘14’ News Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang Nature Humans and dogs. ‘G’ Masterpiece Mystery! (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… (DVS) “Jews and Baseball-Love Storyâ€? Golden Game Sports Sunday Ă… Paid Program Dateline NBC ’ Ă… News Chris Matthews ›› “Are We There Yet?â€? (2005, Comedy) Ice Cube, Nia Long. Ă… King of Queens ’Til Death ‘PG’ Meet, Browns Meet, Browns Shaky Ground Oregon Story Ranching Ă… The National Parks: America’s Best Idea ’ ‘PG’ Ă… (DVS)

BASIC CABLE CHANNELS

A&E AMC ANPL BRAVO CMT CNBC CNN COM COTV CSPAN DIS DISC E! ESPN ESPN2 ESPNC ESPNN FAM FNC FOOD FX HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NICK OWN ROOT SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TCM TLC TNT TOON TRAV TVLND USA VH1

Criminal Minds Doubt ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds The Crossing ‘14’ Criminal Minds Mayhem ’ ‘14’ Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds JJ ’ ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds Minimal Loss ‘14’ 130 28 18 32 (3:00) ››› “A Few Good Menâ€? (4:00) ››› “Jurassic Parkâ€? (1993) Sam Neill, Laura Dern. Cloned dinosaurs ››› “Batman Beginsâ€? (2005, Action) Christian Bale, Michael Caine, Liam Neeson. Bruce Wayne becomes Gotham Breaking Bad Face Off Walt and (11:08) Breaking Bad Walt and Jesse 102 40 39 run amok at an island-jungle theme park. Ă… City’s Dark Knight. Ă… Jesse team up on Gus. (N) ‘14’ team up on Gus. ‘14’ Ă… Viking Wilderness ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Planet Earth Caves ’ ‘G’ Ă… Planet Earth ’ ‘G’ Ă… Planet Earth Fresh Water ’ ‘G’ Planet Earth Shallow Seas ’ ‘G’ Planet Earth Shallow Seas ’ ‘G’ 68 50 26 38 Viking Wilderness ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ What Happens Housewives/NJ 137 44 World’s Strictest Parents ’ ‘14’ Top Secret Recipe KFC ’ ‘PG’ Trick My What? ‘PG’ Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 190 32 42 53 World’s Strictest Parents ’ ‘14’ Apocalypse 2012 Fuel 60 Minutes on CNBC American Greed The Coffee Addiction Ninja Pulse Paid Program 51 36 40 52 Crackberry’d: The Truth Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Bullying: It Stops Here Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Bullying: It Stops Here 52 38 35 48 Bullying: It Stops Here (6:45) ››› “The 40-Year-Old Virginâ€? (2005) Steve Carell, Catherine Keener. Ă… South Park ‘MA’ South Park ‘MA’ The Making of South Park South Park ‘MA’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ 135 53 135 47 (4:15) ›› “Sex Driveâ€? (2008) Josh Zuckerman. Desert Paid Program Ride Guide ‘14’ The Buzz Joy of Fishing Epic Conditions Outside Film Festival Word Travels Paid Program Joy of Fishing Ride Guide ‘14’ City Edition 11 British Road to the White House Q&A British Road to the White House Washington This Week 58 20 12 11 Q & A Good-Charlie So Random! ‘G’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Wizards-Place So Random! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Jessie ‘G’ Ă… A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Wizards-Place Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie I (Almost) Got Away With It ‘14’ I (Almost) Got Away With It ‘14’ Egypt: What Lies Beneath ‘PG’ Storm Chasers ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Storm Chasers (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Egypt: What Lies Beneath ‘PG’ 156 21 16 37 I (Almost) Got Away With It ‘14’ Kardashian Keeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians Kardashian Kim’s Fairytale Wedding: A Kardashian Event (N) ‘14’ Kendra (N) ‘14’ Dirty Soap Guiding Fight (N) ‘PG’ Kardashian 136 25 ››› “Catching Hellâ€? (2011, Documentary) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter Ă… 21 23 22 23 (5:15) BCS Countdown (N) (Live) 2011 World Series of Poker NASCAR Now (N) (Live) Ă… 2011 World Series of Poker NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Hollywood Casino 400 (N) College Football 22 24 21 24 2011 World Series of Poker “Boys of Summerâ€? (2010, Documentary) College Football 2001 Florida at Auburn From Oct. 13, 2001. Ă… Boxing From July 8, 2011. 23 25 123 25 “Boys of Summerâ€? (2010, Documentary) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) 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 ESPNEWS (N) ›› “Mamma Mia!â€? (2008, Musical Comedy) Meryl Streep, Pierce Brosnan. Premiere. Whose Line? 67 29 19 41 (4:30) ›››› “Titanicâ€? (1997, Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet, Billy Zane. A woman falls for an artist aboard the ill-fated ship. Justice With Judge Jeanine (N) Geraldo at Large (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Huckabee Justice With Judge Jeanine Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Sugar High Crave Halloween Wars ‘G’ Challenge Extreme Alien Cakes Halloween Wars Scary Tales ‘G’ Iron Chef America Sweet Genius Hidden Genius 177 62 98 44 Sweet Genius Hidden Genius (2:30) ›› XXX ›› “I, Robotâ€? (2004, Science Fiction) Will Smith, Bridget Moynahan. ›› “Transformers: Revenge of the Fallenâ€? (2009, Science Fiction) Shia LaBeouf, Megan Fox. “Transformers: Revengeâ€? 131 For Rent (N) ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Holmes Inspection ’ ‘G’ Ă… All American Handyman (N) ‘G’ House Hunters Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ Restoration Restoration IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Ă… IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Ă… IRT Deadliest Roads (N) ‘14’ Around the World in 80 Ways (N) Brad Meltzer’s Decoded ‘PG’ 155 42 41 36 101 Gadgets That Changed “Accused at 17â€? (2009) Cynthia Gibb, Nicole Gale Anderson. Ă… “Betrayed at 17â€? (2011, Drama) Alexandra Paul. Premiere. ‘14’ Ă… Against the Wall (N) ‘14’ Ă… Against the Wall ‘14’ Ă… 138 39 20 31 (4:00) “Dead at 17â€? (2008) ‘14’ Caught on Camera 17 Days Buried Alive Erasing Hate Predator Raw: The Unseen Tapes Predator Raw: The Unseen Tapes Meet the Press ‘G’ Ă… 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera (5:55) I Used to Be Fat ’ ‘PG’ (6:59) I Used to Be Fat Kelly ‘PG’ Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… ››› “Screamâ€? (1996, Horror) Neve Campbell. Premiere. ’ 192 22 38 57 (4:51) I Used to Be Fat ’ ‘PG’ SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob iCarly iQ ’ ‘G’ Victorious ‘G’ My Wife & Kids My Wife & Kids George Lopez George Lopez That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob Undercover Boss ABM ‘PG’ Ă… Undercover Boss ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Undercover Boss Chiquita ‘PG’ Undercover Boss ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Undercover Boss ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Undercover Boss Chiquita ‘PG’ 161 103 31 103 Undercover Boss Belfor ’ ‘PG’ Women’s College Volleyball UCLA at Arizona World Poker Tour: Season 9 World Poker Tour: Season 9 College Football Arizona at Oregon State 20 45 28* 26 Boys in the Hall Golden Age CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens King of Queens ››› “True Liesâ€? (1994) Arnold Schwarzenegger. Premiere. ’ 132 31 34 46 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ›› “Hostel Part IIâ€? (2007, Horror) Lauren German, Roger Bart. Ă… “Chain Letterâ€? (2010, Horror) Nikki Reed, Keith David. Premiere. › “P2â€? (2007) Wes Bentley. 133 35 133 45 › “Saw IVâ€? (2007, Horror) Tobin Bell, Scott Patterson. Ă… Joel Osteen Best of Praise K. Copeland Creflo Dollar ››› “Josephâ€? (1995) Paul Mercurio. The biblical character escapes his brothers’ treachery. ‘PG’ Secrets of Bible Secrets Arthur: A Pilgrim 205 60 130 ››› “I Am Legendâ€? (2007) Will Smith, Alice Braga, Dash Mihok. ›› “Shooterâ€? (2007, Suspense) Mark Wahlberg, Michael PeĂąa, Danny Glover. Ă… ››› “Air Force Oneâ€? (1997) Harrison Ford. Ă… 16 27 11 28 Home Improve. Friends ’ ‘14’ ››› “Sherlock, Jr.â€? (1924) Buster Good Night, ››› “Steamboat Bill, Jr.â€? (1928, Comedy) Buster Keaton, ››› “The Cameramanâ€? (1928, Comedy) Buster Keaton, Coney Island Back Stage ››› “Limelightâ€? (1952, Comedy-Drama) Charles Chaplin, 101 44 101 29 Keaton, Kathryn McGuire. Nurse! Ernest Torrence, Marion Byron. Marceline Day, Harold Goodwin. Claire Bloom, Sydney Chaplin. Ă… Hoarding: Buried Alive ‘PG’ Ă… Hoarding: Buried Alive ‘PG’ Ă… Sister Wives ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Sister Wives (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Island Medium Island Medium Sister Wives ’ ‘PG’ Ă… 178 34 32 34 Hoarding: Buried Alive ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “Legally Blondeâ€? (2001) Reese Witherspoon, Luke Wilson. Ă… ››› “Mean Girlsâ€? (2004) Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams. Ă… ››› “Mean Girlsâ€? (2004) Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams. Ă… 17 26 15 27 (3:30) ›› “Runaway Brideâ€? Ed, Edd n’ Eddy Billy & Mandy “Scooby-Doo! Camp Scareâ€? (2010), Frank Welker Scooby-Doo Wrld, Gumball Looney Tunes Robot Chicken Childrens Hosp King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 The Bermuda Triangle: Waves Halloween’s Most Extreme ‘G’ Making Monsters (N) Ă… The Dead Files ‘PG’ Ă… Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Ă… Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Ă… 179 51 45 42 World’s Creepiest Destinations 2 Dick Van Dyke Dick Van Dyke Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 3’s Company 65 47 29 35 Dick Van Dyke Dick Van Dyke Dick Van Dyke Dick Van Dyke (7:08) The Dick Van Dyke Show NCIS The Bone Yard ‘PG’ Ă… NCIS Requiem ’ ‘14’ Ă… NCIS Iceman ’ ‘PG’ Ă… NCIS Angel of Death ‘14’ Ă… NCIS Double Identity ‘PG’ Ă… ››› “The Bourne Ultimatumâ€? 15 30 23 30 NCIS Marine Down ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Pop Up Video Pop Up Video Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Basketball Wives LA ’ ‘14’ 191 48 37 54 100 Greatest Songs of the ’00s PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(5:50) ›››› “Jawsâ€? 1975, Horror Roy Scheider. ’ ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “Prince of Persia: The Sands of Timeâ€? 2010 Jake Gyllenhaal. ›› “Passenger 57â€? 1992 Wesley Snipes. ‘R’ Ă… Jungle Fever ‘R’ ENCR 106 401 306 401 “The Men Who Stare at Goatsâ€? ›› “Grand Canyonâ€? 1991, Drama Danny Glover, Kevin Kline, Steve Martin. ‘R’ Ă… ››› “Hoffaâ€? 1992, Biography Jack Nicholson. ‘R’ Ă… FMC 104 204 104 120 ››› “Hoffaâ€? 1992, Biography Jack Nicholson, Danny DeVito. ‘R’ Ă… Props ‘PG’ Props ‘PG’ Atherton Proj. Atherton Proj. Atherton Proj. Atherton Proj. Atherton Proj. Atherton Proj. Trick or Treat Baja 300 Pwr. Dare the Devil ‘14’ X Fighters 2011 Brazil Ă… FUEL 34 PGA Tour Golf Frys.com Open, Final Round From San Martin, Calif. Golf Central (N) GOLF 28 301 27 301 Golf Central (N) PGA Tour Golf Champions: Insperity Championship, Final Round (N) ›› “The Wedding Dressâ€? (2001, Romance) Tyne Daly. ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “The Engagement Ringâ€? (2005) Patricia Heaton. ‘PG’ Ă… Golden Girls Golden Girls HALL 66 33 175 33 “Elevator Girlâ€? (2010) Lacey Chabert, Ryan Merriman. ‘PG’ Ă… (4:30) ›› “The A-Teamâ€? 2010 Liam Neeson. Former Spe- ››› “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1â€? 2010, Fantasy Daniel Radcliffe. Harry sets Boardwalk Empire A Dangerous Maid Hung (N) ’ How to Make It in Boardwalk Empire A Dangerous Maid HBO 425 501 425 501 cial Forces soldiers form a rogue unit. Ă… out to destroy the secrets to Voldemort’s power. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Nucky calls in a favor. ��€˜MA’ ‘MA’ Ă… America ‘MA’ Nucky calls in a favor. ‘MA’ ››› “The Shiningâ€? 1980 Jack Nicholson. A haunted hotel menaces a couple and their psychic son. ‘R’ Onion News Onion News ›› “High Tensionâ€? 2003, Horror CĂŠcile de France. ‘R’ ››› “The Shiningâ€? 1980 ‘R’ IFC 105 105 (4:00) ››› “Independence Dayâ€? 1996 Will Smith. Earth- › “The Final Destinationâ€? 2009, Horror Bobby Campo, (7:50) ››› “The Townâ€? 2010, Crime Drama Ben Affleck. A woman doesn’t ›››› “Pulp Fictionâ€? 1994, Crime Drama John Travolta. Criminals cross paths MAX 400 508 508 lings vs. evil aliens in 15-mile-wide ships. Ă… Shantel VanSanten, Nick Zano. ’ ‘R’ Ă… realize that her new beau is a bank robber. ’ ‘R’ Ă… in three interlocked tales of mayhem. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Brain Games Watch This! (N) ‘G’ Brain Games Pay Attention! ‘G’ Brain Games Remember This! ‘G’ Brain Games Watch This! ‘G’ Brain Games Pay Attention! ‘G’ Brain Games Remember This! ‘G’ The Whale That Ate Jaws ‘PG’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen Dragon Ball Z Dragon Ball Z SpongeBob SpongeBob Odd Parents Odd Parents Avatar: Air. Avatar: Air. Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Zevo-3 ’ ‘Y7’ NTOON 89 115 189 115 Planet Sheen Realtree Rdtrps Truth Hunting Bushman Show Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Rdtrps The Crush Wildgame Ntn Ult. Adventures The Season OUTD 37 307 43 307 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Ntn ›› “I Am Number Fourâ€? 2011, Action Alex Pettyfer, Dianna Agron. An alien Dexter Dexter attends his high school Homeland Pilot A CIA case officer is Dexter Once Upon a Time (N) ’ Homeland Grace Carrie gets elecDexter Once Upon a Time ’ ‘MA’ Ă… SHO 500 500 teenager must evade those sent to kill him. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… reunion. ’ ‘MA’ Ă… suspicious. ’ ‘MA’ Ă… ‘MA’ Ă… tronic evidence. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Am. Trucker Am. Trucker Wrecked ‘14’ Car Crazy ‘G’ SPEED Center ‘PG’ NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain The Car Show Dumbest Stuff SPEED 35 303 125 303 Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (6:20) ›› “You Will Meet a Tall Dark Strangerâ€? ›› “The Green Hornetâ€? 2011, Action Seth Rogen. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Camelot The Long Night ’ ‘MA’ Camelot Igraine ’ ‘MA’ Ă… STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:15) ››› “Secretariatâ€? 2010 Diane Lane. ‘PG’ (4:20) “Love’s Kitchenâ€? 2011 Claire (5:50) “Harlem Hostelâ€? 2010 Rafael (7:15) › “Avenging Angeloâ€? 2002 Sylvester Stallone. A dead mobster’s › “Halloween IIâ€? 2009, Horror Malcolm McDowell. Unstoppable Michael Myers “Triangleâ€? 2009, Horror Melissa TMC 525 525 Forlani. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Sardina. ’ ‘NR’ Ă… daughter and bodyguard launch a vendetta. ’ ‘R’ Ă… continues his murderous rampage. ’ ‘R’ Ă… George. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Cycling Paris Tours Game On! Bull Riding PBR Hartford Invitational From Hartford, Conn. Game On! VS. 27 58 30 209 Bull Riding PBR Hartford Invitational From Hartford, Conn. (N) (Live) Bridezillas Kim & Kera (N) ‘14’ Big Easy Brides (N) ‘14’ Ă… Bridezillas Kim & Kera ‘14’ Ă… Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Ă… Bridezillas Kim & Kera ‘14’ Ă… Big Easy Brides ‘14’ Ă… WE 143 41 174 118 Bridezillas Ruby & Kim ‘14’ Ă…


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

A  & A  

Granddaughter is too young for harsh criticism Dear Abby: My mother watches my two children before and after school and during the breaks. She is a caring person, but she is also very critical of my daughter. (She’s fine with my son.) Mom constantly tells my daughter she needs to lose weight or exercise more, or her hair looks stringy, or she isn’t dressed properly. My daughter is only 9. My mother did this to me when I was younger, and it made me feel I could never live up to her standards. How should I approach her about this? I don’t want my daughter to feel inadequate. She’s a beautiful, intelligent little girl. — Frustrated in Missouri Dear Frustrated: Deal with this firmly, before your mother erodes your daughter’s self-esteem as she did yours. Tell her how her constant criticism made you feel, that you don’t want the same thing to happen to your little girl, and that anytime she’s tempted to make a negative comment, she should substitute a POSITIVE one instead. Be direct with her, and if she isn’t able to comply, make other arrangements for your daughter. Dear Abby: My siblings have noticed my distant, odd behavior toward one of my brothers. This sibling and I have a history of incest. He raped me repeatedly for years, and I want nothing to do with him. When the family gathers, one or the other of us declines the invitation if the other one is going to be present. I have told one sibling, “We just don’t get along — old stuff, ya’ know!� and left it at that. I want to keep the reason to myself. I feel I may be pushed for a better answer. Shouldn’t “old stuff� be enough of a reason? Should I tell or not? — Should I or Shouldn’t I? Dear Should I?: A person who repeatedly rapes someone “for years� is a predator. This wasn’t two kids “experimenting�; it was sexual assault.

D eal with this firmly, before your mother erodes your daughter’s selfesteem as she did yours. How do you know he didn’t prey on other siblings or cousins? You should have sought counseling about this years ago, and it’s still not too late. Once you do, I’m sure you’ll find the strength to stand up for yourself and speak out. Dear Abby: Seven years ago, when I was 25, I quit a good job before I had a new one. Hard times ultimately led to my husband and me divorcing. I went back to school and am now starting a new career. But I can’t help but feel that if I had not quit my job years back, I’d be established in a career by now and still be married. I never listened to anyone back then, although I was polite and quiet. I have grown from the experience, but my heart aches for what I lost. I don’t drink or do drugs, so there is no numbing this pain. How do I get over my regrets and heal? — Looking Back in Illinois Dear Looking Back: You can’t change the past. You can only concentrate on and build a future. Do that by making a conscious effort to STAY IN THE PRESENT. When you feel yourself slipping backward and reliving the pain, pull yourself into the here and now. Then thank your higher power for your health, your job, and the chance to rebuild your emotional and financial future. Regret is the cancer of life. Dwell on it, and it will keep you from progressing. — Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 9006.

Horoscope: Happy Birthday for Sunday, Oct. 9, 2011 By Jacqueline Bigar This year, you will want to be more observant and less proactive. You will learn a lot about yourself, your environment and the people you choose to be around. If you are single and you meet someone, it will be through your day-to-day life. Don’t push a relationship; let it evolve. If you are attached, drop the criticism and be more accepting. Goodwill will flow. PISCES makes a great associate. 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) HHH Make this a special day where you don’t answer to anyone. Taking some much-needed private time is important, not only for you, but also for those around you. Your lack of availability reminds others of your significance to their lives. Tonight: Play it low-key. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Listen to news. It might not change your life radically, but it allows new possibilities. Notice what is happening with friends. You just might decide to join in. A party could ensue the minute you arrive. Tonight: Happy out and about. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Be sensitive to what is happening on the home front. You might be wondering what is the best way to assume the lead. You know what you want, and it might be necessary to take the first step. Tonight: Could go to the wee hours. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Break past the obvious, knowing full well what is happening behind the scenes. Your ability to understand stretches your mind and drives you at times. Please note how you must drop some of your prejudices. Tonight: Let your imagination choose. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Let others shine and allow them to make strong choices. You will understand a lot more about the key people in your life if you are less dominant. A new purchase for the home might be right up your alley. Tonight: Take your cue from another person. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Defer to others. That

C C  Please email event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� 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.

TODAY DEAR ABBY

action will eliminate substantial stress, allowing you to be much freer and happier. Giving up control could be quite rewarding if you can follow another person’s lead. Think positively. Tonight: The only answer is “yes.� LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH Share one of your favorite pastimes with a child or loved one. You’ll relax and kick back together. A discussion that ensues in this environment reflects where both of you are coming from. You easily could want to overindulge a child. Tonight: Make it early. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH The kid in you wants to be let out, and it will be let out no matter what. Why not indulge this inner side and share it with a trusted loved one? A child in your life could be delighted by this exposure. Tonight: A flirtation could go much deeper. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Listen to news with an eye to what this information forces you to handle. Your awareness of your priorities allows you to make the right choices. You could decide to hang close to home. You know what is best. Tonight: Be sensitive to a family member. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Make calls to those at a distance. You finally have time to catch up on news. Consider making plans to meet up with a friend. A relationship could become much softer and caring. Tonight: Get some extra R and R. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Examine why you might not feel secure. Whether this feeling is emotional or it stems from a fiscal situation needs to be determined. Once you understand the source, you can start healing. Tonight: Treat yourself first. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH You are centered and direct. Others respond, perhaps because it is easier but also because they want to. Just be careful with someone you feel could be deferring because of an ulterior motive. In this case, there could be a backfire. Tonight: Kissing the weekend goodbye in style. Š 2011 by King Features Syndicate

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PANCAKE BREAKFAST AND GREYHOUND ROMP: With a silent auction and merchandise; proceeds benefit Greyhound Pet Adoption Northwest; $8; 8-11 a.m.; Tripiano home, 67708 Cloverdale Road, Sisters; 541-549-8422. 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; 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; 541-388-3378, info@bendfilm.org or www. bendfilm.org. MODEL RAILROAD OPEN HOUSE: Ride an outdoor railroad and view a scale layout at the open house hosted by the Eastern Cascades Model Railroad Club and the Central Oregon Area Live Steamers; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Eastern Cascades Model Railroad Clubhouse, 21520 Modoc Lane, Bend; 541-317-1545 or www. ecmrr.org. SISTERS HARVEST FAIRE: The 36th annual event features vendors selling pottery, metal art, photography, jewelry and more; with live music, kids activity area and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-5490251 or www.sisterscountry .com. “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; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org. 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. 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. SECOND SUNDAY: Authors from The High Desert Poetry Cell read from a selection of their works; followed by an open mic; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3121034 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. OBSERVATORY OPEN HOUSE: Dress warmly for a night of stargazing; free; 8-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. sunrivernaturecenter.org.

MONDAY NO EVENTS LISTED.

TUESDAY ALDRINE GUERRERO: The ukulele master performs, preceded by a workshop; $15; 6 p.m. workshop, 7:30 p.m. show; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-815-5224 or ksilva@bendbroadband.com. “SALMON, RUNNING THE GAUNTLET�: A screening of the film about the role of salmon in the Northwest’s ecosystem; donations accepted; 7 p.m., 6:30 p.m. social; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-389-0785.

DIRTY MITTENS: The Portlandbased 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. 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.

THURSDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “The Hunger Games� by Suzanne Collins; free; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Ben Daniel talks about points from his book “Christian Encounters with ‘Illegal’ Immigration�; free; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-388-7593. EMMA HILL : The Portlandbased 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. RIDERS IN THE SKY: The comedic Western musicians perform; $34 in advance, $39 day of show; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org.

FRIDAY RUMMAGE SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the Diabetes Research Center; free admission; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Eagles Lodge & Club, 235 N.E. Fourth St., Prineville; 541447-7659 or dotties47@hotmail. com. ZOMBIE WALK: Walk through downtown Redmond dressed like a zombie; registration and start at 235 S.W. Sixth St.; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact; donations of nonperishable food requested; 5 p.m., 4 p.m. registration; downtown Redmond. VOICES FROM THE PAST: Innovation Theatre Works presents

SATURDAY RUMMAGE SALE FUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the Diabetes Research Center; free admission; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Eagles Lodge & Club, 235 N.E. Fourth St., Prineville; 541447-7659 or dotties47@hotmail. com.

SKYLINERS WINTER SPORTS SWAP: Event features deals on new and used athletic gear, including ski equipment, winter clothing, ice skates and more; a percentage of the proceeds benefits the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation; $3; $6 per family; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; Mt. Bachelor Bus Barn, 115 S.W. Columbia Ave., Bend; 541-388-0002 or www. mbsef.org. “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. SENSATIONAL SATURDAY: Learn about owls and woodpeckers through stories and art; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org. CORN-BAG TOSS CHALLENGE: Toss bags through a board; with a barbecue lunch and live music; registration required to play; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact; $50 per team, free for spectators; noon-3 p.m., 10:30 a.m. registration; Baldy’s BBQ, 235 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-385-7427 or www.neighborimpact.org. FIRE DEPARTMENT OPEN HOUSE: Meet firefighters, tour the station, try on firefighting gear, watch truck demonstrations, learn fire safety and more; free; noon-4 p.m.; North Fire Station, 63377 N.E. Jamison St., Bend; 541-322-6309 or www. ci.bend.or.us. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kim Cooper Findling reads from her book “Chance of Sun: An Oregon Memoir�; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 2 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org.

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As a thank you for attending, you will receive a valuable coupon toward our Premium Paint and a gift bag illed with color tools.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free; 3-7 p.m.; Mirror Pond parking lot, eastern end of Drake Park; 541-408-4998 or www.bendfarmersmarket .com. 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 vampire’s birth in 19th century early literature; free; 6:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1037.

oral history interviews about the Great Depression, taken from Americans; free; 6 p.m.; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813. LITERARY HARVEST: Featuring readings by winners of the Literary Harvest writing contest; $10, $5 for Central Oregon Writers Guild members; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Comfort Suites, 2243 S.W. Yew Ave., Redmond; 541-923-0896 or www. centraloregonwritersguild.com. BEN RICE BAND: The blues band performs; free; 7 p.m.; Bad Monkey Pub and Grub, 319 First Ave., Culver; 541-546-6496. 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. OREGON ARCHAEOLOGY CELEBRATION PRESENTATION: Mark Spence presents “Joseph and the Nez Perce War of 1877�; free; 7 p.m.; Smith Rock State Park Visitor Center, 10260 N.E. Crooked River Drive, Terrebonne; 541-923-7551. “WAITING FOR SUPERMAN�: A screening of the PG-rated 2010 film, followed by a discussion; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. DAVID GRISMAN BLUEGRASS EXPERIENCE: The mandolinist and dawg 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; 541-788-2989 or www. randompresents.com.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

A giant Pacific octopus greets visitors to the Oregon State University Hatfield Marine Science Center on the south side of Newport’s Yaquina Bay. Considered among the most intelligent marine life forms, these shy residents of rocky inlets can grow to be as large as 600 pounds.

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

School children reach out for sea anemones and sea urchins in a tide-water touch pool, encouraging a hands-on experience for visitors to the Oregon Coast Aquarium. The facility’s collection of 15,000 marine specimens, representing 250 species, is drawn entirely from Oregon coastal waters.

Newport Continued from C1 The central exhibit at the aquarium is “Passages of the Deep.” To some visitors, it is better known as “the shark tunnel.” The 200-foot-long acrylic tunnel passes through a 1.3-million-gallon tank divided into three sections: offshore reef and kelp forest, rocky-bottom shipwreck and open sea. A walkway is suspended 8 feet below the water’s surface and 8 feet above the seabed, giving visitors the sense that they are walking through the middle of the ocean. Around them swim 42 species of local Pacific fishes, onethird of them various types of rockfish. But there are also four species of skates and rays; a couple of wolf eels whose frightening appearance belies a gentle nature; and five kinds of sharks, including leopard sharks, seven-gill sharks and spiny dogfish. “Passages” opened in January 1996 as a rehabilitation pool for Keiko, star of the “Free Willy” movies of earlier in that decade. Keiko was released into Icelandic waters in 1998. I enjoyed the Swampland exhibit, although this temporary

display will end a 19-month run at the beginning of 2012. Featuring reptiles, amphibians and fish from the Amazon jungle and the mangrove and cypress swamps of the southeastern United States, it features a school of piranhas, a 16-foot anaconda and a pair of sharp-nosed caimans. Swampland’s replacement will be a children’s education exhibit titled “The Sea & Me,” scheduled to open for the 2012 Memorial Day weekend. Other indoor galleries feature jellyfish, seahorses, a touchable tide pool and thousands of fish. A large aviary is home to tufted puffins, rhinoceros auklets, common murres and pigeon guillemots — all of them diving birds — as well as black oystercatchers. Other permanent exhibits enable visitors to watch sea otters, harbor seals and California sea lions in open-air, outdoor habitats; plans are underway to extensively renovate these areas. In addition, behind-the-scenes animal encounters may be arranged with many of the larger animals: Romantics can even get a smooch from friendly Lea, a 21-year-old sea lion who loves to offer affection.

And if that weren’t enough excitement for one aquarium, the Bay House — an outstanding fine-dining restaurant on the south side of Lincoln City, 22 miles north of Newport — now runs the aquarium’s restaurant. The South Beach Grill serves gourmet fare daily at budget prices. The fish tacos, in particular, are outstanding.

Hatfield Center The adjacent Hatfield Marine Science Center operated by OSU is a perfect complement to the aquarium. There are few resident animals — a giant Pacific octopus that greets arrivals is the largest among them — but there are enough morsels of scientific intrigue to spark interest in an entire curriculum of oceanography classes. If there was any one idea that I carried away with me from my recent visit to the Hatfield Center, it was that scientists devote a great amount of energy searching for patterns in natural worlds that may appear to be random and chaotic. In an exhibit on the migratory behavior of whales, for instance, visitors can listen

for sound patterns among the unique calls of various species of whales. Elaborate models explore climatic mysteries like El Niño, target tsunami evacuation routes, and predict the impact of undersea volcanic eruptions. Time-lapse photography follows patterns of sand build-up and its cyclical removal by ocean currents and wind. Other exhibits consider a wide range of marine subjects, from the ease with which saltwater conducts sounds and electricity, to modern conservationists’ focus on promoting sustainable fisheries. A major exhibit considers the problem of aquatic invasive species, many of them transoceanic hitchhikers whose presence in a new environment can irreparably alter habitat for native species. Visitors young and old are encouraged to immerse their hands in a touch tank to feel the texture of anemones, sea stars and other invertebrate life, while observing their distinct behaviors and color patterns.

agement, this reserve has a handsome 19th-century lighthouse overlooking one of the most picturesque rocky shorelines on the central coast, along with an interpretive center that offers a marvelous introduction to both. You’ll want to catch the tidepools at a daylight low tide, and the lower, the better. Consult local tide tables, available online. The lowest October tides will come shortly before dusk toward the end of the month. Yaquina Head is a basaltic headland that extends into the

Yaquina Head A better place to observe tidepool life, however, is the Yaquina Head Outstanding Natural Area. Administered by the Bureau of Land Man-

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Expenses Gas, round-trip, Bend to Newport, 374 miles @ $3.70/gallon: $55.35 Lodging, Best Western Agate Beach Inn (two nights): $234.26 Dinner, Bay 839: $36 Breakfast, Café Stephanie: $13 Admission, Oregon Coast Aquarium: $15.95 Lunch, South Beach Grill (aquarium): $11 Admission, Undersea Garden: $11.99 Dinner, Panache: $43.50 Breakfast, Starfish Grill (hotel): $16.50 Admission, Yaquina Head: $7 Lunch, South Beach Fish Market: $14.25 Total: $458.80

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

A flock of brown pelicans, which stop at Yaquina Head for several weeks each fall en route to warmer California, roosts on the rocks off Cobble Beach. Pelagic and Brandt’s cormorants also frequent these rocks, and gray whales may be sighted by their “blows” above the Pacific waters.

If you go

A sea star “dances” through a Yaquina Head tidepool also populated by green sea anemones and purple sea urchins.

INFORMATION • Central Oregon Coast Association. 137 N.E. First St., Newport; 541-2652064, 800-767-2064, www.coastvisitor.com • Greater Newport Chamber of Commerce. 555 S.W. Coast Highway, Newport; 541-265-8801, 800-2657844, www.newport chamber.org

LODGING • Best Western Agate Beach Inn. 3019 N. Coast Highway, Newport; 541265-9411, 800-547-3310, www.agatebeachinn.com. Rates from $106 • Embarcadero Resort Hotel & Marina. 1000 S.E. Bay Blvd., Newport; 541265-8521, 800-547-4779, www.embarcadero-resort .com. Rates from $69 • Stone Crest Cellar Bed & Breakfast. 9556 S. Coast Highway, South Beach; 541-867-6621, www .stonecrestbb.com. Rates from $175 • Sylvia Beach Hotel. 267 N.W. Cliff Drive, Newport; 541-265-5428, 888-7958422, www.sylviabeach hotel.com. Rates from $70

DINING • Bay 839. 839 S.W. Bay Blvd., Newport; 541-2652839. Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive • Cafe Stephanie. 411 Coast St., Nye Beach, Newport; 541-265-8082. Breakfast and lunch. Budget • Panache. 614 W. Olive St., Nye Beach, Newport; 541-265-2929. Dinner only. Moderate to expensive • Sada’s Sushi Bar. 250 S.W. Bay Blvd., Newport; 541-574-8890. Lunch and dinner. Moderate • South Beach Fish Market. 3460 S. Coast Highway, South Beach; 541-8676800, www.southbeach fishmarket.com. Lunch and dinner. Budget • South Beach Grill. Oregon Coast Aquarium, 2820 S.E. Ferry Slip Road, Newport; 541-867-3474, ex. 5421; www.southbeachohana .com. Lunch. Budget.

ATTRACTIONS • Oregon Coast Aquarium. 2820 S.E. Ferry Slip Road, Newport; 541-867-3474, www.aquarium.org. Adult admission $15.95. • Oregon State University Hatfield Marine Science Center. 2030 S.E. Marine Science Drive, Newport; 541-867-0100, www.hmsc .oregonstate.edu. Admission by donation. • Oregon Undersea Gardens. 250 S.W. Bay Blvd., Newport; 541-265-2206, www. oregonundersea gardens.com. Adult admission $11.99; admission to three Mariner Square attractions $23.99 (includes Wax Works and Ripley’s Believe It or Not) • Yaquina Head Outstanding Natural Area. 750 Lighthouse Drive, Newport; 541-574-3100, www .or.blm.gov/salem/html/ yaquina/. Passenger car admission $7.

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From previous page It is a 14 million-year-old lava flow from whose rocks native tribes gathered shellfish as long ago as 4,000 years. The Yaquina Head Lighthouse on its westernmost point began operating in 1873; it is the tallest (93 feet) and second oldest continually active light on the Oregon coast, and although still in service, invites visitors during daylight hours to climb its 110 steps and view its original Fresnel lens, manufactured in France in 1868. I suggest starting a visit to Yaquina Head at the interpretive center. If you’re intrigued by the lighthouse, displays will introduce you to its many keepers and their daily duties; there’s no doubt this was an isolated outpost in the 19th century. I focused more attention on the marine life. That included sea birds — pelagic and Brandt’s cormorants, pelicans, murres and gulls — that roosted on the rocks beside the promontory. It included sleek harbor seals that bobbed in the waves of the inlet, hefty sea lions that napped upon the rocks, and gray whales whose frequent “blows” could be sighted not far out to sea. Most of all, it involved the tidepools of Cobble Beach. A steep but sturdy staircase leads downhill from the main lighthouse parking area. At its base, footing gets more difficult. The entire shoreline is covered with naturally polished, rounded black rocks — “cobbles” — that are the legacy of millions of years of marine erosion. They are lovely to look at but require careful walking to negotiate. Interpretive guides are present at low tides to describe the intertidal life, point out interesting finds and provide assistance where required. They

also monitor visitors, who sometimes like to walk off with pretty rocks or marine-life specimens despite ample signs requesting them not to do so. Sea stars, incorrectly called starfish, in shades of purple, red and orange, are every visitor’s favorite discovery. They may be seen singly, clinging to the underside of rocks at the tide line, or in clusters, laying one atop another in desperate embraces. But green anemones, the sort that like to wrap around any gently inserted finger, are even more prolific. Sea urchins, their purple spikes a certain threat to intruders, prefer somewhat deeper tidal waters, along with foot-long chitons and yellow nudibranchs. And throughout the tidepools, especially upon the jagged rocks that spend the least amount of time beneath the surface of the water, are countless colonies of mussels, their shells spotted with barnacles.

One regret I had expected another view of prolific marine life when I visited the Oregon Undersea Gardens on Newport’s Bayfront. In sharp contrast to the city’s other ocean attractions, however, this one was very disappointing. For a charge of nearly $12 (compared to $15.95 at the stellar Oregon Coast Aquarium), visitors are ushered through a gift shop into a single, poorly maintained underwater tank where a diver feeds and exhibits a few marine specimens during a 10-minute, hourly “show.” When I visited, the sound system was not operating properly, so the diver couldn’t communicate directly with the audience, and a narrator took his part. The herd of California sea lions on docks just west of the gift shop got a much bigger

ovation. The Undersea Gardens is one of three Bayfront attractions owned and operated by the Mariner Square group. Of the trio, I found the Wax Works, a small wax museum opposite, to be entertaining and engaging, with a karaokestyle “American Idol” stage in its midst. The Bayfront does have several fine places to eat. At Bay 839, I had a whole Dungeness crab for dinner. The following night, at Panache in the Nye Beach district of Newport, I enjoyed hazelnut-crusted halibut. But this may be the last time I dine at Panache, one of my coastal favorites; the owners told me they are retiring and moving to Ecuador as soon as they are able to sell their establishment. I stayed two nights at the comfortable Best Western Agate Beach Inn, on the north side of Newport near Yaquina Head. From my ocean-view room, I could see the light beaming across the Pacific sands with its trademark pattern: two seconds on, two off, two on, 14 seconds off. And I wondered how many marine creatures were also noticing that light. Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

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Milestones guidelines and forms are available at The Bulletin, or send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: Milestones, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. To ensure timely publication, The Bulletin requests that notice forms and photos be submitted within one month of the celebration.

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Wright — Costa Allyson Wright, of White Plains, N.Y., and Anthony Costa, of Evanston, Ill., were married June 4 in Shevlin Park, in Bend, with a reception following at Deschutes Brewery Mountain Room. The bride is the daughter of David and Donna Wright, of Granville, Ohio. She is a 2002 graduate of Leysin American School in Leysin, Switzerland, a 2005 graduate of College of Wooster, in Wooster, Ohio, where she studied chemistry, and a 2011 graduate of Purdue University, in West Layfayette, Ill., where she earned a doctorate in analytical chemistry. She is a staff scientist at BASF, in Tarrytown, N.Y. The groom is the son of John and Denise Costa, of Bend. He is a 2001 graduate of Mountain View High School, a 2005 graduate of Bowdoin College, in Brunswick, Maine, where he studied chemistry and music, and a 2010 graduate of Purdue University,

Plummer — Popeney

Hayley Tanler and Matt Onderdonk

Tanler — Onderdonk Anthony Costa and Allyson Wright

where he earned a doctorate in theoretical chemistry. He is a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Chemistry at Northwestern University. The couple honeymooned in the Kenai Peninsula, Alaska.

Mitchell — Clark Carmen Mitchell of Portland and Derek Clark of Bend were married July 8 at The Madeleine Parish in Portland; a reception followed. The bride is the daughter of Johnston and Christine Mitchell, of Portland. She is a 2006 graduate of St. Mary’s High School in Portland and a 2010 graduate of Gonzaga University, where she studied philosophy and journalism. She works as a legal assistant. The groom is the son of Andy and Sue Clark, of Bend. He is a 2005 graduate of Bend High School and a 2009 graduate of Gonzaga University, where he studied mechanical engineering. He works as an engineer at SCAFCO

Delivered at St. Charles Bend Paul Thompson and Kara Borden, a girl, Kinzie Mae Thompson, 8 pounds, 11 ounces, Sept. 25. Joshua and Shayna Challacombe, a girl, Raylynn Marie Challacombe, 5 pounds, 8 ounces, Sept. 26.

Kevin and Krista Lauinger, a boy, Reed Jackson Lauinger, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, Sept. 26. Sydney and Dusty Vaillancourt, a girl, Devyon Locklynne Vaillancourt, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, Sept. 26. Dustin Cartwright and Kayla Spring, a boy, Cruz Michael-Lee Cartwright, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, Sept., 26.

Carmen Mitchell and Derek Clark

Corporation. The couple honeymooned in the San Juan Islands. They will settle in Spokane, Wash.

Gabe and Alicia Wishart, a girl, Lucia Briel Wishart, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, Sept. 27.

Maryfrances Nyman and Dustin Wyant

Nyman — Wyant Maryfrances Nyman, of Portland, and Dustin Wyant, of Carlton, were married July 16 at Stoller Vineyards in Dayton, with a reception following. Father Brian McKenna, formerly of St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church in Bend, performed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Del and Maryjane Nyman, of Bend. She is a 1995 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 1999 graduate of Oregon State University,

Brianna Haifley and Logan Pribbeno

Rimerman + Co. The couple is traveling the Pan-American Highway for 15 months as a honeymoon. They plan to settle in Denver.

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where she studied business administration. She works as the human resources manager for Pacific Crest Securities in Portland. The groom is the son of Douglas and Ann Wyant, of Crooked River Ranch. He is a 1988 graduate of Bend High School and a 1992 graduate of University of Virginia, where he studied management and marketing. He owns and operates Recipe, A Neighborhood Kitchen in Newberg. The couple honeymooned in Maui, Hawaii. They will settle in Carlton.

Brian Popeney and Rachelle Plummer

gon Community College. He works in golf maintenance at Broken Top Club.

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Krista and Brandon Carpenter, a boy, Liam Thomas Carpenter, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, Sept. 25.

Haifley — Pribbeno Brianna Haifley and Logan Pribbeno, both of San Francisco, were married March 19 in Playa Langosta, Costa Rica. A reception is planned for June 2, 2012, in Imperial, Neb. The bride is the daughter of William and Robyn Haifley, both of Bend and Carlsbad, Calif. She is a 2003 graduate of La Costa Valley High School in Santa Barbara, Calif., and a 2007 graduate of University of California, Santa Barbara, where she studied English Literature. She worked for the San Francisco Chronicle in advertising. The groom is the son of Jeff and Connie Pribbeno, of Imperial. He is a 2002 graduate of Chase County High School, in Imperial, and a 2006 graduate of University of California, Santa Barbara, where he studied economics. He worked as a financial consultant for Frank,

Hayley Tanler and Matt Onderdonk were married July 29 at Aspen Hall in Bend, with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of Scott and Nancy Tanler, of Redmond. She is a 1999 graduate of Redmond High School and a 2007 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied education. She is a sixth-grade math and science teacher. The groom is the son of Paul and Julie Wagner of At-

enas, Costa Rica, and John and Sandra Onderdonk, of Ballston Spa, N.Y. He is a 1999 graduate of Central High School in Independence, a 2005 graduate of Oregon State University, where he studied exercise and sports science, and a 2008 graduate of Eastern Washington University, where he received a doctorate in physical therapy. He works as a physical therapist. The couple honeymooned in Playa del Carmen, Mexico. They will settle in Portland.

Rachelle Plummer and Brian Popeney, both of Bend, plan to marry Nov. 20 at Golfside Clubhouse in Bend. The future bride is the daughter of Steven and Sherry Plummer, of Bend. She is a 2009 graduate of Mountain View High School. She works for the Bend-La Pine Schools’ nutrition services and for McDonald’s. The future groom is the son of Ron Popeney, of Bend, and Carla Popeney, of Fallon, Nev. He is a 2007 graduate of Atascadero High School, in Atascadero, Calif., and is currently studying business management at Central Ore-

Brody and Jessica Baxter, a boy, Tryg Russell Baxter, 8 pounds, Sept. 26. Thomas Norton Jr. and Stacy Norton, a boy, Thomas Alexander Norton III, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, Sept. 29.

Joshua and Tanyatida Johnson, a boy, Logan Jirayu Johnson, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 30. Nathan and Kristin Gricks, a boy, Gauge Lokke Gricks, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, Oct. 1. Jeff Texley and Jenny Davis, a boy, Noah Davis Texley, 7 pounds, Sept. 21. Chad and Nadine Copley, a boy, Levi James Copley, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, Sept. 29. Clayton Coffer and Julia Paul, a boy, Elliot Louis Coffer, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, Sept. 27. Chris Bowman and Cidney Howard, a girl, Elliott Leigh Bowman, 8 pounds 10 ounces, Sept. 28. Jeffrey and Kelsey Nuffer, a boy, Zander Leonard Nuffer, 6 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 27. Christian and Melissa Quam, a girl, Amanda Faith Rose Quam, 11 pounds, Sept. 28.

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Michael and Frankie Charles, a girl, Aleta Colleen Charles, 5 pounds, 10 ounces, Sept. 27. William and Renee Ann Morton, a girl, Olivia Marie Wilson Morton, 6 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 22.

MILESTONES GUIDELINES If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: Bend Wedding & Formal Set in Your Way Rentals The Old Stone The Oxford Hotel Riverbend String Quartet Rock Springs Weddings Sunriver Resort The Lodge at Suttle Lake Cascade Praise Christian Center The Wedding Room My Life Films Kellie’s Cakes Tetherow Star Productions Star Limousines McMenamin’s Old St. Francis School Getaways Travel The Sweet Tooth Oasis Spa Broken Top Club Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center Black Butte Ranch


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Spookyspots to rest your head The Dallas Morning News

With Halloween on the horizon, consider sleeping somewhere spooky. If you dare, here are some hair-raising places to consider: 1. La Fonda, Santa Fe, N.M. The hotel site has reportedly been the scene of important business meetings, legal wrangling, fur trading, gambling and even hangings, since it began welcoming tourists as early as 1607. The ghosts of a distraught salesman and a former judge, as well as several other long-term guests are said to walk the halls. The establishment has been rebuilt many times and today serves as an ideal central location to explore the art, culture and history of Santa Fe. 2. The Stanley Hotel, Estes

Vampires Continued from C1 The first, on Wednesday, will focus on the history of vampires and their emergence in 19th-century literature. The next session, on Oct. 20, will discuss the vampire’s transformation into a creature of film and television. Krueger will take questions at both events. And as for the vampire’s connection with Halloween? “The vampires are just thrown in there because they’re scary,” Krueger said with a smile. Krueger has taught literature classics over his academic career. But about six years ago, his niece’s excited chatter about the “Twilight” series love triangle — Bella caught between vampire Edward and werewolf Jacob — intrigued his professional curiosity. “I started looking around, and vampires are everywhere,” he said. And not only in pop culture. There are perhaps thousands of academic papers about vampires and books dating back to the 1820s. Now, Krueger teaches a COCC class called “Folklore and U.S. Popular Culture” that delves into the history, literature and ever-changing metaphors surrounding the undead. What he emphasizes, quoting another academic, is that “every age embraces the vampire it needs.” “It’s not about the vampires, it’s about us,” he said.

Transylvania to ‘Twilight’ Vampires sprang from the folklore of Eastern Europe, Krueger says, where they remained for about 600 years. Science hadn’t taken a foothold there, and vampires were often pegged as scapegoats when illness swept through a village or cows died mysteriously. Then Romantic writers like Englishman Lord Byron began to travel widely in the early 1800s. Krueger says Byron came across vampire stories while in Greece and toyed

Park, Colo. Some say the chilling laughter of young children still fills the hallways of this 138-room historic inn that served as the inspiration for Stephen King’s “The Shining.” Located within six miles of Rocky Mountain National Park, outdoor activities abound. Don’t miss the history and ghost tour offered for families eager to hear more about Room 217, where King’s “Shining” story began. Children must be 5 or older. Tour reservations required. 3. Fairmont Banff Springs Hotel, Alberta, Canada. Put your ghostly fears aside and check in to this expansive hotel set in a majestic mountain setting. Designed in the likeness of a Scottish baronial castle, the inn welcomes kids with prince or princess crowns, the offer

If you go What: Vampires in History, Folklore and Literature, with COCC Professor of Humanities Terry Krueger When: 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Where: Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St. Cost: Free Contact: www.deschutes library.org/events or 541312-1037 What: Vampires go to the Movies, with COCC Professor of Humanities Terry Krueger When: 6:30 p.m. Oct. 20 Where: East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road Cost: Free Contact: www.deschutes library.org/events or 541330-3760

with the concept in writing. From then on, vampires popped up regularly in literature. Then came the most lasting vampire story of them all in 1897, Bram Stoker’s “Dracula.” “‘Dracula’ is such a cool text,” Krueger says, noting it’s not the prose but the context that fascinates him. “You can learn as much about Victorian England from reading ‘Dracula’ as from any other text.” The book, about Dracula’s move from Transylvania to England, reflects angst about the changes happening then in society: the role of women, sexual conventions and the tension of reconciling religion in light of Darwin. “It’s all in that book,” Krueger says. “Dracula” may have become the template, but vampires have continued to evolve. Case in point, Krueger says, is “Nosferatu,” the 1922 German horror film. Krueger said the Dracula of this film, particularly his physical appearance, is an early anti-Semitic

of a castle scavenger hunt and a coupon to stop by the Castle Pantry for milk and cookies. However, should your bags be delivered, know the ghost of Sam, a former bellman, is said to sometimes roam the halls, still clad in his 60s-style uniform. 5. The Queen Mary, Long Beach, Calif. Throughout October and beyond, the opportunities to learn about paranormal particulars aboard this 314-room historic ocean liner are plentiful. Former passengers, from sailors to socialites, met their demise on the Queen Mary or were somehow determined to return and keep their spirits alive. For visits during October, ask about Dark Harbor, an extra-scary Halloween extravaganza. Bring your flashlights.

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caricature. He spots metaphors in later vampires as well. Within the last 30 years, he said, vampire stories have centered less around those who stray from Christian mores. “The Lost Boys,” Krueger said, addresses the breakdown of families. Its story is of two brothers and their single mother moving to California. As the mother becomes distracted with working and dating, the boys fend for themselves, and it’s the vampires that seem to offer a real semblance of family. And the “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” TV series, which launched in 1997, starts out staking demon frat boys and vampires who seek prey through the Internet.

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By Lynn O’Rourke Hayes

A transformation While some vampires are still frightening, more and more often they are becoming idealized. They are sympathetic, not to mention handsome. Brad Pitt in “Interview with the Vampire” is just one, but of course then there’s Southern gentleman with a temper Bill on “True Blood” and Robert Pattinson’s Edward Cullen in the “Twilight” series. These vampires are eternally young, with idealized beauty and overt sexuality. Even “Buffy” features a sympathetic vampire character named Angel (who ends up getting his own spin-off TV series). “The vampire has gradually transformed from what we’re afraid of to what we want to be,” Krueger said. It’s part of the greater cultural change taking place now. Krueger said he believes as the young and old are increasingly separated from one another — grandparents now live in gated retirement communities instead of with extended families — respect for age has lost its place in society. “You don’t get John Goodman cast as a vampire,” he added.

LOS ANGELES TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD

— Reporter: 541-617-7828, hhagemeier@bendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

Female artists gaining a penchant for synth sounds By Simon Reynolds New York Times News Service

Suddenly it seems there are a lot more women twiddling those knobs than ever before. Synthesizer music always had something of a masculine aura. A folk-memory hangover, perhaps, from the 1970s when people could mail order build-your-own-synth kits via the back pages of magazines like Practical Electronics. But the abiding stereotype of the electronic musician is that of a science geek more comfortable with circuitry than emotion. Recently this stereotype has started to erode with a spate of synth-empowered women who operate in the independent-label underground and have received increasing attention and praise from music magazines during the past year. Foremost among them are Laurel Halo, Maria Minerva, Stellar OM Source, Grimes and Sleep-Over. Others of note include Julia Holter, Nite Jewel, Geneva Jacuzzi and Future Shuttle. New artists seem to pop up by the month, but it’s still too early to say if the major labels will see Bjork-like potential in any of them. “It’s undeniably happening,” said Stefanie Franciotti of Sleep-Over when asked about the female electronica trend. Franciotti, whose music ranges from ethereal nouveau-goth to ominous instrumentals reminiscent of John Carpenter’s soundtrack work, couldn’t say exactly why it was happening right now. But she noted that while “synthesizers can seem inaccessible and complicated,” they are also “very tactile” instruments.

Common ground

Raphael Rehbach via New York Times News Service

Christelle Gualdi, aka Stellar OM Source, performs. With their feminine version of synthesizer music, a wide range of young women are shattering the masculine aura that surrounds electronic music.

floor and headphone-oriented listening. Another element they share is a rapid rise from obscurity. Last year Laurel Halo, who is based in Brooklyn, was giving away her first record, “King Felix,” on the Internet, but now she is recording for highly regarded labels like Hippos in Tanks and receiving acclaim from Webzines and publications like Fact and The Guardian. Originally from Estonia and living in London, Maria Minerva made her debut in February with “Tallinn at Dawn,” a cassette/download-only release for the Los Angeles label Not Not Fun. Her profile has risen with her first full-length album, “Cabaret Cixous,” released in August. Electronic dance music is enjoying a remarkable resurgence in the U.S., but it’s unlikely that the sounds of this female synth wave will be bursting out of the speaker stacks at mega-raves like Electric Daisy Carnival. While they draw on dance music’s history, particularly genres like 1980s house and ’90s techno, musicians like Laurel Halo and Maria Minerva have virtually nothing in common with the brash, blaring rocktronica of today’s crowd-pleasing D.J.-producers like Skrillex.

The music made by these young women varies widely in mood and method, from Laurel Halo’s intricately textured techno to Maria Minerva’s hazy lo-fi synthpop and Stellar OM Source’s trippy mindscapes. They come from places as far apart as Antwerp, Belgium, and Austin, Texas. But they have plenty in common besides their sex, their penchant for synths, and the inventiveness of their music. Almost all of them are solo artists. Most deploy their own voices prominently, either to add an element of humanity, intimacy or pop appeal, or, conversely, to use the voice as a supremely flexible instrument capable of generating sounds as otherworldly and disorienting as anything made by machines. Most drape their work in lofty erudition drawn from fields like philosophy, experimental science fiction and mysticism. And most have a relationship with electronic dance music but approach it at a slightly askew angle, resulting in sounds that hover somewhere between the nightclub dance

They don’t release their records through techno labels either, but via indie-rock underground labels like Not Not Fun and Olde English Spelling Bee. That realm, which puts a premium on eccentricity and sensitivity, has long been a more encouraging space for quirky female artists. Mainstream dance music, by comparison, is “much more macho,” said Laurel Halo, who declined to reveal her real name. It’s true that the high proportion of women on dance floors is not

SOLUTION TO TODAY’S SUDOKU

ANSWER TO TODAY’S JUMBLE

SUDOKU IS ON C7

JUMBLE IS ON C7

Indie labels

ANSWER TO TODAY’S LAT CROSSWORD

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matched by their presence in D.J. booths or behind mixing boards. Things have improved somewhat since the ’90s, with female producers like Cooly G and Ikonika garnering critical plaudits, but overall female involvement in dance tracks is still too often limited to the role of vocalist. The new female synth musicians use their voices too, but they also make the music over which they sing. Maria Minerva, whose real name is Maria Juur, and Claire Boucher of Grimes see themselves as producers rather than musicians. Both would like to become pop producers in the mold of Timbaland. “I’d like to be the engineer figure behind the pop star, choosing their songs and their clothes,” Boucher said. As ambitions go, it’s as revealing as it is empowering, pointing

to the fact that production and studio sound engineering remain male-dominated fields. This gender disparity probably has something to do with the enduring association of audio technology, like turntables and mixers or synthesizers and sequencers, with masculinity. “It’s not that you can compare computers and synths to trucks and cars, but it does still have that aura,” said Christelle Gualdi, who performs as Stellar OM Source. “When I’m setting up my equipment on a stage to play live, every five minutes a guy will come up and ask, ‘Are you sure you don’t need any help?’” Gualdi said she just turns it back on the man, smiling big and offering to answer any technical queries he might have. If you were to ask most peo-

ple about electronic music, most likely you’d hear names like Stockhausen or Kraftwerk. Men, in other words. But there is an extensive history of involvement in experimental electronic music by women like Daphne Oram and Delia Derbyshire at the BBC Radiophonic Workshop and the U.S. composers Pauline Oliveros, Bebe Baron, Ruth White and Laurie Spiegel. Most of these female composers were attached to university studios like the Columbia-Princeton Electronic Music Center. Although the approach and intent of these contemporary female synth musicians is substantially different from their ancestors’, some of the modern counterparts also have academic training. In conventional terms, it’s the vocals that lend a feminine element to this new electronica. Juur is influenced by her teenage love of divafronted house music and the Pet Shop Boys. She coats her high breathy voice in reverb, adding blurriness to the deliberately “smudgy” production. The Grimes album “Halfaxa” and Sleep-Over’s “Forever” often recall the ecstatic plainchant of ’80s goth vocalists like Elizabeth Fraser and Lisa Gerrard. Laurel Halo’s fluttery vocals have been likened to Kate Bush and Enya. Laurel Halo said she was impelled to merge electronic music with song craft and lyrics out of a desire to “inject a little feeling back into it.” Boucher, on the other hand, sees the voice as a vehicle for the alien and transcendent. Often that involves technological processing. “There are so many possibilities with the human voice that haven’t been explored,” she said.

Schwarzenegger inaugurates museum in his native Austria By George Jahn The Associated Press

THAL, Austria — Arnold Schwarzenegger — the bodybuilder, movie star and ex-governor who’s in the middle of a messy divorce — invoked his life as a model Schwarzfor young enegger people Friday during the formal inauguration of a museum dedicated to him in his native Austria. Hundreds of fans braved driving rain and chilly autumn temperatures to fete Austria’s most famous living son at the museum, located in the two-story Thal village house where Schwarzenegger was born. The museum, open since July, is a repository of items that include his first barbell, the bed that he slept on as a youth, several life-size “Terminator” models and the polished dark wooden desk he sat behind while California’s governor. Schwarzenegger also unveiled a bronze statue of himself flexing and in trunks as the young body builder from Austria whose rippling biceps led to his Hollywood career — and the popularity that paved the road to the governor’s office. Shielded by an umbrella, Schwarzenegger used the occasion to deliver an inspirational speech to youthful fans. Invoking the title of one of his early films, he told them anything was possible as long as they “stay hungry.”


SPORTS

D

Baseball Rangers win Game 1 of ALCS, D3

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

FOOTBALL COMMENTARY

Texas is no match for Oklahoma No. 3 Sooners roll in Big 12 rivalry game, D4

With death of Raiders’ owner, the loss of a fascinating figure • The iconic Oakland boss Al Davis passes away at the age of 82 By Monte Poole The Oakland Tribune

H

e had as many loyal friends as he had sworn enemies, though plenty on both sides never met him. Just as he loved and hated with an intensity that could cut glass, he was adored and detested with a passion that could come only from the bottom of the heart. Al Davis, the iconic Oakland Raiders boss Oklahoma running back Dominique Whaley scores a touchdown against Texas.

Top 25 1 LSU 17 Florida

41 11

2 Alabama Vanderbilt

34 0

3 Oklahoma 11 Texas

55 17

6 Oklahoma State Kansas

70 28

8 Clemson Boston College

36 14

10 Arkansas 15 Auburn

38 14

12 Michigan Northwestern

42 24

13 Georgia Tech Maryland

21 16

14 Nebraska Ohio State

34 27

16 West Virginia Connecticut

43 16

18 South Carolina Kentucky

54 3

19 Illinois Indiana

41 20

20 Kansas State Missouri

24 17

21 Virginia Tech Miami

38 35

Wake Forest 23 Florida State

35 30

24 Texas A&M Texas Tech

45 40

25 Baylor Iowa State

49 26

who died early Saturday morning at 82, was an amalgam of many great and historic figures yet somehow an American original. Possessing a unique persona — charming yet abrasive, defiant yet compromising, ruthless yet compassionate — he managed to be exceedingly complex yet utterly simple, unforgiving as cold steel and sensitive as doctor’s cotton. See Davis / D6

Jeff Chiu / The Associated Press

Oakland Raiders owner Al Davis listens to questions during a news conference in 2006. Davis died Saturday at the age of 82.

Obituary • More on Oakland Raiders owner Al Davis’ death, C6

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

GOLF

Beavers win one

A reality for caddies: pink slips on greens By Karen Crouse New York Times News Service

Pac-12 7 Stanford Colorado

48 7

Oregon State Arizona

37 27

22 Arizona State Utah

35 14

UCLA Washington State

28 25

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Oregon State running back Jovan Stevenson (19) leaves Arizona defenders behind as he heads downfield during the second half of a game in Corvallis, Saturday. Stevenson rushed for 99 yards and a touchdown as Oregon State won 37-27.

• Oregon State holds off a late Arizona rally for its first victory of the season, 37-27

• Redmond High star Clayton York is a hero for OSU ZACK HALL

By Anne Peterson

Arizona State holds off Utah

The Associated Press

CORVALLIS — Tenacity finally paid off for Oregon State. After failing to win their first four games but staying doggedly faithful that eventually one would come their way, the Beavers held off a second-half rally by the Arizona Wildcats for a 37-27 victory on Saturday. See Beavers / D5

After close first half, No. 22 Sun Devils pull away from Utes in second half, D4

CORVALLIS — regon State has desperately been looking for heroes. The Beavers got them in spades Saturday at Reser Stadium in a teeth-gnashing 37-27 win over reeling Arizona. Redshirt freshman quarterback

O

Sean Mannion demonstrated some maturity with a late fourth-down touchdown pass to Joe Halahuni, sophomore running back Jovan Stevenson provided the Beavers a longsought-after running game, and the Lance Mitchell-led OSU defense made plays when it had to. No hero was more unlikely, though, than Clayton York, a former Redmond High School standout and a junior fullback and special-teams player at Oregon State. See York / D5

SAN MARTIN, Calif. — The caddie Joe LaCava was standing outside the scoring trailer waiting for post-round instructions from his new boss, Tiger Woods. Scattered rain showers, which were in the forecast, and sprayed shots, which were not, had dampened LaCava’s debut with Woods at the Frys. com Open. Cutting through the post-round gloom, Woods’ agent, Mark Steinberg, approached LaCava and wryly congratulated him on his first round. “I didn’t get fired,” LaCava quipped. The funny thing is, nobody would have blinked if LaCava had been serious. Weekly firings — including the occasional midround dismissal — have been a fact of life on the PGA Tour since long before Donald Trump began spinning terminations into television ratings gold. The celebrity breakup this summer of Woods and his caddie of 12 years, part-time Sunriver resident Steve Williams, focused the spotlight on a relationship that thrives in the shadows, one that can be on par with the most volatile Hollywood couplings. Erik Bergerud, who caddies for Cameron Percy, one of the players in the Frys.com Open field, recalled that when he got his first job on the tour, a veteran caddie welcomed him with this warning: “These guys will change drivers, putters, girlfriends, wives. Don’t think for a second they won’t change you.” That was 10 years ago, and by his count, Bergerud has been fired five times, including once by email. Williams said he was dismissed by Woods in a phone call, classier than an email but still a breach of the unwritten code of tour etiquette that calls for a faceto-face denouement. See Caddies / D8

RUNNING

Arizona State running back Cameron Marshall celebrates after scoring in the second half.

INDEX Scoreboard MLB Golf College football Prep sports Motor sports NHL NFL

D2 D3 D3 D4 D5 D6 D6 D7

Marathoner will try to win Chicago today, this time without a coach By Gina Kolata New York Times News Service

Ryan Hall, one of the few Americans who can compete against the best international distance runners, is going to try to win the Chicago Marathon today. And he is doing it without a coach, a stance almost unheard of in elite distance running, or anywhere in elite sports for that matter. Hall makes his own training schedule, assesses his own progress and runs alone almost all of the time. He has been doing it for a year now, and when he ran the Boston Marathon in April he came in fourth in 2 hours, 4 minutes, 58 seconds, the only

American in the top 15. He cut nearly four minutes from his 2010 time. It raises the question: At the elite level, are coaches really necessary? What does an athlete miss when he or she decides to go it alone? Examples are few. Frank Shorter, who won the marathon at the 1972 Olympics, was self-coached. Joan Benoit Samuelson, an Olympic gold medalist in 1984 who still races and set the U.S. marathon record for women over age 50, said that while she has worked with coaches, often at a distance, she has pretty much coached herself for almost her entire career. See Marathoner / D6

Steven Senne / The Associated Press

American Ryan Hall runs ahead of a group of elite runners during the Boston Marathon in April. Hall finished fourth in the event; he will run in the Chicago Marathon today.


D2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

O  A TELEVISION

SCOREBOARD

Today SOCCER 2:30 a.m.: MLS, Philadelphia Union at Seattle Sounders (same-day tape), Root Sports. GOLF 5 a.m.: PGA European Tour, Madrid Masters, final round, Golf Channel. 10 a.m.: LPGA Tour, Hana Bank Championship, final round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m.: PGA Tour, Frys. com Open, final round, Golf Channel. 5:30 p.m.: Champions Tour, Insperity Championship, final round, Golf Channel. FOOTBALL 10 a.m.: NFL, Oakland Raiders at Houston Texans, CBS. 10 a.m.: NFL, Seattle Seahawks at New York Giants, Fox. 1 p.m.: NFL, New York Jets at New England Patriots, CBS. 5:15 p.m.: NFL, Green Bay Packers at Atlanta Falcons, NBC. 10 p.m.: College, Arizona at Oregon State (taped), Root Sports. VOLLEYBALL 10 a.m.: Women’s college, Indiana at Nebraska (taped), ESPN2. 3 p.m.: Women’s college, Texas A&M at Texas (taped), Root Sports. 6 p.m.: Women’s college, UCLA at Arizona (taped), Root Sports. MOTOR SPORTS 11 a.m.: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Hollywood Casino 400, ESPN. Noon: NHRA, Lucas Oil Series (taped), ESPN2. TRACK AND FIELD 1 p.m.: IAAF Diamond League, Brussels (taped), NBC. BASEBALL 1 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, NL Championship Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers, TBS. 4:30 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, AL Championship series, Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers, Fox. HORSE RACING 2 p.m.: Juddmonte Spinster and Bourbon, Versus network. BULL RIDING 5 p.m.: PBR Hartford Invitational, Versus network. CYCLING 7 p.m.: Paris Tours (taped), Versus network.

Monday SOCCER Noon: English Premier League, Manchester United vs. Norwich City (taped), Root Sports. HOCKEY 4 p.m.: NHL, Tampa Bay Lightning at Washington Capitals, Versus network. BASEBALL 5 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, NL Championship Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers, TBS. FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.: NFL, Chicago Bears at Denver Broncos, ESPN.

RADIO Today BASEBALL 1 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, NL Championship Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers, KICE-AM 940. 4:45 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, AL Championship series, Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers, KICEAM 940.

Monday BASEBALL 5 p.m.: MLB Playoffs, NL Championship Series, St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers, KICE-AM 940. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

ON DECK Monday Volleyball: La Salle at Madras, 6 p.m.; Culver at Western Mennonite, 6 p.m. Tuesday Boys soccer: Redmond at Grant, 4:30 p.m.; Mountain View at Summit, 7 p.m.; La Salle at Madras, 4 p.m.; Sisters at Junction City, 4:30 p.m.; Irrigon at Culver, 4 p.m.; Riverside at Central Christian, 4 p.m. Girls soccer: Redmond at Grant, 4:30 p.m.; Summit at Mountain View, 4 p.m.; Junction City at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; Elmira at La Pine, 4:30 p.m. Cross-country: Madras at La Pine Invitational, 3 p.m.; Madras at La Salle, 6:30 p.m. Volleyball: Redmond at Grant, TBA; Cottage Grove at La Pine, 6:45 p.m.; Elmira at Sisters, 6:45 p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Gilchrist, 6 p.m. Wednesday Volleyball: Madras at Gladstone, 6 p.m.; Santiam at Culver, 6 p.m. Thursday Football: Madras at Estacada, 7 p.m.; Cottage Grove at Sisters, 7 p.m.; La Pine at Elmira, 7 p.m. Boys soccer: Mountain View at Bend, 4 p.m. Girls soccer: Bend at Mountain View, 4 p.m. Volleyball: Summit at Bend, 6:30 p.m. Friday Football: Redmond at Grant, 7 p.m.; Bend at Lincoln, 7 p.m.; Summit at Mountain View, 7 p.m.; Roosevelt at Crook County, 7 p.m.; Culver at Regis, 7 p.m.; Gilchrist at Powers, 3 p.m. Boys soccer: Lincoln at Redmond, 4 p.m. Girls soccer: Lincoln at Redmond, 4 p.m. Volleyball: Lincoln at Redmond, 4 p.m.; Southridge at Crook County, 4 p.m.; Paisley at Gilchrist, 4 p.m.; Triad at Trinity Lutheran, 4 p.m. Saturday Cross-country: Redmond, Bend, Summit, Crook County at Concordia/adidas XC Classic in Portland, noon; Mountain View, Madras, Sisters at Rock-nRiver Invitational in Pleasant Hill, 9:30 a.m. Volleyball: Redmond, Bend, Mountain View, Summit at Clearwater Tournament in Bend, 8 a.m.; Prospect at Gilchrist, 2 p.m.; North Lake at Trinity Lutheran, 2 p.m. Boys soccer: Culver at Riverside, 1 p.m.; C.S. Lewis at Central Christian, 1 p.m.

PREP SPORTS Cross-country PAUL MARIMAN INVITATIONAL Saturday Philomath High School, Philomath BOYS Team scores (top five) — Siuslaw 25, Sisters 116, Scappose 118, Philomath 121, Newport 134 Individual winner —1, Mitchell Butler, Siuslaw, 15:38.46 Top 10 — 1, Mitchell Butler, Siuslaw, 15:38.46; 2, Matt Campell, Siuslaw, 15:50.8; 3, Zach Holloway, Central Linn, 16:30.51; 4, Mack Marbas, Siuslaw, 16:40.39; 5, Theo Puentes, Newport, 16:43.86; 6, Joseph Ewers, Central Linn, 16:46.49; 7, Hayden Schafffner, Siuslaw, 16:53.58; 8, Brandon Pollard, Sisters, 17:03.39; 9, Zach Fry, Scappose, 17:07.94; 10, Daniel Danforth, Sweet Home, 17:10.05 SISTERS (116)— 8, Brandon Pollard, 17:03.39; 19, Mason Calmettes, 18:01.15; 26, Jared Schnedier, 18:19.36; 33, Seth Urquhart, 19:06; 40, Trevor Barry, 19:17.68; 43, Ian Baldesarri, 19:32.7; 56, Benjamin Miller, 20:02.72. GIRLS Team scores (top five) — Scappose 61, Sisters 68, Cascade 91, Siuslaw 107, North Bend 146 Individual winner — Sierra Brown, Hidden Valley, 19:00.94 Top 10 — 1, Sierra Brown, Hidden Valley, 19:00.94; 2, Katy Potter, Siuslaw, 19:28.38; 3, Nicole Rasmussen, Sweet Home, 19:51.16; 4, Zoe Falk, Sisters, 20:04.87; 5, Frances Payne, Sisters, 20:12.50; 6, Charlie Davidson, Scappoose, 20:21.61; 7, Kristen LaChapelle, Cascade, 20:34.72; 8, Cassandra VanAtta, South Umpqua, 20:38.74; 9, Tia Carnahan, Scappoose, 20:45.47; 10, Katelyn Wells, Siuslaw, 21:01.50. SISTERS (68) — 4, Zoe Falk, 20:04.87; 5, Frances Payne, 20:12.50; 15, Madison Boettner, 21:19.85; 21, Aria Blum, 21:53.69; 32, Emily Ford, 22:59.94; 35, Jordyn Clymens, 23:08.36; 57, Sierra Slaughter, 24:59.27.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT ——— AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 3 1 0 .750 133 96 New England 3 1 0 .750 135 98 N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 100 95 Miami 0 4 0 .000 69 104 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 3 1 0 .750 107 70 Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 88 56 Jacksonville 1 3 0 .250 39 85 Indianapolis 0 4 0 .000 63 108 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 119 57 Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 80 74 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 74 93 Pittsburgh 2 2 0 .500 64 72 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 3 1 0 .750 91 85 Oakland 2 2 0 .500 111 113 Denver 1 3 0 .250 81 111 Kansas City 1 3 0 .250 49 126 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Washington 3 1 0 .750 83 63 N.Y. Giants 3 1 0 .750 102 87 Dallas 2 2 0 .500 99 101 Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 101 101 South W L T Pct PF PA Tampa Bay 3 1 0 .750 84 77 New Orleans 3 1 0 .750 127 98 Atlanta 2 2 0 .500 90 105 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 89 102 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 4 0 0 1.000 148 97 Detroit 4 0 0 1.000 135 76 Chicago 2 2 0 .500 94 98 Minnesota 0 4 0 .000 77 96 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 3 1 0 .750 94 75 Seattle 1 3 0 .250 58 97 Arizona 1 3 0 .250 86 87 St. Louis 0 4 0 .000 46 113 ——— Today’s Games Arizona at Minnesota, 10 a.m. Oakland at Houston, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Buffalo, 10 a.m. New Orleans at Carolina, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. Seattle at N.Y. Giants, 10 a.m. Tampa Bay at San Francisco, 1:05 p.m. San Diego at Denver, 1:15 p.m. N.Y. Jets at New England, 1:15 p.m. Green Bay at Atlanta, 5:20 p.m. Open: Baltimore, Cleveland, Dallas, Miami, St. Louis, Washington Monday’s Game Chicago at Detroit, 5:30 p.m. NFL Injury Report NEW YORK — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: Sunday KANSAS CITY CHIEFS at INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — CHIEFS: PROBABLE: WR Jonathan Baldwin (thumb), WR Terrance Copper (illness), S Jon McGraw (knee). COLTS: OUT: QB Peyton Manning (neck). QUESTIONABLE: T Anthony Castonzo (ankle), QB Kerry Collins (concussion), G Ryan Diem (ankle), TE Brody Eldridge (knee), DE Dwight Freeney (abdomen), DT Fili Moala (ankle), DT Drake Nevis (back), G Mike Pollak (arm), T Joe Reitz (ankle), LB Ernie Sims (knee). ARIZONA CARDINALS at MINNESOTA VIKINGS — CARDINALS: OUT: TE Jim Dray (pectoral). QUESTIONABLE: TE Todd Heap (hamstring), T Brandon Keith (knee), WR Chansi Stuckey (hamstring), RB Beanie Wells (hamstring), P Dave Zastudil (right knee). PROBABLE: CB Michael Adams (wrist), WR Early Doucet (hamstring), CB A.J. Jefferson (ankle), LB Joey Porter (knee), C Lyle Sendlein (elbow).

VIKINGS: DOUBTFUL: CB Antoine Winfield (neck). QUESTIONABLE: P Chris Kluwe (hamstring). PROBABLE: S Husain Abdullah (pelvis), LB E.J. Henderson (knee), T Charlie Johnson (elbow), S Tyrell Johnson (hip), RB Adrian Peterson (ankle), S Jamarca Sanford (knee), C John Sullivan (ankle). PHILADELPHIA EAGLES at BUFFALO BILLS — EAGLES: OUT: DE Trent Cole (calf), T Jason Peters (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: DE Juqua Parker (ankle). PROBABLE: S Nate Allen (knee), WR Jason Avant (shoulder), WR Riley Cooper (hamstring), LB Moise Fokou (neck), CB Brandon Hughes (hamstring), DT Cullen Jenkins (triceps), T Winston Justice (knee), DT Mike Patterson (knee), WR Steve Smith (knee), DE Darryl Tapp (pectoral), QB Michael Vick (left finger). BILLS: OUT: T Demetrius Bell (shoulder), LB Chris Kelsay (calf), NT Torell Troup (back), LB Chris White (hamstring), CB Aaron Williams (chest). PROBABLE: LB Nick Barnett (ankle), WR Ruvell Martin (knee), CB Terrence McGee (hamstring), LB Shawne Merriman (shoulder), RB C.J. Spiller (knee), G Kraig Urbik (knee), C Eric Wood (ankle). OAKLAND RAIDERS at HOUSTON TEXANS — RAIDERS: OUT: TE Richard Gordon (hand), CB Chris Johnson (hamstring), DE Matt Shaughnessy (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: LB Ricky Brown (concussion), CB Chimdi Chekwa (hamstring), S Michael Huff (ankle), WR Louis Murphy (groin), RB Marcel Reece (ankle). PROBABLE: S Jerome Boyd (knee), S Tyvon Branch (knee), RB Michael Bush (ankle), QB Jason Campbell (foot), RB Taiwan Jones (calf), S Mike Mitchell (knee), DE Jarvis Moss (chest). TEXANS: OUT: WR Andre Johnson (hamstring). DOUBTFUL: LB Tim Dobbins (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: CB Kareem Jackson (knee), WR Bryant Johnson (hamstring), CB Sherrick McManis (hamstring), LB DeMeco Ryans (elbow, hamstring), RB Ben Tate (groin), RB Derrick Ward (ankle, shoulder). PROBABLE: CB Jason Allen (knee), G Thomas Austin (knee), RB Arian Foster (hip), WR Jacoby Jones (knee), CB Johnathan Joseph (hamstring), CB Brice McCain (groin), C Chris Myers (elbow, ankle), DE Antonio Smith (ankle), LB Mario Williams (elbow). NEW ORLEANS SAINTS at CAROLINA PANTHERS — SAINTS: OUT: T Zach Strief (knee), TE David Thomas (concussion). DOUBTFUL: LB Martez Wilson (neck). QUESTIONABLE: WR Devery Henderson (calf), LB Will Herring (hamstring), C Olin Kreutz (knee). PROBABLE: LB Jonathan Vilma (knee). PANTHERS: PROBABLE: CB Chris Gamble (head), RB Mike Goodson (illness), C Geoff Hangartner (back), T Jeff Otah (back), TE Jeremy Shockey (head). CINCINNATI BENGALS at JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — BENGALS: DOUBTFUL: CB Kelly Jennings (hamstring), LB Dontay Moch (foot). QUESTIONABLE: S Jeromy Miles (groin). PROBABLE: S Chris Crocker (knee), S Taylor Mays (illness), T Andre Smith (foot), T Andrew Whitworth (not injury related). JAGUARS: OUT: CB Derek Cox (groin), RB Montell Owens (knee). DOUBTFUL: TE Zach Miller (shoulder), WR Kassim Osgood (hamstring), G Jason Spitz (quadriceps). QUESTIONABLE: S Courtney Greene (neck), DE Aaron Kampman (knee). PROBABLE: DT Tyson Alualu (knee), T Eugene Monroe (shoulder). TENNESSEE TITANS at PITTSBURGH STEELERS — TITANS: OUT: S Chris Hope (forearm). QUESTIONABLE: G Leroy Harris (knee), TE Craig Stevens (rib). PROBABLE: S Michael Griffin (illness), WR Marc Mariani (hip), LB Gerald McRath (knee). STEELERS: OUT: NT Casey Hampton (shoulder), LB James Harrison (eye), G Chris Kemoeatu (knee), RB Mewelde Moore (ankle), DE Aaron Smith (foot), LB Jason Worilds (quadriceps). QUESTIONABLE: CB Cortez Allen (ankle), RB Rashard Mendenhall (hamstring). PROBABLE: QB Ben Roethlisberger (foot). SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at NEW YORK GIANTS — SEAHAWKS: OUT: G Robert Gallery (groin), WR Mike Williams (concussion). DOUBTFUL: CB Byron Maxwell (ankle), LB Malcolm Smith (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: S Kam Chancellor (quadriceps), WR Kris Durham (hamstring), CB Marcus Trufant (back). PROBABLE: DE Anthony Hargrove (hamstring), TE Zach Miller (knee). GIANTS: OUT: CB Prince Amukamara (foot), C David Baas (neck). DOUBTFUL: RB Brandon Jacobs (knee), DE Justin Tuck (groin, neck). PROBABLE: DT Rocky Bernard (ribs), LB Michael Boley (knee), DE Osi Umenyiora (knee). TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS at SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — BUCCANEERS: OUT: S Devin Holland (back), T James Lee (knee), TE Luke Stocker (knee), WR Sammie Stroughter (foot). DOUBTFUL: LB Zac Diles (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: LB Quincy Black (ankle). PROBABLE: DE Michael Bennett (groin), DE Tim Crowder (knee), RB Earnest Graham (hamstring), TE Zack Pianalto (calf), CB Aqib Talib (knee). 49ERS: OUT: CB Tramaine Brock (hand), WR Braylon Edwards (knee), RB Moran Norris (fibula). DOUBTFUL: DT Isaac Sopoaga (infection). QUESTIONABLE: CB Shawntae Spencer (toe). PROBABLE: WR Michael Crabtree (foot), RB Frank Gore (ankle), G Mike Iupati (neck), C Adam Snyder (hamstring). NEW YORK JETS at NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — JETS: OUT: LB Garrett McIntyre (concussion), WR Logan Payne (wrist), LB Bryan Thomas (Achilles). QUESTIONABLE: C Nick Mangold (ankle). PROBABLE: WR Plaxico Burress (elbow), CB Antonio Cromartie (ribs), DE Mike DeVito (shoulder), LB David Harris (toe), LB Calvin Pace (abdomen), S Eric Smith (triceps), DE Muhammad Wilkerson (shoulder). PATRIOTS: DOUBTFUL: WR Julian Edelman (ankle), LB Jerod Mayo (knee), T Sebastian Vollmer (back), RB Danny Woodhead (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: S Josh Barrett (thumb, hamstring), CB Leigh Bodden (groin), CB Ras-I Dowling (hip), DT Albert Haynesworth (back), TE Aaron Hernandez (knee), DT Kyle Love (ankle), DE Mike Wright (concussion). PROBABLE: S Patrick Chung (hand), DE Shaun Ellis (knee), LB Dane Fletcher (thumb). SAN DIEGO CHARGERS at DENVER BRONCOS — CHARGERS: OUT: DE Luis Castillo (tibia), DE Jacques Cesaire (knee). DOUBTFUL: TE Antonio Gates (foot). PROBABLE: C Nick Hardwick (neck), WR Vincent Jackson (hamstring), CB Quentin Jammer (illness). BRONCOS: OUT: WR Eddie Royal (groin), WR Demaryius Thomas (finger), TE Julius Thomas (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: S Brian Dawkins (ankle), TE Daniel Fells (knee), CB Jonathan Wilhite (illness). PROBABLE: CB Champ Bailey (hamstring), S Rahim Moore (illness), RB Knowshon Moreno (hamstring), DT Marcus Thomas (groin). GREEN BAY PACKERS at ATLANTA FALCONS — PACKERS: OUT: T Bryan Bulaga (knee), S Nick Collins (neck), DE Mike Neal (knee), LB Frank Zombo (shoulder). DOUBTFUL: TE Andrew Quarless (knee). QUESTIONABLE: LB Brad Jones (hamstring). PROBABLE: T Chad Clifton (knee), WR Donald Driver (shin), RB Ryan Grant (kidney), LB Jamari Lattimore (shoulder), CB Pat Lee (back), LB Clay Matthews (quadriceps), TE Ryan Taylor (shoulder), CB Tramon Williams (shoulder), CB Charles Woodson (foot, knee). FALCONS: OUT: DE Cliff Matthews (knee), C Todd McClure (knee). QUESTIONABLE: DE John Abraham (hip), DT Jonathan Babineaux (knee). PROBABLE: S William Moore (neck), LB Stephen Nicholas (calf), CB Christopher Owens (ankle), TE Michael Palmer (ankle), RB Jason Snelling (concussion), WR Roddy White (thigh).

Betting Line Favorite COLTS VIKINGS Eagles TEXANS Saints JAGUARS STEELERS GIANTS 49ERS PATRIOTS Chargers Packers LIONS

NFL (Home teams in Caps) Opening Current Underdog Today 2.5 2.5 Chiefs 3 3 Cardinals 3 3 BILLS 7 5.5 Raiders 6.5 6.5 PANTHERS 2.5 PK Bengals 3.5 3 Titans 10 10 Seahawks 2.5 3 Buccaneers 9.5 7.5 Jets 5 3.5 BRONCOS 4 6 FALCONS Monday 6 5 Bears

GOLF PGA Tour Frys.com Open Saturday At CordeValle Golf Club Course San Martin, Calif. Purse: $5 million Yardage: 7,368 ; Par: 71 (a-amateur) Third Round Briny Baird 67-69-64—200 Paul Casey 70-64-68—202 Ernie Els 69-66-67—202 Adam Hadwin 71-68-64—203 Charlie Wi 72-67-64—203 Bryce Molder 71-67-65—203 Bud Cauley 69-66-68—203 John Rollins 69-70-65—204 Josh Teater 71-68-66—205 Jim Renner 75-68-62—205 Chris Stroud 71-66-68—205 Will MacKenzie 73-70-62—205 Kevin Na 69-72-65—206

Brandt Jobe Roland Thatcher David Mathis Brendan Steele Shane Bertsch Matt McQuillan Garrett Willis Nathan Green Cameron Percy Sunghoon Kang Spencer Levin Nate Smith Lee Janzen Billy Horschel Matt Jones John Merrick David Hearn Angel Cabrera Chad Campbell Derek Lamely Tim Petrovic Woody Austin Erick Justesen Rod Pampling Tiger Woods Arjun Atwal William McGirt Trevor Immelman Paul Stankowski Frank Lickliter II Tom Pernice, Jr. Billy Mayfair Vaughn Taylor Troy Matteson Michael Connell Ricky Barnes Greg Chalmers Chris Riley Michael Thompson Colt Knost Marc Leishman Richard S. Johnson Hunter Haas Heath Slocum Bobby Gates Steven Bowditch Blake Adams Louis Oosthuizen Scott Gutschewski Rocco Mediate Scott Piercy Steve Elkington Martin Piller Steve Flesch Justin Leonard Fabian Gomez a-Patrick Cantlay Ben Martin

69-72-65—206 69-70-67—206 73-67-66—206 67-71-68—206 70-68-68—206 70-68-68—206 67-69-70—206 72-64-70—206 71-69-67—207 70-68-69—207 71-67-69—207 72-65-70—207 70-71-67—208 72-68-68—208 68-72-68—208 71-70-67—208 71-68-69—208 74-65-69—208 69-70-69—208 72-70-66—208 72-70-66—208 71-71-66—208 71-67-70—208 68-69-71—208 73-68-68—209 71-70-68—209 70-71-68—209 70-69-70—209 71-68-70—209 73-70-66—209 74-69-66—209 71-66-72—209 73-70-66—209 68-68-73—209 73-68-69—210 72-68-70—210 69-73-68—210 71-68-71—210 70-72-68—210 76-67-67—210 72-66-72—210 74-69-67—210 69-71-71—211 72-69-70—211 72-70-69—211 68-70-73—211 74-69-68—211 71-70-71—212 70-71-71—212 71-71-70—212 69-73-70—212 74-69-69—212 72-71-69—212 73-69-71—213 70-72-71—213 72-70-71—213 69-74-70—213 72-71-70—213

The following players made cut will not play today Paul Goydos 72-68-74—214 James Driscoll 72-68-74—214 Andres Gonzales 69-72-73—214 George McNeill 75-66-74—215 Matt Bettencourt 67-74-74—215 Aron Price 68-71-76—215 Patrick Reed 73-70-72—215 Cameron Tringale 72-71-75—218 Chris DiMarco 74-68-77—219 Missed second-round cut Cameron Beckman 73-71—144 David Duval 71-73—144 Boo Weekley 71-73—144 Nick O’Hern 72-72—144 Shaun Micheel 71-73—144 Jeff Quinney 71-73—144 Kevin Tway 74-70—144 Tommy Gainey 73-71—144 Troy Merritt 73-71—144 Todd Hamilton 70-74—144 Kevin Chappell 72-73—145 Kent Jones 76-69—145 Bill Lunde 74-71—145 Pat Perez 74-71—145 Kevin Kisner 71-74—145 Scott Gordon 72-73—145 Ryuji Imada 75-70—145 D.J. Trahan 72-73—145 Jeff Maggert 69-76—145 Ben Curtis 77-68—145 Kevin Stadler 74-71—145 Fran Quinn 75-70—145 Jim Herman 72-73—145 Will Strickler 73-72—145 Tim Herron 74-72—146 Jarrod Lyle 69-77—146 Justin Hicks 74-72—146 Chris Baryla 68-78—146 Joseph Bramlett 73-73—146 Alexandre Rocha 72-74—146 D.J. Brigman 70-76—146 Erik Flores 73-74—147 Mitch Lowe 71-76—147 Joe Ogilvie 72-75—147 Ben Crane 72-75—147 Rory Sabbatini 72-75—147 Alex Prugh 76-72—148 Chris Tidland 74-74—148 Bob Estes 71-77—148 Zack Miller 77-71—148 Bio Kim 73-76—149 John Ellis 77-72—149 Tag Ridings 76-74—150 Matt Marshall 72-78—150 Joe Durant 79-71—150 Daniel Summerhays 74-76—150 Stephen Ames 76-75—151 Scott McCarron 77-74—151 Kirk Triplett 74-78—152 Todd Fischer 80-73—153

Champions Tour Insperity Championship Saturday At The Woodlands Country Club The Woodlands, Texas Purse: $1.7 million Yardage: 7,018; Par 72 Second Round Leading scores Brad Faxon 69-65—134 Tommy Armour III 68-67—135 Eduardo Romero 68-68—136 Jay Haas 70-67—137 Olin Browne 69-68—137 Tom Lehman 67-70—137 Mark Calcavecchia 67-71—138 Chien Soon Lu 69-70—139 Peter Senior 69-70—139 Brad Bryant 73-67—140 Curtis Strange 71-69—140 Joey Sindelar 71-69—140 Corey Pavin 70-70—140 Fred Couples 68-72—140 John Cook 66-74—140 Loren Roberts 73-68—141 Phil Blackmar 72-69—141 John Huston 71-70—141 Keith Fergus 71-70—141 Bill Glasson 71-70—141 Bernhard Langer 69-72—141 David Frost 69-72—141 Tom Jenkins 70-71—141 Jeff Sluman 72-70—142 David Peoples 72-70—142 Michael Allen 63-79—142 Scott Hoch 76-67—143 Mark Wiebe 75-68—143 Dan Forsman 75-68—143 J.L. Lewis 72-71—143 Dick Mast 71-72—143 Mark O’Meara 71-72—143 Larry Mize 70-73—143 Mark McNulty 74-70—144 Ronnie Black 75-69—144 Hale Irwin 73-71—144 Nick Price 73-71—144 Dana Quigley 73-71—144 John Harris 71-73—144 Russ Cochran 70-74—144 Rod Spittle 77-68—145 Gary Hallberg 77-68—145 Jim Rutledge 75-70—145 Mike Goodes 72-73—145 Chip Beck 76-70—146 Blaine McCallister 75-71—146 Dave Rummells 72-74—146 Bobby Wadkins 72-74—146 Hal Sutton 72-74—146 Mark Brooks 72-74—146 Scott Simpson 72-74—146 Steve Pate 71-75—146 David Eger 77-70—147 D.A. Weibring 74-73—147 Allen Doyle 74-73—147 Fuzzy Zoeller 73-74—147 Tom Purtzer 73-74—147 Gil Morgan 73-74—147 Bob Tway 76-72—148 Steve Lowery 75-73—148 Ted Schulz 74-74—148 Jay Don Blake 73-75—148

Joe Ozaki Greg Bruckner Bruce Fleisher Lee Rinker Morris Hatalsky Vicente Fernandez Wayne Levi Bob Gilder

73-75—148 72-76—148 72-76—148 70-78—148 69-79—148 75-74—149 75-74—149 74-75—149

LPGA Tour Hana Bank Championship Saturday At Sky 72 Golf Club (Ocean Course) Incheon, South Korea Purse: $1.8 million Yardage: 6,364; Par: 72 Second Round Leading scores Soo-Jin Yang 69-65—134 Na Yeon Choi 67-68—135 Yani Tseng 65-70—135 Jimin Kang 68-69—137 Chella Choi 66-71—137 Meena Lee 68-70—138 Sun Young Yoo 72-67—139 Brittany Lincicome 71-68—139 Angela Stanford 70-69—139 Shin-Ae Ahn 69-70—139 Mi Hyun Kim 68-71—139 Maria Hjorth 74-66—140 Shanshan Feng 73-67—140 Jiyai Shin 72-68—140 Karen Stupples 71-69—140 Amy Yang 71-69—140 Juli Inkster 70-70—140 Ha-Neul Kim 70-70—140 Azahara Munoz 70-70—140 Hyun-Hwa Sim 70-70—140 Paula Creamer 68-72—140 Paige Mackenzie 73-68—141 Hye-Youn Kim 72-69—141 Eun-Hee Ji 71-70—141 He-Yong Choi 70-71—141 I.K. Kim 70-71—141 Bo-Mee Lee 69-72—141 Sophie Gustafson 68-73—141 Hee Young Park 68-73—141 Sandra Gal 67-74—141 Brittany Lang 73-69—142 Momoko Ueda 73-69—142 Cristie Kerr 72-70—142 Hee Kyung Seo 72-70—142 Catriona Matthew 70-72—142 Grace Park 69-73—142 Natalie Gulbis 74-69—143 Inbee Park 74-69—143 Jeong-Eun Lee 73-70—143 Yeon-Ju Jung 71-72—143 Beatriz Recari 69-74—143

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Philadelphia 11 7 14 47 43 Sporting Kansas City 11 9 12 45 47 Columbus 12 12 8 44 38 New York 9 7 16 43 49 Houston 10 9 13 43 40 D.C. 9 10 11 38 46 Chicago 7 8 16 37 40 Toronto FC 6 13 13 31 33 New England 5 15 12 27 36 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF x-Los Angeles 18 4 10 64 46 x-Seattle 16 7 9 57 51 x-Real Salt Lake 15 11 6 51 43 FC Dallas 13 11 7 46 36 Colorado 11 9 12 45 42 Portland 11 13 7 40 38 Chivas USA 8 12 12 36 40 San Jose 7 11 14 35 35 Vancouver 5 16 10 25 32 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth ——— Saturday’s Games San Jose 2, New England 1 Philadelphia 2, Seattle FC 0 Wednesday’s Games FC Dallas at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. D.C. United at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Friday’s Games Houston at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Colorado, 7:30 p.m.

GA 34 40 41 42 40 46 40 56 53 GA 25 35 35 34 40 44 39 41 50

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Philadelphia 2 2 0 0 4 5 1 Pittsburgh 2 2 0 0 4 9 6 N.Y. Rangers 2 0 0 2 2 3 5 N.Y. Islanders 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 New Jersey 1 0 1 0 0 0 3 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Buffalo 2 2 0 0 4 8 3 Toronto 2 2 0 0 4 8 5 Boston 2 1 1 0 2 5 3 Montreal 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 Ottawa 2 0 2 0 0 8 11 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Florida 1 1 0 0 2 2 0 Washington 1 1 0 0 2 4 3 Tampa Bay 2 1 1 0 2 6 5 Carolina 2 0 1 1 1 4 9 Winnipeg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 2 2 0 0 4 8 3 Nashville 2 2 0 0 4 7 4 Chicago 2 1 1 0 2 6 4 St. Louis 1 0 1 0 0 2 4 Columbus 2 0 2 0 0 4 7 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Minnesota 1 1 0 0 2 4 2 Vancouver 1 0 0 1 1 3 4 Edmonton 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Calgary 1 0 1 0 0 3 5 Colorado 1 0 1 0 0 0 3 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 1 1 0 0 2 6 3 Dallas 2 1 1 0 2 4 6 Los Angeles 2 1 1 0 2 5 6 Anaheim 2 1 1 0 2 3 5 Phoenix 1 0 1 0 0 3 6 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Anaheim 2, N.Y. Rangers 1, SO Buffalo 4, Los Angeles 2 Boston 4, Tampa Bay 1 Toronto 6, Ottawa 5 Philadelphia 3, New Jersey 0 Washington 4, Carolina 3, OT Florida 2, N.Y. Islanders 0 Nashville 4, St. Louis 2 Minnesota 4, Columbus 2 Chicago 5, Dallas 2 Detroit 3, Colorado 0 Pittsburgh 5, Calgary 3 San Jose 6, Phoenix 3 Today’s Games Montreal at Winnipeg, 2 p.m. Pittsburgh at Edmonton, 6 p.m. Monday’s Games Colorado at Boston, 10 a.m. Carolina at New Jersey, 10 a.m. Minnesota at N.Y. Islanders, 10 a.m. Calgary at St. Louis, 11 a.m. Phoenix at Dallas, 3 p.m. Tampa Bay at Washington, 4 p.m. Vancouver at Columbus, 4 p.m.

TENNIS ATP ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— Japan Open Saturday At Ariake Colosseum Tokyo Purse: $1,341,000 (WT500)

Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Mardy Fish (4), United States, 7-5, 6-1. Andy Murray (2), Britain, def. David Ferrer (3), Spain, 6-2, 6-3. China Open Saturday At The Beijing Tennis Centre Beijing Purse: Men, $3.337 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Marin Cilic, Croatia, def. Ivan Ljubicic, Croatia, 6-4, 6-3. Tomas Berdych (3), Czech Republic, def. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (1), France, 6-4, 4-6, 6-1.

WTA WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— China Open Saturday At The Beijing Tennis Centre Beijing Purse: Women, $4.5 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Andrea Petkovic (9), Germany, def. Monica Niculescu, Romania, 6-2, 6-0. Agnieszka Radwanska (11), Poland, def. Flavia Pennetta, Italy, 6-2, 6-4.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR SPRINT CUP ——— Hollywood Casino 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race today At Kansas Speedway Kansas City, Kan. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 174.887 mph. 2. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 174.571. 3. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 174.447. 4. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 174.436. 5. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 174.413. 6. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 174.317. 7. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 174.222. 8. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 174.126. 9. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 174.092. 10. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 174.048. 11. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 174.031. 12. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 174.02. 13. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 173.863. 14. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 173.617. 15. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 173.606. 16. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 173.527. 17. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 173.327. 18. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 173.238. 19. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 173.182. 20. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 173.171. 21. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 173.066. 22. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 172.944. 23. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 172.933. 24. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 172.889. 25. (46) Scott Speed, Ford, 172.866. 26. (98) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 172.723. 27. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 172.607. 28. (55) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 172.568. 29. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 172.535. 30. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 172.43. 31. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 172.397. 32. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 172.177. 33. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 172.161. 34. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 171.936. 35. (71) Andy Lally, Ford, 171.86. 36. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 171.521. 37. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 171.429. 38. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 170.989. 39. (7) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 170.837. 40. (66) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 170.53. 41. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 170.481. 42. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 170.148. Failed to Qualify 44. (95) David Starr, Ford, 170.068. 45. (37) Josh Wise, Ford, 169.614. 46. (60) Mike Skinner, Toyota, 168.914.

Formula 1 Japanese Grand Prix Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Suzuka International Suzuka, Japan Lap length: 3.608 miles Third Session 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 1 minute, 30.466 seconds. 2. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 1:30.475. 3. Lewis Hamilton, England, McLaren, 1:30.617. 4. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 1:30.804. 5. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:30.886. 6. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, 1:31.156. Eliminated after second session 7. Kamui Kobayashi, Japan, Sauber, 1:32.380. 8. Michael Schumacher, Germany, Mercedes, 1:32.116. 9. Bruno Senna, Brazil, Renault, 1:32.297. 10. Vitaly Petrov, Russia, Renault, 1:32.245. 11. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 1:32.463. 12. Paul di Resta, Scotland, Force India, 1:32.746. 13. Rubens Barrichello, Brazil, Williams, 1:33.079. 14. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams, 1:33.224. 15. Sebastien Buemi, Switzerland, Toro Rosso, 1:33.227. 16. Jaime Alguersuari, Spain, Toro Rosso, 1:33.427. Eliminated after first session 17. Sergio Perez, Mexico, Sauber, 1:34.704. 18. Heikki Kovalainen, Finland, Team Lotus, 1:35.454. 19. Jarno Trulli, Italy, Team Lotus, 1:35.514. 20. Jerome d’Ambrosio, Belgium, Virgin, 1:36.439. 21. Timo Glock, Germany, Virgin, 1:36.507. 22. Daniel Ricciardo, Australia, HRT, 1:37.846. Failed to Qualify 23. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, DNF. 24. Vitantonio Liuzzi, Italy, HRT, DNF.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball MLB—Suspended New York Yankees minor league RHP Daniel Gil (Tampa-FSL) 50 games for testing positive for a performance-enhancing drug; and Philadelphia minor league RHP Ronald Mendez (Venezuela SL) and LHP Audrys Mora (Venezuela SL) 25 games apiece for violating baseball’s drug policy. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Announced Andy MacPhail has elected not to return as President of Baseball Operations for the 2012 season. FOOTBALL National Football League NEW YORK JETS—Placed LB Bryan Thomas on season-ending injured reserve. Signed LB Eddie Jones from the practice squad. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Placed LB Ricky Brown on injured reserve. Activated FB Manase Tonga from the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Recalled F Marcus Kruger from Rockford (AHL). Assigned F Brandon Pirri to Rockford. COLORADO AVALANCHE—Traded D Kyle Cumisky to the Anaheim Ducks for D Jake Newton and a conditional draft pick. DETROIT RED WINGS—Recalled D Brendan Smith from Grand Rapids Griffins (AHL). Placed D Mike Commodore on the 7-day injured reserve list. MONTREAL CANADIENS—Assigned D Joe Callahan to Hamilton (AHL).

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 2,150 679 474 139 The Dalles 1,982 717 1,898 605 John Day 2,725 973 2,653 851 McNary 1,131 455 2,772 789 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 659,952 180,142 363,223 127,227 The Dalles 424,053 145,349 289,354 99,852 John Day 424,053 145,349 289,354 99,852 McNary 317,867 97,700 222,887 69,181


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Mixed martial arts • Edgar defends belt with TKO of Maynard: Frankie Edgar beat Gray Maynard by technical knockout to defend his lightweight championship on Saturday night in Houston, finishing the challenger with a flurry of punches late in the fourth round. With Maynard off-balance, Edgar kept landing right hands and Maynard staggered backward. One more right dropped Maynard to the mat, and Edgar hammered him with left hooks until referee Josh Rosenthal stopped it with just over a minute left in the round. “I hit him with a right hand,” Edgar said. “I seen him rocked, so I went right for the kill.” Edgar (141-1) and Maynard (11-1-1) waited nine months for their third meeting. Maynard beat Edgar by unanimous decision in April 2008, and the two dueled to a draw on New Year’s Day, a match Maynard insists he won. In the other title fight on the card, Jose Aldo defended his 145-pound belt with a unanimous decision over Kenny Florian. Aldo (20-1) won his 13th straight bout and denied the 35-year-old Florian (16-6) his first UFC championship.

Baseball • Phillies’ Howard has torn Achilles tendon: Philadelphia Phillies first baseman Ryan Howard might miss the start of spring training and possibly part of the regular season after tearing an Achilles tendon. The power-hitting first baseman was injured on the final play of Philadelphia’s season-ending loss to St. Louis in Game 5 of the NL division series Friday night, falling as he ran out of the batter’s box on his groundout. The team said Saturday night an MRI revealed a rupture of Howard’s left Achilles tendon. “He cannot have surgery until the swelling resolves, and it has not been determined who will perform the surgery,” the Phillies said in a statement. “Recovery time won’t be known until after the surgery is complete, and there is no guarantee he will be ready for spring training.” Injuries of that type usually require at least six months of recuperation.

Soccer • U.S. men beat Honduras: Clint Dempsey scored in the 36th minute and Tim Howard made several nice saves to help lift the U.S. men’s national team past Honduras 1-0 on Saturday night in Miami and give the team its first victory in four games under coach Jurgen Klinsmann. The U.S. had scored once while going 0-2-1 in Klinsmann’s first three games as coach.

Motor sports

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYOFFS

MLB SCOREBOARD

Rangers defeat Tigers in twice-delayed ALCS By Stephen Hawkins The Associated Press

ARLINGTON, Texas — After the rain, the Texas Rangers opened the AL championship series by beating Justin Verlander once again. Nelson Cruz broke a postseason slump with a home run that helped boost the Rangers over the Tigers 3-2 Saturday night as rain followed the Detroit ace and caused nearly two hours of delays. The defending AL champion Rangers scored all their runs off Verlander before the game was interrupted twice for a total of 1 hour, 50 minutes in the top of the fifth. The final out wasn’t until 12:03 a.m. CDT. “I think that this was a little bit of a weird night, obviously, with the rain the way it was,” Tigers manager Jim Leyland said. David Murphy hit an RBI triple in the second and scored on Ian Kinsler’s single, and Cruz’s leadoff homer in the fourth made it 3-0. “Definitely important to get it going,” Cruz said. “As soon as I hit the homer, I thought it should be good enough, the way C.J. was throwing. And with the bullpen we have, we were lucky enough for it to be enough.” In between the delays, Austin Jackson doubled in a run and scored on a wild pitch by Rangers starter C.J. Wilson. Alexi Ogando, who got all three of the Rangers’ regular-season wins over Detroit this year, pitched two scoreless innings for the victory. Neftali Feliz, clocked at up to 101 mph, worked the ninth for his fourth save this postseason. Game 2 is tonight. Derek Hol-

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Postseason Glance ——— All Times PDT DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League Detroit 3, New York 2 Friday, Sept. 30: Detroit 1, New York 1, 1½ innings, susp., rain Saturday, Oct. 1: New York 9, Detroit 3, comp. of susp. game Sunday, Oct. 2: Detroit 5, New York 3 Monday, Oct. 3: Detroit 5, New York 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: New York 10, Detroit 1 Thursday, Oct. 6: Detroit 3, New York 2 Texas 3, Tampa Bay 1 Friday, Sept. 30: Tampa Bay 9, Texas 0 Saturday, Oct. 1: Texas 8, Tampa Bay 6 Monday, Oct. 3: Texas 4, Tampa Bay 3 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Texas 4, Tampa Bay 3 National League St. Louis 3, Philadelphia 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Philadelphia 11, St. Louis 6 Sunday, Oct. 2: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Philadelphia 3, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 5: St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3 Friday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 1, Philadelphia 0 Milwaukee 3, Arizona 2 Saturday, Oct. 1: Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 Sunday, Oct. 2: Milwaukee 9, Arizona 4 Tuesday, Oct. 4: Arizona 8, Milwaukee 1 Wednesday, Oct. 5: Arizona 10, Milwaukee 6 Friday, Oct. 7: Milwaukee 3, Arizona 2, 10 innings

Eric Gay / The Associated Press

Texas Rangers’ Ian Kinsler hits an RBI single off Detroit Tigers starting pitcher Justin Verlander during the second inning of Game 1 of the American League championship series, Saturday in Arlington, Texas.

land starts for Texas against Max Scherzer, who pitched 1 1⁄3 innings in relief for the Tigers in their AL division series clincher Thursday night against the New York Yankees. Texas faced Verlander only once during the regular season, a 2-0 Rangers win on April 11 when Verlander lost despite pitching a six-hitter. The likely AL Cy Young Award winner was 24-5 during the regular and had been 3-0 with a 1.29 ERA in his three previous career starts at hitter-friendly Rangers Ballpark, allowing three runs in 21 innings. Texas matched that run total in four innings when it counted most. “I thought tonight that his con-

trol was not good. His control was not very good,” Leyland said. “He didn’t really have his curveball going for strikes. He had a tough time with it. I think probably trying to overthrow it a little bit.” Mike Napoli had a leadoff single in the second for the Rangers, in their second consecutive ALCS after never winning a postseason series before last year. He scored when Murphy got the head of his bat on a low pitch and pulled it into the right-center gap, where the ball one-hopped the wall. Cruz’s drive leading off the fourth ended a zero-for-10 postseason slump and was his Rangersrecord seventh postseason homer, one more than two-time AL MVP Juan Gonzalez.

LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by Fox Texas 1, Detroit 0 Saturday, Oct. 8: Texas 3, Detroit 2 Today, Oct. 9: Detroit (Scherzer 15-9) at Texas (Holland 16-5), 4:45 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 11: Texas (Lewis 14-10) at Detroit (Fister 11-13), 5:05 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 12: Texas (Harrison 14-9) at Detroit (Porcello 14-9), 1:19 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 13: Texas at Detroit (Verlander TBD), 1:19 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 15: Detroit (Scherzer TBD) at Texas, 5:05 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 16: Detroit (Fister TBD) at Texas, 5:05 p.m. National League All games televised by TBS St. Louis vs. Milwaukee Sunday, Oct. 9: St. Louis (Garcia 13-7) at Milwaukee (Greinke 16-6), 1:05 p.m. Monday, Oct. 10: St. Louis (TBA) at Milwaukee (TBA), 5:05 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 12: Milwaukee (Gallardo 17-10) at St. Louis (Carpenter 11-9), 5:05 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13: Milwaukee at St. Louis, 5:05 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 14: Milwaukee at St. Louis, 5:05 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at Milwaukee, 1:05 or 5:05 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 17: St. Louis at Milwaukee, 5:05 p.m. 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 Saturday’s Boxscore

• Keselowski dominates Nationwide race: Brad Keselowski dominated the Nationwide Series race Saturday at Kansas Speedway, leading 173 of 200 laps on the 1.5-mile tri-oval. Keselowski, the Sprint Cup winner at the track in June, fell behind Carl Edwards after a late caution, but pulled ahead with 11 laps to go and beat Edwards by 2.795 seconds. Elliott Sadler was third, followed by Paul Menard, points leader Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Kevin Harvick, Joey Logano, Bryan Vickers, Trevor Bayne and Ryan Truex. Keselowski, a four-time winner this year, only lost the lead twice over the course of the race, each time regaining it within 10 laps. • Vettel takes F1 pole: Red Bull driver Sebastian Vettel earned the pole position for the Japanese Grand Prix on Saturday, putting himself in the perfect place to claim the Formula One championship in today’s race. Vettel extended Red Bull’s perfect streak of poles to all 15 races this season with a lap of 1 minute, 30.466 seconds at the Suzuka circuit, edging McLaren’s Jenson Button by just .009 seconds. Button’s McLaren teammate Lewis Hamilton was third despite a mistake which meant he did not set a time in his final run.

Tennis • Berdych, Cilic in final: Tomas Berdych upset top-seeded Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 6-4, 4-6, 6-1 Saturday to set up a China Open final against Marin Cilic in Beijing. Cilic continued his recent run of good form with a 6-4, 6-3 win over Ivan Ljubicic. In the women’s draw, Agnieszka Radwanska will be seeking her second title in two weeks when she takes on Andrea Petkovic in today’s final. Radwanska, the winner of last week’s Pan Pacific Open, beat Flavia Pennetta 6-2, 6-4. Petkovic downed Monica Niculescu 6-2, 6-0. • Nadal to face Murray in Japan: Top-seeded Rafael Nadal will take on Andy Murray in the final of the Japan Open after both recorded straightsets victories in Saturday’s semifinals in Tokyo. Nadal powered past Mardy Fish in the second set to beat the American 7-5, 6-1, while Murray was a 6-2, 6-3 winner over David Ferrer.

Gymnastics • U.S. gymnasts first in qualifying at worlds: The U.S. kids were more than all right, responding to the loss of Beijing Olympic captain Alicia Sacramone with a commanding performance that gave them first place in qualifying Saturday at the world gymnastics championships in Tokyo and a spot in next summer’s London Games. The Americans finished with 234.253 points, more than three points ahead of defending champion Russia (231.062) and almost four in front of Beijing Olympic champion China (230.370). The U.S. didn’t have a single fall, and finished with the highest scores on floor exercise and vault, and second-highest on uneven bars and balance beam. “It’s definitely heartbreaking not having Alicia here with us,” said U.S. champion Jordyn Wieber, who was second in the all-around standings behind Viktoria Komova of Russia. “But we knew if we came out like we’ve been practicing, we’d do well.” The top eight squads secure spots in next summer’s London Olympics, and also will compete in Tuesday’s team finals. • Liukin says she’s going for London: Olympic champion Nastia Liukin is done being a spectator. The gold medalist told The Associated Press on Saturday that she has resumed training in hopes of making the U.S. team for next summer’s London Olympics. She plans to focus on uneven bars and balance beam, her best events, and isn’t ruling out floor exercise. Liukin has taken most of the past three years off since the Beijing Olympics. — From wire reports

Brewers, Cardinals to renew rivalry in NLCS By Chris Jenkins The Associated Press

MILWAUKEE — In a Milwaukee Brewers clubhouse filled with oversized personalities, the first shot at the rival St. Louis Cardinals going into Game 1 of the NL championship series came from a surprising source: Starting pitcher Zack Greinke, whose bout with social anxiety disorder typically makes him one of the least likely players to pop off. Speaking to reporters at Miller Park on Saturday, Greinke said some of his Brewers teammates don’t like Cardinals ace Chris Carpenter when he shouts at batters from the mound. “They think his presence, his attitude out there sometimes is like a phony attitude,” Greinke said. “And then he yells at people. He just stares people down and stuff. And most pitchers just don’t do that. And when guys do, I guess some hitters get mad. Some hitters do it to pitchers. But when you do that some people will get mad. “There’s other pitchers in the league that do it, but, I don’t know,” Greinke said, “a lot of guys on our team don’t like Carpenter.” The NL Central champion Brewers send Greinke to the mound for the series opener against the wildcard Cardinals and lefty Jaime Garcia today. With a World Series trip on the line in a rematch of the

1982 Series, an already-simmering rivalry could reach a new level of intensity. Cardinals manager Tony La Russa vigorously defended Carpenter, saying he was “very disappointed” with Greinke. La Russa said any team in the league, including the Brewers, would be happy to have Carpenter on their staff. “That’s a bad comment to make unless you know Chris Carpenter,” La Russa said. “Our attitude is we look at ourselves and we grade ourselves. And even if we don’t like what’s happening on the other side, we don’t make a — it’s not our business, unless somebody crosses the line. So I think the Brewers should take care of their players.” While it was surprising to hear Greinke talk openly about his teammates’ disdain for Carpenter on the eve of one of the biggest weeks in Brewers history, the sentiment itself isn’t shocking. Milwaukee’s rabble-rousing center fielder, Nyjer Morgan, got in a heated confrontation with Carpenter late in the regular season. Not just foes on the field and in the division, the Cardinals and Brewers are a study in contrasting approaches to the game. The Cardinals aren’t prone to over-the-top celebrations, and don’t particularly like it when the Brewers do so.

“Sometimes, that exuberance can spill over into a realm that I don’t feel is appropriate,” Lance Berkman said of the Brewers. “But I’m not the czar of baseball, either. So that’s all I can say about it.” Brewers players make their “beast mode” celebration gesture after any significant play, talking big and — so far, at least — backing it up. Milwaukee finished six games ahead of the second-place Cardinals this year. “They’re more of an old-school (team) and we’re kind of a new school,” Corey Hart said. “We’re exciting and high energy. To be honest about it, that’s why we probably clash a little bit because of the differences. But I feel we both respect each other. They respect us and we respect them. You can’t let the differences get in the way of the fact that both teams are pretty good.” Morgan said he didn’t think any “foolishness” would spill over into the NLCS with so much on the line — and figured the story lines between the two teams would simply drum up more interest in the series. “Honestly, it’s good for baseball,” Morgan said. “Going out there, all the stuff that’s going on, people are going to view the game a little bit more. Thanks to Plush, the TV ratings are going to go up a little higher.”

Rangers 3, Tigers 2 Detroit A.Jackson cf Raburn lf Mi.Cabrera 1b V.Martinez dh Ordonez rf 1-Kelly pr-rf Avila c Jh.Peralta ss R.Santiago 2b 2-Worth pr Inge 3b a-Betemit ph Totals

AB 5 3 3 3 2 1 4 4 4 0 2 1 32

R 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2

H 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 7

BI 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

BB 0 2 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 6

SO 3 2 1 1 1 0 2 2 0 0 1 1 14

Avg. .200 .333 .333 .000 .000 .000 .000 .250 .750 --.000 .000

Texas AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Kinsler 2b 3 0 1 1 1 1 .333 Andrus ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .000 J.Hamilton cf-lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .000 Mi.Young dh 3 0 0 0 1 1 .000 A.Beltre 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .250 Napoli c 3 1 1 0 0 1 .333 N.Cruz rf 3 1 1 1 0 0 .333 Dav.Murphy lf 3 1 1 1 0 0 .333 Gentry cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Moreland 1b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .333 Totals 30 3 6 3 2 7 Detroit 000 020 000 — 2 7 1 Texas 020 100 00x — 3 6 0 a-struck out for Inge in the 9th. 1-ran for Ordonez in the 5th. 2-ran for R.Santiago in the 9th. E—A.Jackson (1). LOB—Detroit 9, Texas 5. 2B—A.Jackson (1), R.Santiago (1). 3B—Dav.Murphy (1). HR—N.Cruz (1), off Verlander. RBIs—A.Jackson (1), Kinsler (1), N.Cruz (1), Dav.Murphy (1). CS—Kinsler (1). Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 4 (Ordonez, A.Jackson, Avila 2); Texas 1 (A.Beltre). GIDP—V.Martinez, Ordonez. DP—Texas 2 (A.Beltre, Moreland), (A.Beltre, Kinsler, Moreland). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Verlander L, 0-1 4 5 3 3 2 5 82 6.75 Porcello 2 0 0 0 0 1 22 0.00 Coke 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 6 0.00 Perry 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 14 0.00 Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA C.Wilson 4 2-3 6 2 2 5 6 96 3.86 M.Gonzalez 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0.00 Ogando W, 1-0 2 0 0 0 1 3 32 0.00 D.Oliver H, 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 8 0.00 M.Adams H, 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 6 0.00 Feliz S, 1-1 1 1 0 0 0 3 15 0.00 Inherited runners-scored—Perry 1-0, M.Gonzalez 3-0. IBB—off C.Wilson (Ordonez). WP—C.Wilson. T—4:57 (Rain delay: 1:50). A—50,114 (49,170).

Baird leads Frys.com after 54 holes; Woods off pace The Associated Press SAN MARTIN, Calif. — Ernie Els has won 62 times around the world, three of them major championships. And while his last one came more than 18 months ago, he’s certain he hasn’t forgotten how to win. Paul Casey has 13 wins in his career, including last week in South Korea. Both of them were two shots out of the lead Saturday in the Frys.com Open, having to chase a guy who has never won at all. Briny Baird doesn’t see that as a big disadvantage. “It’s got to be good,” Baird said after a 7-under 64 made him the outright 54-hole leader for the first time in his PGA Tour career. “I’ll ask them what they’re thinking on every hole. I’d get some really good answers, and it would probably drive them insane.” Truth is, Baird wasn’t sure what to think. All that mattered on his gorgeous day at CordeValle was that he felt comfortable with his game, especially when standing on the 17th tee box, 294 yards

GOLF ROUNDUP from the flag over the water. He picked out a line toward the left of the green and pulled off the perfect shot, the ball rolling down the backboard to 15 feet to set up an eagle. Despite hitting into the hazard for a bogey on the last hole, he was in foreign territory — atop the leaderboard. It was only the third time that Baird, who was at 13-under 200, has been atop the leaderboard going into the final round on the PGA Tour, and the first time since he was tied after 54 holes at Disney seven years ago. He has never won in 357 previous attempts over 12 seasons, which was pointed out to him not long after he finished his round. Even as Els settled into disappointing pars on the easier holes down the stretch, and Casey kept in the hunt throughout most of the sunny day along the vineyards at CordeValle, there were plenty of other players lining up behind them.

Tiger Woods wasn’t among them. Woods played steadily again for a 3-under 68, although that wasn’t enough on this day. It was the first time since his seasonopening start at Torrey Pines that Woods posted consecutive rounds under 70. Even so, he was nine shots behind in a tie for 38th. “It’s getting better,” said Woods, playing for the first time in seven weeks. “I’m improving day by day, which is good. Obviously, tomorrow I need to improve a lot and make putts and post a really low one.” Adam Hadwin, the Canadian who contended at his national open in July, was 5 under in a five-hole stretch on the back nine for a 64 that put him at 10-under 203 with a large group that included Charlie Wi (64), Bryce Molder (65) and 21-year-old Bud Cauley, who left Alabama to turn pro. Also on Saturday: South Korean leads at home INCHEON, South Korea — South Korea’s Soo-Jin Yang

matched the course record with a 7-under 65 to take a one-stroke lead over top-ranked Yani Tseng and two-time defending champion Na Yeon Choi in the LPGA Hana Bank Championship. Faxon fires 65 on Champions Tour THE WOODLANDS, Texas — Brad Faxon moved into position for his first Champions Tour title, shooting a 7-under 65 in windy conditions to take a one-stroke lead in the Insperity Championship. Tommy Armour III, celebrating his 52nd birthday, was second after a 67. Fowler in front of Korea Open CHEONAN, South Korea — Rickie Fowler put himself in good position for his first professional victory, shooting an 8-under 63 to take a four-stroke lead in the OneAsia Tour’s Korea Open. Fowler was at 13 under, ahead of South Korea’s Y.E. Yang. Englishman still leads in Madrid MADRID — England’s Lee Slattery extended his Madrid Masters lead to two strokes, shooting a 3-under 69 in the third round to reach 14-under 202 at El Encin Golf Hotel.


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: TOP 25 ROUNDUP

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD

Oklahoma throttles Texas, makes case to reclaim No. 1 The Associated Press DALLAS — Travis Lewis took the Golden Hat trophy and treated it like a real hat, holding it to his head as he trotted along the field, waving to the thousands of Oklahoma fans still in their seats. When he got to the section where friends and family were sitting, Lewis walked alongside the railing, holding out the trophy for folks to touch. So many people starred in this resounding victory that it only made sense for plenty of people to take part in the celebration. Landry Jones threw three touchdown passes, Dominique Whaley ran 64 yards for a touchdown and three defensive players found their way into the end zone, too, powering No. 3 Oklahoma to a 55-17 victory over No. 11 Texas on Saturday — the kind of whipping that could help the Sooners return to the top of the poll. OU was No. 1 from the preseason until two weeks ago. The Sooners slipped to second after struggling at home against Missouri, then to third even after whipping lowly Ball State. Voters were more impressed by what they saw from SEC heavyweights LSU and Alabama. This performance, however, showed that Oklahoma is as good as folks originally thought. The Sooners (5-0, 20 Big 12) scored the first four times they had the ball and cruised to leads of 24 at halftime and 45 midway through the fourth quarter. “It was an excellent day,” OU coach Bob Stoops said. “To come down in here in this situation and win like that is really pretty special.” Oklahoma’s most impressive feat was the three defensive touchdowns: an interception returned 55 yards from Demontre Hurst, a sack-fumble returned 19 yards by David King and a vicious strip of a receiver taken 56 yards by Jamell Fleming. Also on Saturday: No. 1 LSU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 No. 17 Florida . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 BATON ROUGE, La. — Spencer Ware rushed for 109 yards and two scores and each of LSU’s quarterbacks passed for touchdowns. Jarrett Lee gave the Tigers (6-0, 3-0 SEC) the lead for good on their second offensive play, hitting Rueben Randle deep over the middle for a 46-yard touchdown. Jordan Jefferson used a jump pass to Mitch Joseph for another score. No. 2 Alabama. . . . . . . . . . . . 34 Vanderbilt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — A.J. McCarron passed for career-highs of 237 yards and four touchdowns for Alabama. Trent Richardson rushed for 107 yards and a touchdown in his fifth straight 100-yard effort for the Crimson Tide (6-0, 3-0 Southeastern Conference). No. 6 Oklahoma State . . . . . 70 Kansas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28

PAC-12 All Times PDT ——— North Conference W L Stanford 3 0 Washington 2 0 Oregon 2 0 Washington State 1 1 Oregon State 1 2 California 0 2 South Conference W L Arizona State 3 0 Southern Cal 2 1 UCLA 2 1 Colorado 0 2 Utah 0 3 Arizona 0 4 Saturday’s Games Oregon State 37, Arizona 27 Arizona State 35, Utah 14 Stanford 48, Colorado 7 UCLA 28, Washington State 25 Thursday’s Game USC at California, 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15 Utah at Pittsburgh, 9 a.m. Colorado at Washington, 12:30 p.m. BYU at Oregon State, 1 p.m. Stanford at Washington State, 4:30 p.m. Arizona State at Oregon, 7:15 p.m.

All Games W L 5 0 4 1 4 1 3 2 1 4 3 2 All Games W L 5 1 4 1 3 3 1 5 2 3 1 5

Saturday’s summary

Oregon State 37, Arizona 27 Arizona Oregon State

Brandon Wade / The Associated Press

Oklahoma defensive back Jamell Fleming (32) returns a fumble for a touchdown during the second half of Saturday’s game against Texas at the Cotton Bowl in Dallas.

Portland State falls at home PORTLAND — Sisters graduate Cory McCaffrey had 119 yards rushing and three touchdowns for Portland State, but Montana State held on for a 38-36 victory on Saturday. Portland State rallied from a 38-22 deficit in the final seven minutes. McCaffrey also had seven receptions for 41 yards for Portland State (3-2, 2-1 Big Sky).

STILLWATER, Okla. — Brandon Weeden threw for 288 yards and five touchdowns playing less than a half and Oklahoma State had its highest scoring game since 1970. Jamie Blatnick recovered a fumble and leaped to tip an interception to himself for two of the four firsthalf takeaways for Oklahoma State (5-0, 2-0 Big 12). No. 8 Clemson. . . . . . . . . . . .36 Boston College. . . . . . . . . . .14 CLEMSON, S.C. — Tajh Boyd threw for a touchdown and ran for another before leaving with a hip injury. The severity of Boyd’s injury was unknown. Clemson (6-0, 3-0 ACC) got five field goals from Chandler Catanzaro and 117 yards and a touchdown from tailback Andre Ellington. No. 10 Arkansas . . . . . . . . . .38 Auburn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14 FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. — Tyler Wilson threw for 262 yards, completing 19 straight passes at one point for Arkansas. That streak included a 5-yard touchdown pass to Jarius Wright in the second

quarter that gave the Razorbacks (5-1, 1-1 Southeastern Conference) their first lead at 21-14. No. 12 Michigan . . . . . . . . . .42 Northwestern . . . . . . . . . . . .24 EVANSTON, Ill. — Denard Robinson threw for two touchdowns and ran for two more, helping Michigan come back from a 10-point halftime deficit and remain unbeaten. Robinson threw for 337 yards and ran for 113 as Michigan (6-0, 2-0 Big Ten) scored on its first three possessions of the second half. No. 13 Georgia Tech. . . . . . .21 Maryland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16 ATLANTA — Tevin Washington ran for 120 yards and two touchdowns and Georgia Tech’s least impressive offensive showing of the season was enough. Georgia Tech (6-0 overall, 3-0 ACC) led 21-3 before holding off the Terrapins’ fourth-quarter comeback. No. 14 Nebraska . . . . . . . . . .34 Ohio State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27 LINCOLN, Neb. — Taylor Martinez ran for a touchdown and passed for two others while bringing Nebraska back from a 21-point second-half deficit, the biggest comeback in school history. Rex Burkhead scored the go-ahead touchdown on a 17yard run with 5:10 left. No. 16 West Virginia. . . . . . .43 Connecticut. . . . . . . . . . . . . .16 MORGANTOWN, W.Va. — Geno Smith threw for 450 yards and four touchdowns and West Virginia navigated through another slow start to win its Big East opener. West Virginia (5-1, 1-0) struggled to a 10-9 halftime lead before erupting for 23 points in a 7:35 span of the third quarter to take control.

No. 18 South Carolina. . . . . 54 Kentucky . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 COLUMBIA, S.C. — New starting quarterback Connor Shaw threw for 311 yards and four touchdowns for South Carolina (5-1, 3-1 Southeastern Conference). No. 19 Illinois. . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 BLOOMINGTON, Ind. — Nathan Scheelhaase and A.J. Jenkins hooked up on two long TD passes to lead the Illini (6-0, 2-0 Big Ten). No. 20 Kansas State . . . . . . 24 Missouri . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 MANHATTAN, Kan. — Collin Klein ran for three touchdowns and the Wildcats, who nearly blew a big second-half lead, improved to 5-0. No. 21 Virginia Tech. . . . . . . 38 Miami . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 BLACKSBURG, Va. — Logan Thomas ran 19 yards for a touchdown with 56 seconds to play, capping a wild fourth quarter for Virginia Tech (5-1, 1-1 ACC). Wake Forest . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 No. 23 Florida State . . . . . . . 30 WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. — Tanner Price threw three touchdown passes, Josh Harris rushed for 136 yards and Wake Forest (4-1, 3-0 ACC) beat Florida State. No. 24 Texas A&M . . . . . . . . 45 Texas Tech. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40 LUBBOCK, Texas — Ryan Tannehill ran for two touchdowns and threw for another to lead Texas A&M (3-2, 1-1 Big 12). No. 25 Baylor. . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 Iowa State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 WACO, Texas — Robert Griffin ran for a season-high 107 yards and Terrance Ganaway rushed for a careerhigh 200 yards for Baylor (4-1, 1-1 Big 12).

0 6 14 7 — 27 0 27 3 7 — 37 Second Quarter OrSt—Stevenson 1 run (Romaine kick), 11:38. OrSt—York 41 blocked punt return (Romaine kick), 8:56. Ari—Buckner 28 pass from Foles (kick failed), 6:24. OrSt—FG Romaine 37, 2:26. OrSt—Halahuni 3 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), :16. OrSt—FG Romaine 40, :00. Third Quarter OrSt—FG Romaine 20, 7:28. Ari—Antolin 13 run (Douglas pass from Foles), 4:45. Ari—Richardson 28 interception return (pass failed), 4:37. Fourth Quarter Ari—Carey 1 run (Bonano kick), 11:56. OrSt—Halahuni 2 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), 5:22. A—40,403. ——— Ari OrSt First downs 23 22 Rushes-yards 19-53 35-128 Passing 378 280 Comp-Att-Int 31-45-2 33-43-2 Return Yards 41 47 Punts-Avg. 2-35.5 4-46.3 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 3-0 Penalties-Yards 6-45 6-75 Time of Possession 24:07 35:53 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Arizona: Antolin 6-28, D.Jenkins 2-8, Carey 8-8, Tutogi 1-5, Foles 2-4. Oregon State: Stevenson 17-99, Rodgers 2-15, Ward 3-10, Mannion 2-9, Jenkins 7-6, Wheaton 2-0, Team 2-(minus 11). PASSING—Arizona: Foles 31-45-2-378. Oregon State: Mannion 32-41-2-267, Hekker 1-1-013, Cooks 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—Arizona: Buckner 8-144, Crump 7-91, Douglas 6-58,Roberts 5-41, Criner 2-16, Morrison 2-9, Carey 1-19. Oregon State: Wheaton 6-54, Stevenson 5-32, Jenkins 5-30, Halahuni 5-29, Rodgers 4-41, Bishop 3-52, Ward 2-10, Mitchell 1-13, Cooks 1-12, Prince 1-7.

TOP 25 The AP Top 25 Fared Saturday No. 1 LSU (6-0) beat No. 17 Florida 41-11. Next: at Tennessee, Saturday. No. 2 Alabama (6-0) beat Vanderbilt 34-0. Next: at Mississippi, Saturday. No. 3 Oklahoma (5-0) beat No. 11 Texas 55-17 at Dallas. Next: at Kansas, Saturday. No. 4 Wisconsin (5-0) did not play. Next: vs. Indiana, Saturday. No. 5 Boise State (5-0) beat Fresno State 57-7, Friday. Next: at Colorado State, Saturday. No. 6 Oklahoma State (5-0) beat Kansas 70-28. Next: at No. 11 Texas, Saturday. No. 7 Stanford (5-0) beat Colorado 48-7. Next: at Washington State, Saturday. No. 8 Clemson (6-0) beat Boston College 36-14. Next: at Maryland, Saturday. No. 9 Oregon (4-1) beat California 43-15, Thursday. Next: vs. No. 22 Arizona State, Saturday. No. 10 Arkansas (5-1) beat No. 15 Auburn 38-13. Next: at Mississippi, Saturday, Oct. 22. No. 11 Texas (4-1) lost to No. 3 Oklahoma 55-17 at Dallas. Next: vs. No. 6 Oklahoma State, Saturday. No. 12 Michigan (6-0) beat Northwestern 42-24. Next: at Michigan State, Saturday. No. 13 Georgia Tech (6-0) beat Maryland 21-16. Next: at Virginia, Saturday. No. 14 Nebraska (5-1) beat Ohio State 34-27. Next: at Minnesota, Saturday, Oct. 22. No. 15 Auburn (4-2) lost to No. 10 Arkansas 38-13. Next: vs. No. 17 Florida, Saturday. No. 16 West Virginia (5-1) beat Connecticut 43-16. Next: at Syracuse, Friday, Oct. 21. No. 17 Florida (4-2) lost to No. 1 LSU 41-11. Next: at No. 15 Auburn, Saturday. No. 18 South Carolina (5-1) beat Kentucky 54-3. Next: at Mississippi State, Saturday. No. 19 Illinois (6-0) beat Indiana 41-20. Next: vs. Ohio State, Saturday. No. 20 Kansas State (5-0) beat Missouri 24-17. Next: at Texas Tech, Saturday. No. 21 Virginia Tech (5-1) beat Miami 38-35. Next: at Wake Forest, Saturday.

No. 22 Arizona State (5-1) beat Utah 35-14. Next: at No. 9 Oregon, Saturday. No. 23 Florida State (2-3) lost to Wake Forest 35-30. Next: at Duke, Saturday. No. 24 Texas A&M (3-2) beat Texas Tech 45-40. Next: vs. No. 25 Baylor, Saturday. No. 25 Baylor (4-1) beat Iowa State 49-26. Next: at No. 24 Texas A&M, Saturday.

SCORES EAST Albany (NY) 38, Duquesne 10 Brown 20, Holy Cross 13 Bryant 42, Stonehill 7 Buffalo 38, Ohio 37 Colgate 26, Monmouth (NJ) 14 Delaware 21, William & Mary 0 Georgetown 24, Wagner 10 Harvard 41, Cornell 31 Lehigh 30, Bucknell 6 New Hampshire 47, Villanova 17 Old Dominion 31, Rhode Island 23 Penn 35, Fordham 20 Penn St. 13, Iowa 3 Robert Morris 45, St. Francis (Pa.) 14 Rutgers 34, Pittsburgh 10 Sacred Heart 34, Columbia 25 Southern Miss. 63, Navy 35 Stony Brook 42, Presbyterian 24 Towson 31, Richmond 28 UMass 42, CCSU 26 West Virginia 43, UConn 16 Yale 30, Dartmouth 0 SOUTH Alabama 34, Vanderbilt 0 Alabama A&M 37, MVSU 14 Arkansas St. 24, Louisiana-Monroe 19 Campbell 38, Butler 23 Cent. Arkansas 37, Nicholls St. 31 Clemson 36, Boston College 14 Coastal Carolina 34, VMI 10 Drake 41, Morehead St. 26 Elon 38, W. Carolina 31 Georgia 20, Tennessee 12 Georgia Southern 28, Chattanooga 27 Georgia Tech 21, Maryland 16 Hampton 28, Princeton 23 Howard 29, Florida A&M 28 Jackson St. 48, Ark.-Pine Bluff 10 Jacksonville 34, Dayton 26 LSU 41, Florida 11 Liberty 35, Gardner-Webb 3 Louisiana-Lafayette 31, Troy 17 Maine 25, James Madison 24, OT Marist 13, Davidson 9 Mississippi St. 21, UAB 3 Morgan St. 44, Savannah St. 17 Murray St. 48, Georgia St. 24 NC A&T 22, Bethune-Cookman 3 NC State 38, Cent. Michigan 24 Norfolk St. 38, Delaware St. 21 North Carolina 14, Louisville 7 Prairie View 23, Southern U. 20 SC State 49, NC Central 38 Samford 26, Furman 21 South Carolina 54, Kentucky 3 Syracuse 37, Tulane 34 Tennessee St. 55, SE Missouri 3 Texas St. 21, McNeese St. 14 UCF 16, Marshall 6 UT-Martin 61, Austin Peay 23 Virginia Tech 38, Miami 35 Wake Forest 35, Florida St. 30 Wofford 43, The Citadel 14 MIDWEST E. Kentucky 48, E. Illinois 16 FIU 27, Akron 17 Illinois 41, Indiana 20 Illinois St. 38, Missouri St. 13 Kansas St. 24, Missouri 17 Miami (Ohio) 35, Army 28 Michigan 42, Northwestern 24 N. Dakota St. 9, S. Illinois 3 N. Illinois 40, Kent St. 10 N. Iowa 23, Indiana St. 9 Nebraska 34, Ohio St. 27 North Dakota 42, Montana Western 9 Notre Dame 59, Air Force 33 Purdue 45, Minnesota 17 S. Dakota St. 35, Youngstown St. 28 San Diego 55, Valparaiso 14 South Dakota 24, S. Utah 19 Temple 42, Ball St. 0 Toledo 54, E. Michigan 16 W. Michigan 45, Bowling Green 21 SOUTHWEST Alabama St. 43, Texas Southern 29 Arkansas 38, Auburn 14 Baylor 49, Iowa St. 26 Houston 56, East Carolina 3 North Texas 31, FAU 17 Northwestern St. 37, Lamar 17 Oklahoma 55, Texas 17 Oklahoma St. 70, Kansas 28 Rice 28, Memphis 6 Sam Houston St. 45, Stephen F. Austin 10 South Alabama 30, UTSA 27, 2OT Texas A&M 45, Texas Tech 40 FAR WEST Arizona St. 35, Utah 14 BYU 29, San Jose St. 16 Central Washington 41, Western Oregon 10 E. Washington 36, N. Arizona 28 Linfield 73, Puget Sound 7 Louisiana Tech 24, Idaho 11 Montana 33, Idaho St. 0 Montana St. 38, Portland St. 36 Nevada 37, UNLV 0 Oregon St. 37, Arizona 27 Sacramento St. 14, N. Colorado 0 Southern Oregon 46, Eastern Oregon 34 Stanford 48, Colorado 7 TCU 27, San Diego St. 14 UCLA 28, Washington St. 25 Utah St. 63, Wyoming 19 Willamette 49, Pacific 7

541-322-CARE At The Center

COLLEGE FOOTBALL: PAC-12 ROUNDUP

Osweiler leads No. 22 ASU over Utah, 35-14 The Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY — Arizona State was forcing turnovers so quickly in the second half, trainers didn’t even have time to get the blood off Brock Osweiler’s jersey. “They were cleaning it one second and the next second it was, ‘Hey, you got to go,’” the Sun Devils’ 6-foot-8 quarterback said. “But that’s a credit to our defense. They were staying focused, playing with a lot of intensity, creating turnovers.” Three Utah turnovers on consecutive possessions late in the third quarter and beginning of the fourth helped turn a close game into 35-14 victory for No. 22 Arizona State. When it was over, the Utes (2-3, 0-3) had committed five turnovers for the second straight game — and the result wasn’t much different than last week’s 31-14 loss to Washington. “The wheels came off,” said Utah coach Kyle Whittingham. “We’ll start winning games when we stop turning the ball over. That’s the bottom line. Until that happens it’s going to be a long road.” Osweiler finished 25 of 41 for 325 yards and three touchdowns for Arizona State (5-1, 3-0 Pac-12). It was the third 300-yard

game of his career. Jon Hays threw three interceptions in his first major-college start in place of injured Jordan Wynn. For a while, the junior college transfer was holding his own. Utah had taken a 14-10 lead with 10:32 left in the third quarter on Hays’ 2-yard TD pass to tight end Dallin Rogers. Arizona State then scored 18 straight points in less than four minutes to take a 28-14 lead. Alex Garoutte’s 35-yard field goal cut the gap to a point with five minutes left in the third. Then Shelly Lyons forced a John White fumble. Five plays later, Osweiler tossed a 14-yard TD pass to Mike Willie, and added a 2-point conversion to Aaron Pflugrad, for a 21-14 lead. Clint Floyd then intercepted Hays on Utah’s next play from scrimmage. Cameron Marshall scored on a 4-yard run 68 seconds later. The Sun Devils turned Utah’s fifth turnover of the game into another seven points, with Osweiler’s 12-yard TD pass to Willie capping a 10-play drive set up by Reggie Dunn’s fumble with 14:12 left to play. Floyd forced that turnover also. “It’s big for us,” Floyd said of the road

win, only the fourth in their past 13 trips. “We knew the second half was our half.” Also on Saturday: No. 7 Stanford. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 STANFORD, Calif. — Andrew Luck threw for a season-high 370 yards and three touchdowns, and Stanford stayed perfect. Luck completed 26 of 33 passes with a rare interception to extend the nation’s longest winning streak to 13 games. Max Bergen blocked a field goal and returned it for a score and Ryan Hewitt caught two touchdown passes to help the Cardinal (5-0, 3-0 Pac-12) cruise past another opponent. UCLA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 Washington State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 PASADENA, Calif. — Kevin Prince threw a go-ahead, 7-yard touchdown pass to Shaq Evans with 3:26 to play, and UCLA rallied from an eight-point deficit in the fourth quarter. Prince passed for 173 yards and led a thrilling comeback after starter Richard Brehaut broke his leg in the second quarter, leading two late touchdown drives. Derrick Coleman rushed for two scores, and Josh Smith caught a TD pass for the Bruins (3-3, 2-1 Pac-12).

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

P R EP R O U N D U P

Arizona defender C.J. Parish, left, tries to block a pass by Oregon State quarterback Sean Mannion during the first half of Saturday’s game in Corvallis.

Defense propels Summit girls soccer to shutout win

Don Ryan / The Associated Press

Beavers Continued from D1 “We had nothing to lose. We threw out all of the cards in the deck and people played,” sophomore running back Jovan Stevenson said. “Everybody showed up. We didn’t let our record dictate how we played.” Stevenson ran for 99 yards and a score as the Beavers snapped a six-game losing streak dating to last season. Redshirt freshman Sean Mannion threw for 267 yards and two touchdowns. Oregon State (1-4, 1-2) led 27-6 at halftime and nearly squandered it, but held on with a gutsy fourth-and-2 touchdown and a defensive stand on the other end in the fourth quarter. After the game, a group of tailgaters in the parking lot popped bottles of champagne in celebration of the season’s first win. Oregon State coach Mike Riley was beaming. “It feels good,” he said. “It truly was a result of continuing to work. Because that’s what we’re supposed to do, right?” Arizona was plagued by mistakes. Quarterback Nick Foles was intercepted twice and the Wildcats (1-5, 0-3 Pac12) lost two fumbles in their fifth straight loss overall and eighth straight conference loss. Alex Zendejas missed a 28-yard field goal in the first quarter and an extra point in

York Continued from D1 It was York who spotted Oregon State a 14-0 lead when he blocked a second-quarter punt, recovered the free ball at about the Arizona 5-yard line and ran it into the end zone for a touchdown. Officially, it went in the books as a 41-yard return. While sports writers in the press box were scrambling for rosters, wondering just who that was wearing No. 42 in Beaver orange, York was being mobbed by his teammates after having just made his most important contribution in three seasons with the Beavers. “I didn’t really realize it was happening until after it happened,” said York, who looked surprised to be answering questions from media in OSU’s Valley Center after the game. “It’s good to feel like you are part of a win,” he added. “I absolutely feel good about that.” York has played in all five of the Beavers’ games this season, mostly on special teams and occasionally as a blocking fullback. Going into Saturday’s Pac-12 Conference game, his contributions to the stat sheet had been minimal: two tackles on special teams. That all changed midway through the second quarter. With Arizona trailing 7-0 and punting from its own 41yard line, York blew past the right side of the Wildcat line unblocked and slapped away Kyle Dugandzic’s kick. The plan was for York to shoot the gap. “I was fortunate enough that it was open, and I put my hands up and blocked it,” he said, recounting the biggest play of his collegiate career. After blocking the kick, York ran like a madman to chase the loose ball. He finally caught up to it at Arizona’s 5, just beating out teammate Jordan Jenkins. York scooped the ball up and easily trotted into the end zone, giving the Beavers a 14-0 lead with 8:56

D5

the second. “Things aren’t going our way right now, and that’s kind of where it’s at,” coach Mike Stoops shrugged. With only a narrow 30-27 lead and 5:22 left, Oregon State went for it on fourth-and-2 — succeeding when Mannion hit diving tight end Joe Halahuni for the touchdown. On the next series, the Wildcats also took a chance on fourth down with two yards to go, but Dan Buckner couldn’t catch Foles’ pass in the end zone. In the end, Foles completed 31 of 45 passes for 378 yards and a touchdown to Buckner, who caught eight passes for 144 yards. Mannion, a redshirt freshman who didn’t become the Beavers’ official starter until the third game of the season, completed 32 of 41 passes. “We were never done with the situation. Yeah, we were 0-4, but we never hung our heads, we always knew we were close to getting that first win,” Stevenson said. The Wildcats were hurt early after starting wide receiver Juron Criner left with what Stoops called a right knee sprain. Criner, ranked second in career touchdown catches for the Wildcats, has three this season. The Beavers went up on Stevenson’s 1-yard touchdown run, then extended it in the second quarter when Clayton York blocked an Arizona punt

and ran the ball back for a score. Arizona answered with Foles’ 28-yard TD pass to Buckner, but Zendejas’ extrapoint attempt was wide left to make it 14-6. The Beavers pulled off a fake punt to keep alive a drive that ended with Trevor Romaine’s 37-yard field goal. On Arizona’s ensuing drive, Foles’ arm was hit, and he was intercepted by Michael Doctor. The Beavers capitalized with Mannion’s 3-yard scoring pass to Halahuni. The Wildcats had one more chance in the first half, but fumbled and gave the ball back to the Beavers, who got a 40-yard field goal from Romaine. Arizona running back Daniel Jenkins fumbled on Arizona’s first drive of the second half and Beavers safety Lance Mitchell recovered, before the Beavers went up 30-6 on Romaine’s 20-yard field goal. The Wildcats had a scary moment midway through the third quarter when Foles was hit hard and stayed prone on the field for several moments while trainers attended to him. After he made his way to the sidelines, Keola Antolin ran 13 yards for a score. Foles came back and completed the twopoint conversion pass to David Douglas. The Wildcats’ rally continued when Mannion was intercepted by Shaquille Richard-

son, who ran it back 20 yards for a touchdown. This time the two-point try failed, but Arizona was back in it at 30-20. Oregon State missed a chance to extend its lead when James Rodgers’ catch in the end zone was called back by a penalty and Romaine’s 42yard field goal attempt at the end of the third quarter went wide left. Arizona pulled to within 3027 early in the fourth quarter on Ka’Deem Carey’s 1-yard scoring run. The Wildcats have struggled this season with a brutal schedule, with losses to top-10 teams Oklahoma State, Stanford and Oregon, as well as their 48-41 loss last weekend at USC. “It’s been a hard year,” Stoops said. “It’s hard when you have a young team and can’t gain any momentum over a certain period of the season. It weighs on you in a lot of different ways. It wears on the players it wears on the coaches. That’s the toughness of this profession.” The Beavers were off to their worst start since 1996. After a season-opening overtime loss to lower-division Sacramento State, Oregon State dropped games to Wisconsin, UCLA and Arizona State. “It was the elephant in the room that we needed to get the win, and we did that today,” Mitchell said. “I think it’s going to help us moving forward.”

left before halftime. Beaver fans went nuts. York went even crazier. “You are not really thinking,” York reflected. “I was just happy. I can’t even tell you what it felt like. It was a great feeling.” And a team that was hapless in its first four games — all losses — unexpectedly was on its way to a 27-6 firsthalf rout of Arizona. York’s punt block and return for a touchdown was the first of its kind by a Beaver since a 19-17 win over Arizona in 2008. And it was the type of play that is much needed by a team desperate to win. “Plays like that … they’re football plays, but they are not on the normal path,” said Oregon State coach Mike Riley. “When they come off the path like that, they throw a game in a number of different ways. “It was a major deal.” A walk-on at Oregon State, York was never supposed to play a crucial part in a psychesaving win. According to OSU records, he amassed 925 rushing yards and 324 receiving yards and scored 12 touchdowns in his senior year at Redmond High. He received honorable mention all-state as a linebacker, too, but his college football choices came down to NCAA Division II Western Oregon University and a walk-on offer from the Beavers. York picked the Beavers, in large part because he liked the idea of challenging himself against the best athletes in college football. On Saturday, that decision was validated. “You always plan on it, and hope for it,” York said. “Sometimes you are lucky enough to get a chance and take advantage of it.” Riley was gushing about York after the game. “He’s the guy that does whatever you ask him,” Riley said. “He’s on all different kinds of special teams, always one of our hardest workers, and always kind of that guy on offense who is like a guard

in the backfield blocking like crazy. “He’s just a good football player and I love him for the perseverance that he has shown in the program. It was really fun to see him make that play today.” York was just one Beaver who played like a light switch had gone on, as Oregon State broke a six-game losing skid that began near the end of the ill-fated 2010 campaign. The wheels began to come off on the Beavers after their 29-27 win against Arizona in Tucson exactly one year ago today. The victory over Arizona, then ranked No. 9 in the nation, marked the best win for Oregon State to that point of the season. The Beavers improved to 3-2 that day, their only losses coming against top-10-ranked teams. And then-sophomore quarterback Ryan Katz’s future seemed bright after he amassed 393 yards passing against the Wildcats. That win would prove costly, though. Star receiver James Rodgers hurt his left knee in the second quarter, an injury that required two offseason surgeries and forced Oregon State to play without a guy who was accustomed to being a hero. And until Saturday, the fortunes of Oregon State football had spiraled downward ever since. The Beavers had lost nine of 11 games since the Arizona win last year, and entering Saturday’s game they were riding their longest losing streak since a six-game skid in 1997. Saturday might have marked a new chapter in Oregon State football, a chapter filled with new heroes. “Having such a young group, to learn how to win is a big deal,” said Mitchell, whose third-quarter interception was one of two thrown by touted Arizona quarterback Nick Foles and one of four turnovers in the game for the Wildcats (1-5), who lost their fifth in a row.

Mitchell, Stevenson and Mannion helped the Beavers right the ship. And who would have thought that a little-used fullback from Redmond would play a role too? Well, for one, Clayton York. “It’s gonna happen for you at some point,” said York of the attitude a walk-on must have to succeed. “Every dog has his day. You get a chance, you have to take advantage of it.” Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.

Bulletin staff report Shutting out the opposition from scoring is a fairly common occurrence in soccer. Summit took that to another level Saturday, not allowing a single shot on goal in the Storm’s 2-0 nonconference girls soccer victory over Sandy at Summit High. “(The Pioneers) were a good team; they just weren’t super powerful,” Storm coach Jamie Brock said. “They managed to have a lot of (long) possessions.” Marina Johannesen took a pass from Hadlie Plummer and struck first with a goal in the 12th minute for the Storm. That would be the only goal of the first half for Summit, which had 18 shots on goal during the game. Plummer was whistled for an offside penalty that nullified a score in the second half, but she responded with a goal of her own in the 76th minute to seal the win for the Storm. Summit (8-2-1 overall) plays at Mountain View on Tuesday in a rematch of last season’s Class 5A state championship match. Also on Saturday: BOYS SOCCER Crook County. . . . . . . . . . . .2 Sweet Home . . . . . . . . . . . . .0 SWEET HOME — Phillip Spierling and Edgar Toledo each scored for the Cowboys in a Class 4A nonconference win over the Huskies. Both goals came in the first half, as Crook County took an early lead and kept the defensive pressure on Sweet Home. The Cowboys (2-6-1 overall) play at Redmond on Oct. 24. Irrigon. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 Central Christian . . . . . . . . .0 IRRIGON — The White Tigers fell to the Knights in Class 3A/2A/1A Special District 5 play. Central Christian (3-4-1) plays at home against Riverside on Tuesday. CROSS-COUNTRY Outlaw boys, girls place second in Philomath PHILOMATH — Sisters finished second in both the boys and girls races at the Paul Mariman Invitational, a 19-team meet made up primarily of Class 4A programs. Siuslaw topped the boys standings with 25 points, and was followed by the Outlaws (116 points), Scappoose (118) and host Philomath (121). Scappoose won the girls meet with 61 points, just seven points ahead of Sisters (68). Sophomore Brandon Pollard paced the Outlaw boys with an eighthplace finish while Zoe Falk and Frances Payne placed

fourth and fifth, respectively, for the Sisters girls. The Outlaws are at Pleasant Hill’s Rock-n-River Invitational on Saturday. VOLLEYBALL Panthers tie for third HILLSBORO — Redmond finished third and Bend placed seventh at the Glencoe Tournament. The Panthers swept through pool play with a win against McKay (21-8, 21-13) and split games against Beaverton and Century. Redmond defeated Camas (Wash.) 2513, 25-14 in the quarterfinals before falling to Lake Oswego (25-13, 25-22) in the semifinals. Natalie Nigg was highly effective from the service line for Redmond, winning 32 of 33 service points with eight aces. Nigg also contributed 11 kills and 12 blocks. Jesslyn Albrecht had 39 assists, 21 kills and 18 blocks for the Panthers. Bend beat Milwaukie and Dallas and lost to Lake Oswego in pool play, drawing a firstround matchup against host Glencoe. The Lava Bears fell to the Crimson Tide in three games (25-15, 24-26, 15-10). Buffs advance to semis JUNCTION CITY — Madras went 1-0-2 in pool play at the Junction City Invitational before falling to Cottage Grove in three games in the tournament’s semifinal round. Shani Rehwinkel was all over the floor for the White Buffaloes, recording 21 kills, 39 assists, 25 digs and eight aces. Sarah Brown added 28 digs, 10 blocks and 18 kills for Madras. The Buffs started the tournament with a split against Douglas, 25-20, 21-25 before sweeping La Pine 25-16, 25-13. Madras split games with Junction City 23-25, 25-15 in its final pool-play match, earning the Buffs a spot in the championship bracket. Playing Cottage Grove in the tournament semifinals, the White Buffaloes lost in three games, 25-16, 24-26, 15-12. La Pine, which was led by Lauren Walters’ nine kills and Sarah Alford’s five aces, finished the tournament with an 0-4 record. Central Christian second at Gilchrist Invite GILCHRIST — The White Tigers went 2-0-2 in four matches to finish second at the Gilchrist Invitational. Central Christian beat the junior varsity squads of La Pine (25-9, 25-15) and Madras (25-9, 2518) and won one of two games against host Gilchrist (25-24, 20-25) and Trinity Lutheran (25-19, 20-25). Desiree Duke paced the White Tigers with 12 kills and 13 service aces.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR

Davis

Busch looks to Kansas Speedway for a late Chase push

Continued from D1 He will be forever regarded as one of the most fascinating figures in the history of athletics, unquestionably the most compelling in the comprehensive book of Bay Area sports, all without personally engaging in actual competition. Quite a feat, indeed, and it only begins to measure the magnitude of Al, who devoted his life to the Raiders, making sure his fingerprints and footprints touched every component. Sport is filled with a vast array of characters, from the regal and distinctive to the bellicose and occasionally unhinged. Al was all that and more. Feared and followed, respected and despised and admired and always — always — worthy of observation, he lived for the ceaseless and methodical pursuit of all he visualized. His visions, from young adulthood, were acutely ambitious. Davis set out not only to realize his own version of the almighty New York Yankees of his Brooklyn childhood but to identify and select the organization he could mold to his liking. He found the American Football League’s Oakland Raiders in 1963, when at age 33 he become the team’s head coach and general manager. Davis attached himself to the operation. It became his obsession, man and team becoming one and the same, inseparable and most assuredly incomplete without each other. The Raiders barely existed before he landed upon them, but when his feet touched down they began to live. By the time he seized a share of ownership shortly thereafter, the team was living hard, fast, tough and without regret. The Raiders played and lived as Al dictated, by the only rule in his book: win. That’s what Davis was all about. He could not care less about being liked, for it was more important to project an air of power and authority. His desire to be feared was met as long as his teams were rampaging over opponents — as the Raiders did for nearly a quarter century. Al’s Raiders developed a reputation of bending the rules and twisting policies to maximum benefit. All is fair in war, right? And football, to Davis, was a form of war. The franchise mindset descended from the top down. It came from Al, who always seemed to know the fine print better than anyone in the room or, for that matter, anyone in either the AFL or the NFL. He was fiercely independent, swinging his knowledge like a hammer, never hesitating to walk alone, thus cultivating the maverick image he embraced. Never was there a more iconic and enduring symbol of a business. Not Jack LaLanne, not Don King, not Miles Davis, not Oprah Winfrey, not Steve Jobs. Not George Halas or Bill Walsh or Bob Knight. Not even Davis’ good friend, George Steinbrenner. For Al not only represented his team but dressed the part. He wore his suits and sweatsuits like a shield, never deviating from black or white and silver — the colors of his team. It was a matter of mutual identity, Al and the Raiders, the Raiders and Al. He spoke as a Raider, gestured as a Raider and fought every battle with the ferocity of a Raider. Yet Davis’ reach extended far beyond his renegade image as King of the Silver and Black Empire. He was instrumental in the growth of the AFL and its subsequent merger with the NFL. Even as he built consensus with others,

By Dave Skretta The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Kan. — Kyle Busch stood outside his hauler in the infield at Kansas Speedway this week, wearing shades on an overcast day. Busch looked comfortable, breezily answering questions, even though he acknowledges the stress that weighs on him. This is supposed to be the year he finally wins a Cup title. He’s married now and has mellowed slightly, showing more maturity on and off the track. He’s won four more times to push his career total to 30, and started the Chase as the “top seed.” But Busch has gotten off to a mediocre start through three races coming into Kansas, where his season has gone bust his last few title runs. He’s eighth entering today’s race in the tightly bunched Chase standings, 15 points off coleaders Kevin Harvick and Carl Edwards. “There’s 43 guys out here every week that if they don’t win, they didn’t meet the potential they wanted to,” Busch said before qualifying third for today’s race. “There’s been times we won races and we didn’t feel like we reached everything we needed to reach,” Busch said. “It’s high pressure, it’s high stakes. There’s a lot on the line and this is a performance business, and you’ve certainly got to make the most of it. We’re trying every week.” Busch got off to a good start with a solid qualifying effort Friday. He’ll roll off alongside Matt Kenseth, who is just ahead of him in seventh in the Chase, with twotime Kansas winner Greg Biffle and Chase co-leader Edwards on the front row. While Busch would be pleased to leave one of his least-favorite tracks with a decent finish, Edwards will be content with nothing short of a victory. The native of Columbia, Mo., had a chance to take the solo lead in the Chase last week at Dover, but a pit road speeding penalty cost him an opportunity at a victory. He was furious with himself over the mental mistake, promising to his team over the radio that he would win at Kansas. It’s not such a far-fetched prediction. Edwards fares well at intermediate tracks like Kansas, and even though he’s never won at what he considers his home track, he has three top-5 finishes in nine starts.

Marathoner Continued from D1 She is not against coaches, and she realizes that many athletes thrive when they work with them. But, she said, she does better on her own. It suits her personality. Rather than follow a coach’s schedule, she runs the way she feels is best, depending on her energy level each day. “Nobody knows an athlete like himself or herself,” said Samuelson, who feels free to modify a workout or even skip one if she is not feeling up to it and keeps a running diary to assess her progress. Hendrick Ramaala, a South African runner who won the New York City Marathon in 2004, said he had no choice but to coach himself when he started competing. “I couldn’t get a big coach because I was not a big achiever at that time,” Ramaala said in a telephone interview from South Africa. “Later I chose not to have one. I have no regrets.” Hall, who will turn 29 next week, said he came to his decision a year ago when he was the great hope for a U.S. winner in Chicago, as he is this year. He had come in fourth in Boston, with a time of 2:08:41. But on Sept. 29, 2010, less than two weeks before the Oct. 10 race, he announced that he was overtrained, too tired to race, and withdrew. “I was just way overfried and overcooked,” he said in a telephone interview.

Niklas Larsson / The Associated Press

Anaheim Ducks’ Lubomir Visnovsky, left, goes after the puck with New York Rangers’ Ryan Callahan during a game in Stockholm, Sweden, Saturday.

Ducks beat Rangers in shootout in Sweden The Associated Press STOCKHOLM — Henrik Lundqvist made a jaw-dropping save on a second period shot by Bobby Ryan. The Anaheim Ducks left winger got his revenge in the shootout. Ryan scored the only goal in the shootout, lifting the Anaheim Ducks to a 2-1 victory over the New York Rangers in the teams’ matchup in Europe on Saturday. Shooting fourth, Ryan glided toward the net and poked an ugly shot to the lower right side of the net. “It wasn’t the way it was drawn up, but I’ll take it. I’m gonna label it a fortunate miss,” Ryan said. “I had one (scoring chance) in the second period that I’d really liked to have back, so I think Henrik and I will trade even today.” The Rangers appeared headed for a loss late in the third period, but Brad Richards scored with 2 minutes, 15 seconds left in regulation, his first goal for New York since joining the team from Dallas. Richards’ goal came after the Ducks had trouble clearing the puck. Ryan McDonagh took control and passed to Richards. He skated up to Ducks goaltender Jonas Hiller and put the puck over his shoulder, making it 1-all. Both teams will head back to North America with two points in two games. Also on Saturday: Red Wings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Avalanche. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 DENVER — Johan Franzen broke a tie in the second period, Ty Conklin stopped 29 shots and Detroit beat Colorado to spoil a night in which the Avalanche retired the jersey of Peter Forsberg. Sabres. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Kings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 BERLIN — Luke Adam scored twice in a 2:20 span early in the second period to help Buffalo beat Los Angeles in the first NHL game in Germany. Bruins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Lightning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 BOSTON — Rich Peverley scored twice and Brad Marchand assisted on both to lead Boston over Tampa Bay and give the Stanley Cup champions their first win this season.

Maple Leafs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Senators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 TORONTO — Phil Kessel had three goals and an assist and Toronto held off Ottawa for its second victory in two games this season. Capitals. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Hurricanes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 WASHINGTON — Mike Green scored a power-play goal 2:24 into overtime and Washington won its 10th straight home opener. Flyers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Devils . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 NEWARK, N.J. — Ilya Bryzgalov made 20 saves and Philadelphia spoiled another home opener with a win over New Jersey. Wild . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Blue Jackets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 ST. PAUL, Minn. — Dany Heatley didn’t take long to make an impact for Minnesota, giving his new team a powerplay goal and an assist in a season-opening victory over Columbus. Predators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Blues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 ST. LOUIS — David Legwand had two goals and two assists as the Nashville Predators ended a lengthy scoring slump against Jaroslav Halak with a victory that spoiled St. Louis’ opener. Blackhawks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Stars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 CHICAGO — Dave Bolland scored two goals while Andrew Brunette, Jonathan Toews and Patrick Sharp each had one to lead Chicago over Dallas. Panthers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Islanders. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Stephen Weiss and Jason Garrison scored and Jose Theodore made 27 saves to lead Florida over New York. Sharks. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Coyotes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 SAN JOSE, Calif. — Joe Pavelski and Andrew Desjardins scored two goals apiece and San Jose used its highest scoring season opener ever to beat Phoenix. Penguins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Flames . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 CALGARY, Alberta — Evgeni Malkin, Craig Adams and Tyler Kennedy scored to lead Pittsburgh over Calgary.

Portland Marthon set for today Today’s Portland Marathon will be the 40th running of the annual race, and some 15,000 runners and walkers are expected to take part. The event’s featured race, the marathon, starts at 7 a.m. and covers a 26.2-mile route through downtown Portland that includes two crossings of the Willamette River via the St. Johns and Broadway bridges. A half marathon also starts at 7 a.m., and a 10-kilometer run/walk starts at 8 a.m. The reigning Portland Marathon champions are Eric Griffith, of Portland, and Kami Semick, who was a Bend resident when she won the women’s division of the 2010 race and now lives in Hong Kong. Semick also was the women’s winner in 2008, when at age 42 she set the Portland Marathon women’s masters record with a time of 2 hours, 45 minutes, 24 seconds. —Bulletin staff report

He began to consider whether he really wanted to be coached and run with a group — he had been running with the Mammoth Track Club, where he was coached by Terrence Mahon. “The thing that was disappointing, even though I was training really hard I wasn’t seeing any improvement,” Hall said. And he felt he was not close enough to God, he said. A Christian, he decided he would, in effect, let God be his coach. “I really wanted that,” Hall said. “To wake up every morning, to get down on my knees and say: ‘God, I need your help. I don’t know what to do.’” He reasoned that even if his running got worse he would gain something because he would be closer to God. So, Hall has been running

by himself, the way he prefers. He sometimes runs with others for his easier runs, but for the most part he prefers to run his own way, at his own pace, according to how he feels that day. And, he added, running by himself, “I don’t turn every workout into a race. The beauty of coaching yourself is being able to be really flexible.” When he worked with a coach, he would do whatever the coach said to do and, he admitted, he did not give his coaches much feedback. “I would see these workouts lined up for each week,” Hall said, “and I would say, ‘I’ve got to do this.’ That’s how I got myself into this huge hole.” Mahon said the challenge in self-coaching is honestly evaluating how you are doing. “If you have a bad day, you

have to try to understand: Are you tired? Or is it your training?” Mahon said. That can require looking at a bigger picture, looking at trends in an athlete’s performance, he added. “Athletes are used to looking at one day,” he said. “But if you look at one day of training you are not seeing the whole map.” And, Mahon said, “Coaches are working off of the experience not only of that athlete but of many before them.” Samuelson, though, said she could get a good idea of how she was doing by looking at her running diary. And Hall understands the principles of training. He is not like Ramaala, who had to figure it all out for himself. Ramaala said he was lucky. His trial-and-error program worked for him. But, he said, “there are thousands of me out there who got tired and injured and gave up.” On the other hand, he said, it is not clear to him that a coach would have made him any better. “People will tell me, ‘If you had had a good coach when you were young, you would possibly break the world record, possibly win an Olympic medal.’ If. If,” he said. “Maybe I would be out of the sport, injured and frustrated.” Hall, Ramaala said, “knows what he is doing.” “I think he can achieve more,” Ramaala said, “than he has ever achieved.”

Davis remained his own man in every way, with little or no regard for common wisdom. He quietly paid medical bills and funeral costs for countless members of the extended Raiders family — or those with whom he had perceived a measure of loyalty — yet he didn’t hesitate to publicly belittle an employee who had crossed him, even inadvertently. Davis supported AfricanAmericans even when it was rarely popular, standing with them in the face of Jim Crow incidents in the 1960s. He believed in second chances, believed in equal rights. Insofar as he believed what he believed with such profound conviction, no one — past, present or future — was more committed to his own personal rhythms. In the macho world of the NFL, Davis in 1987 recruited a young woman, Amy Trask, and developed her until she became his chief lieutenant, as synonymous with the Raiders as he was. He did it not to be a pioneer but because he admired her intellect, toughness, loyalty, dedication and ambition. Davis in 1988 hired the first black head coach in the modern NFL. Art Shell, a former Raiders great in the Pro Football Hall of Fame, took the job and was moderately successful over almost six seasons. The two men shared an unmistakably reciprocal respect and a love of all things Raider. Eighteen years later, in an effort to correct what he perceived was one of his biggest mistakes, firing Shell after the 1994 season, Davis rehired Shell. It was a disaster. The 2006 Raiders finished 2-14, the franchise’s worst record in four decades under Davis. He fired Shell, blistering him in the process. Suddenly, two men who had shared so much, who had made such history together, had little use for each other. Yet it was classic Al, ever capricious, the very same Davis who, out of anger and ambition, moved his team from Oakland to Los Angeles — only to return 13 years later, guided yet again by ambition and, this time, a bit of romance. I’ll never forget my first extended interview with Davis, which took place in 1995 during the team’s old training camp site in Oxnard. I was directed to his hotel suite, entered bearing the tools of my trade and was encouraged to take a seat. The blinds were shut, the lights dimmed. He spent more than an hour talking football and war and football and world history and football and civil rights and more football. He was engaging and colorful and quotable — even quoting Sir Winston Churchill — his words effectively painting a mural of his experiences and beliefs. I’d known of Davis since my childhood, when I rooted for the Raiders. I’d heard many stories about him. I’d read about him. I’d observed him from afar, then from up close. Davis was a spellbinding subject and that interview was the most fascinating of my career. One man, discussing his principles and how they were shaped, his life and his team — which were one and the same — to a rapt audience resulted in an unforgettable afternoon. Given an audience or a platform, Al Davis never disappointed. Nobody, not even Donald Trump, better understood the art of the deal.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

D7

NFL: WEEK 5 PREVIEW

Packers back in Georgia Dome against Falcons By Barry Wilner

Seahawks struggling with ground attack

The Associated Press

Aaron Rodgers should have fond memories of Atlanta. The last time he led the Packers into the Georgia Dome, they routed the Falcons in the second round of the playoffs. Rodgers was unstoppable then, and is playing even better in leading the defending Super Bowl champions to a 4-0 start. The Falcons hardly have been so formidable, and their 2-2 start puts them third in what might be the NFL’s best division, the NFC South. Atlanta lost only three games in 2010, so if Mr. Rodgers and company continue lighting it up, the Falcons could find themselves in a huge hole. “It’s fun playing teams like this on Sunday night. The atmosphere, we know what that’s going to be like,” Rodgers said. “We beat them last year pretty good down there. They’re upset about that, I’m sure. It’s going to be a tough game for us.” Rodgers’ counterpart with the Falcons, Matt Ryan, hasn’t forgotten that 48-21 pasting. “It takes a little while to get over, but you have to move past it,” Ryan said. “You have to learn from it. Not only myself — I know I used it as motivation throughout the offseason. ... That’s part of playing in this league is you’re going to make some mistakes and you’re going to make some plays that don’t go the way you want. It’s how you respond to those type of things, and I think I’ve had the right response.” Green Bay certainly has responded in style after its surge from wild card to champion. “We think this is going to be a hot game,” Packers coach Mike McCarthy said. “We’re excited to go down there and play on the big national stage. We’re fully aware probably of how they feel about us. We’re looking forward to the challenge.” The other unbeaten team, Detroit, hosts Chicago on Monday night. Also today, it’s Tampa Bay at San Francisco, the New York Jets at New England, Oakland at Houston, San Diego at Denver, Philadelphia at Buffalo, Tennessee at Pittsburgh, New Orleans at Carolina, Seattle at the New York Giants, Cincinnati at Jacksonville, Arizona at Minnesota, and Kansas City at Indianapolis. Off this week are Baltimore (3-1), Cleveland (2-2), Dallas (2-2), Miami (0-4), St. Louis (04), and Washington (3-1). Chicago (2-2) at Detroit (4-0), Monday night: One day more than a decade ago, the Lions hosted a Monday nighter. They lost 35-0 to the Rams, and ABC/ESPN has pretty much avoided them since. With good reason, of course, because Detroit has been a pro football wasteland since Barry Sanders left. No more, and the Lions are back in the prime-time spotlight against a division rival that has won six in a row in the series — including Dec. 5, 2010, the last time the Lions lost — but has the kind of problems (weak offensive line, spotty pass defense, inconsistent quarterback) that plagued Detroit all those years. “We’ve always played on Thanksgiving because of tradition,” said kicker Jason Hanson, one of the few Lions who played in the franchise’s last Monday night game. “You have to get picked to play on Monday night, so that’s gratifying, but we’ve got to back up the buzz with a good game.” Tampa Bay (3-1) at San Francisco (3-1): The 49ers come off an impressive two-game eastern swing in which they won at Cincinnati, held what QB Alex Smith called a “mini-training camp” in Youngstown, Ohio, then headed to Philadelphia. They won there, rallying from 20 points down for a 24-23 victory. Now they are back at Candlestick Park and it’s the Buccaneers who have the big road challenge, coming off a short week after Monday night’s win over Indianapolis, and traveling cross-country. New York Jets (2-2) at New England (3-1): No team has more incentive this week to pound its opponent than the Patriots. They can ignore questions about the fire burning within all they want, but Bill Belichick’s guys have

RENTON, Wash. — Pete Carroll wants the Seattle Seahawks to be able to run the football, knowing that an effective ground game is what makes play-action passing successful. But through four games, Seattle has the fewest rushing attempts of any team in the league and fewer yards gained on the ground than everyone expect the Tennessee Titans. Leading rusher Marshawn Lynch has only 141 yards rushing and one touchdown going into the Seahawks’ game today at the New York Giants. “I think we’re just still learning,” Carroll said. “We’re still working at it. We’re not as consistent as we need to be.” The Seahawks knew there would be some growing pains. Seattle is starting a second-year left tackle in Russell Okung, a third-year center in Max Unger that missed 15 games last year on injured reserve and two rookies on the right side in John Moffitt and firstround pick James Carpenter. Robert Gallery, the only veteran of the group, has only played in one game due to knee and groin injuries. Carroll has seen improvement from his offensive line, but recognizes it’s still a work in progress. “There’s so much improvement occurring,” Carroll said. “It’s going to be a big challenge to continue that growth because these guys are really talented, but it’s going to affect everything we’re doing.” — The Associated Press Jim Prisching / The Associated Press

Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers throws during the second half of a victory against the Denver Broncos Sunday in Green Bay, Wis. The Packers are 4-0 heading into a game against the Atlanta Falcons at the Georgia Dome, where Green Bay won in the playoffs last season.

been itching for the chance to avenge last January’s flop in the playoffs against their division rival. They also can’t wait to lay about 40 points on Rex Ryan’s defense and pummel QB Mark Sanchez the way Baltimore did last Sunday. One caveat: When the Jets get angry and seem at their lowest point under Ryan, they tend to rally. They must solidify their offensive line and find a pass rush for that to happen. “I think there needs to be a return to winning. Whatever that is, passing the ball, running the ball, I don’t care what it is,” said All-Pro center Nick Mangold, whose sprained right ankle forced him out of the two road losses and deeply damaged the blocking. “We need to get back to winning.” Oakland (2-2) at Houston (31): Set up the DVRs for this one. Two explosive offenses, especially on the ground — Oakland is first in rushing, Houston is fourth — and two defenses that give up some big plays. The Texans need Arian Foster and Ben Tate to produce in the run game with star receiver Andre Johnson sidelined by a right hamstring injury that required minor surgery. They also need Mario Williams to continue his improvement as a linebacker after five seasons as a defensive end. Oakland has the NFL’s top rusher, Darren McFadden, who already has 468 yards, is averaging 6.2 per carry and has three TDs rushing, one receiving. San Diego (3-1) at Denver (13): San Diego has emphasized the need for a fast start to solidify itself, and a win here gives the Chargers just that as they head into a bye week. The matchups favor them, particularly against a Denver team that struggles to cover anybody. The Broncos also lead the league with 11 giveaways. The Chargers never have gotten going this quickly under coach Norv Turner. “Winning football games, I think, obviously, gives you momentum, excitement, energy, concentration,” Turner said. “You don’t have to deal with some of the distractions you have when you’re not.” Denver knows all about those distractions as fans clamor for third-string QB Tim Tebow to get behind center. Philadelphia (1-3) at Buffalo (3-1): Michael Vick says to can the “Dream Team” nickname Vince Young placed on the Eagles. OK, done. Now, it’s time for all those supposed standout acquisitions to play like stars, particularly on defense. Buffalo has scored the fourth-most points in the league (133) and is especially dangerous at home, where it beat Oakland 38-35 and New England 34-31. The Bills also stumbled last week at Cincinnati and need to show it was a misstep, not the beginning of a slide. “Every week is gut-check for us, being a Buffalo Bill,” receiver Stevie Johnson said. “We got to prove ourselves every Sunday. It’s how everybody in the league should be feeling. I don’t think it’s any pressure as far as we have to win this or else we’re going to be considered losers or what-

ever. We have to win every game. That’s how you should feel as a player.” Tennessee (3-1) at Pittsburgh (2-2): The Titans are surging and the Steelers are suffering. With injuries to James Harrison (right eye) and Ben Roethlisberger (left foot), Pittsburgh limps into a meeting with one of the league’s hottest teams. Chris Johnson is approaching peak form after his holdout, and opponents have been uncharacteristically successful on the ground against the Steelers. Pittsburgh is second in the league in yards allowed, but 22nd against the run, giving up 4.8 yards per carry compared to 3.0 per attempt in 2010. “There’s a fine line between performing well and substandard,” coach Mike Tomlin said. “Some of the mistakes are mental, some of them are physical. They’re not centrally located in one person or position, but when you add those things over the course of a football game you get eight to 10 snaps where somebody is letting you down either mentally or physically, and you have an opportunity to give up

some big yards.” And Johnson has the opportunity to gain them. New Orleans (3-1) at Carolina (1-3): Newcomers Cam Newton and Ron Rivera — plus a revitalized Steve Smith — have brought a breath of fresh air to Carolina, which has been in every game thus far. This, though, is a huge test for the Panthers because the Saints can pass anyone silly. Drew Brees has at least 20 completions in 24 consecutive games, an NFL record, and he might surpass that number by halftime. Still, the dynamic Newton and Smith won’t back off. Seattle (1-3) at New York Giants (3-1): No, the Giants have not been switched to the NFC West, it only seems that way as they head into a third meeting in five weeks with the league’s worst division. New York’s easy early schedule has helped it get through a slew of

injuries in, uh, good shape. Seattle has only two takeaways, fewest in the NFC and six below what the Giants have managed. It’s also allowed 14 sacks, and the Giants have a strong pass rush. Cincinnati (2-2) at Jacksonville (1-3): A meeting of two rookie quarterbacks, firstrounder Blaine Gabbert for the Jaguars, second-rounder Andy Dalton for the Bengals. Right now, Dalton has the edge with his two victories; Gabbert is 0-2 as a starter. The Bengals like what they’ve seen from their former TCU star. “It’s not about whether he’s got Superman talent or all this,” left tackle Andrew Whitworth said. “He knows how to get you in and out of the huddle and put you in the good situations, and he’s going to play with his heart. And that’s going to help you win football games.” Kansas City (1-3) at Indianapolis (0-4): A pair of division winners in 2010 who have been ravaged by injuries in ’11. The Chiefs played much

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better the last two weeks and beat the Vikings with their running game finally clicking, even without top RB Jamaal Charles, who is gone for the season. Indy looked decent in a Monday night loss at Tampa Bay marred by a gruesome injury to DT Eric Foster. Still, the looks on Peyton Manning’s face as he watched from the coaches’ box were the epitome of frustration. Arizona (1-3) at Minnesota (0-4): Minnesota is sticking with Donovan McNabb at quarterback for now, but the key to winning for the Vikings is Adrian Peterson rushing well and the defense covering people. One of those the Vikes must cover this week is Larry Fitzgerald, a matchup problem for everyone in the Minnesota secondary.

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D8

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

Caddies Continued from D1 Woods disputed Williams’ account, saying he delivered the news in person in July at the PGA Tour event that he hosts. Clearly, there was a breakdown in communication, a common hazard in relationships that are on the rocks. Williams said he telephoned Woods to ask for permission to work for the Australian Adam Scott while Woods was sidelined from competition with a left leg injury. According to Williams, a disapproving Woods responded that it was time “to take a break.” Any looper (or lover) will translate that to mean, “We’re through.” Most unions do not last as long as that of Williams and Woods. The two-year itch is a common phenomenon in the caddie/player relationship, and on occasion, the players are the ones left holding their bags. “I’ve been fired as a player twice,” said the golfer Paul Goydos, who acquired the nickname Sunshine in merry mockery of his pessimistic outlook on the game. He said he did not take either rejection personally, nor should anybody else. “Everyone’s an independent contractor out here,” he said. LaCava axed Dustin Johnson, an American ranked fifth in the world, last month. He had reached out to Woods’ agent to let him know he was interested in replacing Williams. After he and Woods reached an agreement, LaCava waited two days, until after the final round of the Tour Championship, to break the news to Johnson. “It’s hard in the fact that Dustin was great to me,” LaCava said, adding, “But was it hard to go leave to go work for Tiger? No.” Why not? “Because he’s Tiger Woods,” LaCava said. “Enough said. It’s a no-brainer, isn’t it?” Not exactly. LaCava’s decision to leave Johnson for Woods surprised some caddies, who are like horsemen when it comes to picking their rides. They place great weight on recent performances, which makes sense since, in addition to a base salary for the week — roughly $1,500, a large chunk of which goes toward travel and lodging expenses — they also receive a percentage of their boss’ earnings; 6 percent for a made cut, 8 percent for a top-10 finish and 10 percent for a victory. Over the past two years, Johnson has had 13 top-10 finishes on the PGA Tour, including three victories. Woods has no victories and four top-10s. Johnson is ranked fifth on the current money list, 113 spots ahead of Woods. “Dustin Johnson’s an ATM machine,” said the veteran caddie Ricci Roberts, who is two weeks into his latest tour of duty with Ernie Els. For much of the past two decades, Roberts has played Billy Martin to Els’ George Steinbrenner. Asked how many times he has been hired and fired by Els, Roberts replied: “I’ve lost count. Five or six.” He added, “It’s like a bad marriage.” Els fired Roberts last year. He called him in August after missing the cut at the PGA Championship and asked if he would be interested in getting back together. Roberts said his reaction was, “Why not?” “At the end of the day, better the devil you know than the devil you don’t know,” he said. Els said nobody save for his wife, Liezl, knows him better. “It’s almost like we have the same feelings,” he said, adding: “Obviously I’m glad he keeps coming back. I don’t know how many times I can keep doing it to him.” The most wide-open golf course can seem awfully claustrophobic, with the golfers swapping partners as if they are at a square dance. During the first round of the 2007 Canadian Open, the caddie Mike Mollett was fired by his boss, Jay Williamson, on the back nine after a disagreement over wind conditions intensified and became a tempest. It mattered not that Mollett had helped Williamson to a second-place finish at the Travelers Championship the previous month. “Things can

go from the penthouse to the outhouse in a hurry out here,” Mollett said. After being removed from the bag, he threw all but one of Williamson’s balls into a water hazard and stalked off. Within an hour, he said, he was hired by another golfer, who had fired his caddie for giving him bad yardages. Mollett, who has been caddying for Paul Stankowski for nearly two years, was re-

counting the story last week while standing guard over his boss’ bag. Stankowski wandered over, heard what Mollett was saying and interjected, “He’s the best caddie.” He added that some personalities on the tour “are like a lighter fluid and a match. Apart they’re fine. Put them together and — whoosh!” The veteran caddie Tony Navarro’s seven-year partnership with Scott ended in

the spring, and many saw him as a natural fit to replace his successor, Williams, on Woods’ bag. Navarro received a glowing recommendation from one of his former employers, Greg Norman, and was interested in the job but did not reach out to Woods’ camp. “That’s not my style; that’s not the way I work,” said Navarro, who thought Woods would contact any caddies he

was interested in hiring. He spoke highly of LaCava’s abilities and said, “I think he and Tiger will work well together.” LaCava is a die-hard fan of the NFL’s New York Giants; Woods’ favorite team is the Oakland Raiders. Between the ropes, LaCava has the laid-back demeanor of the Giants quarterback Eli Manning. Woods has the same snarling game face as Raider

defensive tackle Richard Seymour. For the player/caddie collaboration to work, the right personality fit is essential. Will two men with such outwardly different temperaments bring out the best or the worst in each other? “Nobody needs to worry about us,” LaCava said. “I’m not going to bark at people but I can be intense. We’ll be fine.”

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264 - Snow Removal Equipment 265 - Building Materials 266 - Heating and Stoves 267 - Fuel and Wood 268 - Trees, Plants & Flowers 269 - Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGE SALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282 - Sales Northwest Bend 284 - Sales Southwest Bend 286 - Sales Northeast Bend 288 - Sales Southeast Bend 290 - Sales Redmond Area 292 - Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308 - Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325 - Hay, Grain and Feed 333 - Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345 - Livestock and Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358 - Farmer’s Column 375 - Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce and Food 208

208

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Chihuahua Pups, assorted colors, teacup/ toy, 1st shots, wormed, $250, 541-977-4686

Free Anatolian Sheperd, female, turkish import, good w/kids, other pets except female, dogs, 541-390-8688. German Shepherd puppies, purebred. 4M, 2F, ready now. Parents on site. Sired by AKC European with working bloodlines in both search & rescue & canine police work. Shots, wormed. $350. 541-280-3050

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Want to Buy or Rent

Wanted: Used wood splitter, in good condi- Cockatiels: 2 males, 2 females, w/large cage tion, will pay fair & accessories, $150 value. 541-508-0916 for all. 541-350-9713 205

Items for Free Half-barrel wooden planter, needs refurbishing, FREE! 541-330-2184 208

Pets & Supplies The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Border Collie purebred pup, 7 mo female, $75 obo. 541-215-5261

Bulldog/Boxers - Valley Bulldog puppies. 4 males, 3 females, CKC Reg. Brindle & white. $800. 541-325-3376

Cavalier King Charles, female. 4 yrs. Housebroke, very loving No health problems. Moving & can't keep. $300. 541-815-1629

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German Shepherds, 10 wks, 1 sable, 5 black & tan, 2 M, 4 F, beautiful markings, good disposition, people Dachshund mini red friendly. $350 OBO. male, $300 health 541-389-8447 guarantee, puppy kit 541-416-2530 avail Lab Puppies, Black, AKC, raised with love. 10/15 Boys $400; Girls $500 Larry, 541-280-5292 DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO Lab puppies, yellow. SELL Females $350; males FOR $500 OR $300. Call Jim, for LESS? info, 541-350-5935 Non-commercial Labradoodles, advertisers may Australian Imports place an ad with 541-504-2662 our www.alpen-ridge.com "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines, $12 or 2 weeks, $18! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items Labradors, AKC regiswhose total does tered chocolate fenot exceed $500. male puppies. $450. Call 541-378-7600 Call Classifieds at Lhasa Apso/Shih Tzu 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com pup, gorgeous, $300. Linda, 503-888-0800 Madras. ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPPY Manx kitten, Female, 9 Last one, born July 3rd. weeks.Extremely lovAKC registered male. ing, litter box trained. Shots up to date Indoors. $100 & microchipped. $2000 541-815-1629 541-416-0375 Mini Aussies 1 females Just bought a new boat? & 4 males, $250 ea. Sell your old one in the Ready to go! classiieds! Ask about our 541-420-9694.

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Furniture & Appliances

Crafts & Hobbies

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Health & Beauty Items

PEOPLE giving pets !Appliances A-1 Quality&Honesty! Crafters Wanted away are advised to A-1 Washers &Dryers Open Jury Ruger Red Label 12g Wanted: Winchester $125 each. Full WarTues., Oct. 11, 5:30 pm be selective about the over/under, blued & M-70 300 H&H. I'm a ranty. Free Del. Also new owners. For the Highland Baptist stainless steel rehunter, not a collector, W/D’s wanted dead or protection of the aniChurch, Redmond. ceiver-gold engraved and this is the rifle I alive. 541-280-7355. mal, a personal visit to Tina 541-447-1640 or flying pheasants, 4 want to hunt with. If the animal's new Buffet, Solid cherry, 62x www.snowflakeboutique.org chokes, new, Never your's is in good conhome is recom35x20D, exc. cond, Sew machine,$38, basic Fired! Have box/mandition or better, and mended. $250, 541-923-8316 uel. Valued at $2240, you'd rather sell it to Kenmore, stitch patasking $1700, someone who will terns, 541-317-2890. Belly Fat A Couch / love seat / 541-604-1381 Kenny carry it into the woods hide-a-bed. High Problem? 242 for years, and make quality & in new conPitbull mix puppy, 16 wk Savage M110, Bull sure it is passed to Exercise Equipment dition with two decoFREE DVD Reveals female, free to good barrel, .223, bracket someone who will aprative pillows to weight loss myths. home. 541-241-0126 for scope, $490, prectiate the quality of NordicTrack Recummatch. Earth tone Get ANSWERS to 541-390-4244 this special rifle, give bent Bike, #SL728, Pomeranian puppy. print of leaves. Only lasting weight loss. me a call. Not looklike new, $250 or best Female wolf-sable. used at Christmas for ing for a bargain, offer. 541-389-9268 UTAH Concealed Beautiful thick double hide-a-bed. $499 Call looking for a treasure. Firearms Permit coat, cute face, $300 Call 541-383-2427 866-700-2424 246 503 791-4651 class w/ LIVE FIRE! Call (541) 480-3160. People Look for Information Guns, Hunting $99. Sisters, Pomeranian puppy fe- About Products and Services Sat. 11/5. & Fishing male. She is sweet Every Day through Call: Win. M-101 20ga O/U, and playful with a The Bulletin Classifieds 100 Rounds, new factory 503-585-5000 $1000. Benelli 20ga party coloring. $300 817-789-5395 auto, $800. Browning 30.06 hunting ammo, Call (541) 480-3160 Superpose 12ga, $75, 541-389-9836 Furniture $1300; 20ga, $1400. Wanted: Collector Pom/PomChi pups 12g Moss. 8+1 pump, Other quality double/ seeks high quality 8wks, family-raised, $250. Winchester 670 O/U shotguns. Call fishing items. sweet, smart, fluffy 30-06 rifle w/scope, 541-388-3055. beautiful colors, ready Call 541-678-5753, or $350. 541-647-8931 Visit our HUGE now for loving homes. 2 503-351-2746 @ $250. 541-279-4838 home decor .357 Mag. rifle M1894 consignment store. Marlin, lever action, Poodle & papillon mix, 18th Annual Christmas Valley Community Church New items exlnt cond, $450. min shed, for loving, arrive daily! 541-390-4244 healthy home. $250 930 SE Textron, 541-350-1684 Bend local, Bend 541-318-1501 CASH PAID for GUNS! www.redeuxbend.com Poodle Pups, AKC toys 541-526-0617 for sale. Adults, rescued toys, for free GENERATE SOME ex- Browning Citori XT 32”, (Located one half mile east of Christmas Valley, Oregon) citement in your ported barrel, adjustadoption. Silent Auction 9-Noon neighborhood! Plan a able comb soft touch 541-475-3889 garage sale and don't 9AM: Garage sale, Country Store, Pie & Coffee, recoil system, good forget to advertise in condition $1850 “Farm Ground Coffee Shop” PUREBRED BOXER classified! 541-280-3794 PUPPY Brindle male 541-385-5809. 10AM: Dave’s Deals, Food Booths, Ice Cream, & Children’s Games 8 weeks on 9/27/11 Carry concealed in 33 Loveseat, muave/cream 11AM to end of sale: PIT BBQ Beef Dinner or BBQ Chicken $400. states. Sun. Oct. 23rd 8 roses,green leaves,$80 (541) 815-9157 am,Redmond Comfort Dinner w/drink $9.00 like new, 541-385-4790 Suites.Qualify For Your 12 Noon Auction Begins Concealed Handgun NEED TO CANCEL Queensland Heelers Permit. OR & UT perYOUR AD? Standards & mini,$150 Dennis Turmon, Auctioneer mit classes,$50 for OR, The Bulletin & up. 541-280-1537 $60 for UT, $100/ both. Classifieds has an FREE concert following the auction http://rightwayranch. www.PistolCraft.com "After Hours" Line wordpress.com/ Call Lanny at Call 541-383-2371 Redbone Puppy, Reg541-281-GUNS (4867) 24 hrs. to cancel istered, 12 wks old, to Pre-Register. your ad! great looks, smart & Second Hand & CASH!! sweet, $400. For Guns, Ammo & Rebuilt Mattresses 541-815-7868 Reloading Supplies. Sets & singles, most 541-408-6900. sizes, sanitized Rescued kittens/cats, & hygienitized. adopt 1-5 Sat/Sun, or Colt HR Match Comp II, Thurs. 12-4, and other Call 541-598-4643 16” barrel,very clean,1 days by appt. 65480 mag,400 rounds .223, 78th St, Bend. Al- Table, 4 chairs, 48” round, light oak, ped$1000, 541-610-2224 tered, shots, ID chip, estal, new, $190; more. Kittens just $40, matching coffee table, DO YOU HAVE $60 for 2; adult cats $50, 541-923-3926. SOMETHING TO $25 or free as mentor SELL cat w/kitten adoption! FOR $500 OR Adult cats free to se- The Bulletin r ecommends extra LESS? niors, disabled & vetBelow is a partial list of items offered at auction caution when purNon-commercial erans! 389-8420, 647chasing products or advertisers may 2181. Map & photos services from out of place an ad at www.craftcats.org. the area. Sending (See website for details or call Tim 541-419-8125) with our Rodents? FREE barn/ cash, checks, or "QUICK CASH 1940 Buick 4 door sedan * John Deere 60 standard SN 6038029 * John Deere A shop cats, we deliver! credit information SPECIAL" SN 606713, electric start * John Deere A SN 531361, hand start * John Deere H SN Altered, shots. Some may be subjected to 1 week 3 lines $12 49927, hand start * Ford 9N SN 206922 * Early 20’s Model T touring car friendly, some not so FRAUD. For more or much, but will provide information about an 2 weeks $18! * JD Manure spreader model E totally restored* IH model 55 w 2 tie wire baler * expert rodent control advertiser, you may Ad must Leyland tractor w/parts book * Wisconsin Engine * Stover’s Hit & Miss Engine in exchange for safe call the Oregon include price of * John Deere H SN 46390 * Go Cart * Free standing service station oil pump shelter, food & water. State Attorney single item of $500 389-8420, leave msg. * JD rear mount blade * John Deere 3020*’07 Arctic Cat 4 wheeler w/winch General’s Office or less, or multiple Consumer Protecitems whose total * Ford 8N SN 446497 * JD sickle bar mower * John Deere Model A Scottish Terrier Pup,CKC tion hotline at does not exceed 1st shots/wormer, male, 1-877-877-9392. $500. $400 541-517-5324. Many Pieces of Purple Glass * Wooden Boxes * Barn Lantern * Trunks * Cross Cut Saws Call Classifieds at * Wooden Wagon Wheels * Implement Wheels * Depression glass 541-385-5809

Fall Festival & Auction Saturday October 15, 2011

ANTIQUE CARS & TRACTORS

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

212

Toy Poodles $300 2 Apricot males, 1 Red female, 7 wks old, 1st shots and worming. Call Anna @541-548-0405

Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Mini-Schnauzer, CKC Reg., 2 yr. old, salt & English Mastiff. Great pepper, male, $200 with Kids, Dogs, and OBO, 662-872-9812. Cats. My hours at work leave little time Mini/Toy Aussie AKC for him. $150. Call for Red/Black Tri, Blue more info Merles family raised 541-548-1151 some with blue eyes, 541-598-5314/788-7799 Foster kittens, 2 & 3 mo., altered, shots, MinPin, male, 4 mo. old, wormed, $40 ea., $300 OBO, please 541-548-5516. call 541-639-7878

C h a n d l e r

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

YORKIES, AKC females. Excellent temperaments. 7 wks now. $850. Call for Details: 541-388-3322 Zebra Finches, 2 males, 10 months & 3 mos, FREE. 541-815-0164

Antiques & Collectibles

www.bendbulletin.com

HANDGUN SAFETY CLASS for concealed license. NRA, Police Firearms Instructor, Lt. Gary DeKorte Wed., Oct. 12th 6:30-10:30 pm. Call Kevin, Centwise, for reservations $40. 541-548-4422

1940 Beer Engine “Pump”, made in England by Gaskell & Ithaca Model 37 12 ga. pump shotgun, feathChambers, Very Rare, erlight, wood stock, $1500, 541-408-4613 exc. shape, $350 firm, The Bulletin reserves 541-548-3301 the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Marlin 1895 Bulletin Internet web- Very nice, ported Marlin 1895 GS in site. .45-70, $500. Call 541-647-7504

* Montgomery Ward ringer washer * Aeromotor 8’ windmill * Set of “Hotel Plate” flatware * Eclipse outboard boat motor * Oak Wall Phone * Wooden pulleys * Set of Danbury mint plates “Farming the Heartland” * David Winters Cottages * Child’s Peddle Tractor

HOUSEHOLD & MISCELLANEOUS Quilts * Tables * Several Chairs * Child’s Chairs * Trusses * Singer treadle sewing machine * Highchair * Handmade juniper bed * Copper horse weather vane * Kitchen hoosier * Signed Stickley Brothers rocker * Stoneware bean pot collection * Coins * Horses

This is a partial list. Updated auction items & pictures added daily on website, or call for auction list.

www.christmasvalleycommunitychurch.com

For more information call Donnie, 541-420-9001 or Janette, 541-576-2270

All proceeds go to the Mission Field. No outside booths. Cash or bankable checks day of sale please. Sorry, no credit cards. Donations gladly accepted.


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PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 249

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Art, Jewelry & Furs

Computers

Misc. Items

Misc. Items

Medical Equipment

Heating & Stoves

Lost & Found

Hay, Grain & Feed

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.

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Found: Small dog, very cute, Morningstar Dr,no collar, 541-420-9369

Wheat Straw: Certified & Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Compost. 541-546-6171.

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. 253

TV, Stereo & Video TV, Toshiba 46” LCD, new never used, factory refurbished,still in box,$625,541-647-3165

Saxon’s Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655

541-385-5809

INDIAN SUMMER A refreshing and affordable selection of gifts & goods inspired by nature for you, your home and garden. 1900 NE Division St. Bend • Tue-Sat 10-4

www.indiansummerhome.com

Kitchen sink, 33” white, Kohler, cast iron, exc., $120, 541-923-8316 Kawai Piano. ApThe Bulletin Offers praised $1200, askFree Private Party Ads GENERATE SOME ing $500. • 3 lines - 3 days EXCITEMENT 541-480-0229. • Private Party Only IN YOUR • Total of items adverNEIGBORHOOD. tised must equal $200 Plan a garage sale and 258 or Less don't forget to adverTravel/Tickets • Limit 1 ad per month tise in classified! • 3-ad limit for same 541-385-5809. item advertised within Oregon vs. Arizona Have Your Holiday 3 months State-Sat Oct 15th. Party HERE! Call 541-385-5809 2 tickets in Section Excellent facility for Fax 541-385-5802 13, row 12; 25 yard your next reception, line behind Duck Wanted- paying cash party, business bench. Asking $300 for Hi-fi audio & stumeeting. Reasonable for the pair. Call dio equip. McIntosh, rates. Tables & chairs 206-898-1941 if inJBL, Marantz, Dyprovided. terested. naco, Heathkit, SanCall for rates sui, Carver, NAD, etc. & availability: Call 541-261-1808 Jean, 541-389-9411 257

Musical Instruments

BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191.

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Estate Sales

Estate Sales

Sales Northwest Bend

Sales Southeast Bend

Bargains galore on ChilEstate/Moving Sale! Bringing My Sunriver IT’S ALL GOTTA GO!! liwack & Dove off SE Estate Sale To Bend! Mahogany dining set, Sat 9-3, Sun 9-noon, 15 27th. Something for maple bdrm set w/dbl Sat & Sun, 8am-5pm. 2 NW Glen Rd. (on Mireveryone, great stuff, canopy bed, lots of Teak Adirondack ror Pond, off Drake great prices! Fri-Sat 8-3 finery, Kerostan carRd.) Refrig, kitchen lounges, antiques pets, white wicker items, vases, skis, /collectibles, designer Just bought a new boat? furn, bedding, glasssmall tent, yard tools clothing, ski parkas/ Sell your old one in the ware & dishes, Xmas & pots, furniture, TV, golf clothes, jewelry, classiieds! Ask about our items, brass, media, linens, books & more! left-handed golf clubs, Super Seller rates! golf travel bags, more! Friday & Sun541-385-5809 household/decor,comday only, 7am-2pm, forter sets, wool blan301 SE Soft Tail Lp. Garage Sale 9-5 Sat. 286 kets, rugs, electronics, 10/8 60595 Billadeau Sales Northeast Bend & more. See craigslist Rd. Antique tools, ad. E. of St Charles sports equip & more!! Hosp on Neff; R. on HH FREE HH Glacier Ridge; L. to 3359 NE Collier Ct. Look What I Found! Garage Sale Kit You'll find a little bit of Cash only, please. Place an ad in The everything in Bulletin for your gaEstate/Moving Sale! The Bulletin's daily rage sale and reSat 9-3, Sun 9-noon, 15 garage and yard sale ceive a Garage Sale NW Glen Rd. (on Mirsection. From clothes Kit FREE! ror Pond, off Drake to collectibles, from Rd.) Refrig, kitchen housewares to hardKIT INCLUDES: items, vases, skis, ware, classified is • 4 Garage Sale Signs small tent, yard tools always the first stop for • $1.00 Off Coupon To & pots, furniture, TV, cost-conscious Use Toward Your linens, books & more! consumers. And if Next Ad you're planning your • 10 Tips For “Garage Estate Sale 7 Oct Sale Success!” own garage or yard -9 Oct. 9 am -5 pm • And Inventory Sheet sale, look to the clasSat. & Sun., 9-3. 61865 SW Costanoan St, sifieds to bring in the PICK UP YOUR Somerset Drive (E. Powell Butte - Furbuyers. You won't find GARAGE SALE KIT at Hwy 20, right on Ward niture, antiques, a better place 1777 SW Chandler Rd., left on Obsidian, rugs, collectibles, for bargains! Ave., Bend, OR 97702 left on Somerset) appliances, equipCall Classifieds: Small tools, furniture, ment, tools. 541-385-5809 or punching bag, house541-504-9249 email hold, etc. classified@bendbulletin.com

PowerChair, like new, 3 large zero-clearance beautiful, candy apple fireplaces, showroom red, $400, new $4000, models, 1 right corner, 541-617-5295 2 flat wall, $500 ea, OBO. 1 newer wood262 stove, $1200 firm. Several gas & pellet Commercial/Ofice stoves, $800 each Equipment & Fixtures OBO. All warrantied for 1 season. Call A Bend chiropractic 541-548-8081 table, Xray unit, file hardly used cabinet, & misc Large, wood-burning stove equip. 541-382-5422 w/electric fan, $600. 541-410-3893 265 Building Materials 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 Cabinet Refacing smoke emission stan& Refinishing. dards. A certified Save Thousands! woodstove may be Most jobs identified by its certificompleted in cation label, which is 5 days or less. permanently attached Best Pricing to the stove. The Bulin the Industry. letin will not know541-647-8261 ingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified REDMOND Habitat woodstoves. RESTORE Gas freeBuilding Supply Resale Wanted: standing heater in Quality at good condition. Call LOW PRICES 541-508-0916. 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-548-1406 267 Open to the public. Fuel & Wood

BarkTurfSoil.com Instant Landscaping Co. Bulk Garden Materials Wholesale Peat Moss Sales 541-389-9663

Have Gravel, Will Travel! Cinders, topsoil, fill material, etc. Excavation & septic systems. Call Abbas Construction CCB#78840, 541-548-6812. For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

classified@bendbulletin.com

Mower,JD, 22” self propelled, 1 yr, paid $282, sell $175,541-312-2448 Riding mower, Craftsman, 18HP good cond, $200, 541-312-2448.

Lost,10/6, Motorola Cell Phone,S. end of Parkway, 541-526-3018 Lost Cat - white female named Lucy, 13 yrs old, declawed, ran from car crash on 8/11/11, on Hwy 97 at Highland, Redmond. If seen, please call 541-504-4194. REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond, 541-923-0882 Prineville, 541-447-7178; OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.

Farm Market

300

Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com

Updated daily

SUPER TOP SOIL

www.hersheysoilandbark.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 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

308

Screened, soil & com341 Farm Equipment post mixed, no Horses & Equipment rocks/clods. High hu& Machinery mus level, exc. for Picking up unwanted flower beds, lawns, horses, cash paid for gardens, straight some, 509-520-8526. screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. De345 liver/you haul. 541-548-3949. 1992 Case 580K 4WD, Livestock & Equipment 5500 hrs, cab heat, The All Year Dependable extend-a-hoe, 2nd Angus Cow/Calf Pairs. Hardwood Outlet Firewood: Dry , split $1400/pair. Redowner, clean & tight, Wood Floor Super lodgepole, 1 for $155 mond. 541-480-0229. tires 60% tread. Store or 2 for $300. No limit. $24,900 or best offer. Your Backyard Cash, check, or credit. Call 541-419-2713 350 Birdfeeding Bend 541-420-3484 Horseshoeing/ Specialists! Ford Model 640 Tractor, Dry Juniper Firewood Farriers circa 1954. Front $190 per cord, split. loader hydraulic sys1/2 cords available. tem totally rebuilt. 7-ft NILSSON HOOF CARE Immediate delivery! Certified natural hoof scraper blade; PTO; • Laminate from 541-408-6193 care practitioner with chains; new battery. .79¢ sq.ft. www.aanhcp.net Dry Lodgepole: $165 Oldie but goodie! 541-504-7764. • Hardwood from cord rounds; $200 cord $3750. 541-382-5543 Forum Center, split.1.5 Cord Minimum $2.99 sq.ft. Bend 358 Paying Cash for Sheep 36 yrs service to Cen541-617-8840 & Goats, Please call tral OR. 541-350-2859 www.wbu.com/bend 541-322-0496 Farmers Column 509-520-8526 for more info. Find exactly what 10X20 STORAGE 270 Toilets (2), Eljer, water you are looking for in the BUILDINGS savers,white,like new, 325 Lost & Found for protecting hay, CLASSIFIEDS $100 OBO 541-389-9268 firewood, livestock Hay, Grain & Feed Found: 3 young chihuaetc. $1496 Installed. Lost Dog hua mix pups, SE 541-617-1133. 3-A Livestock Bend, call to ID, CCB #173684. Supplies 541-771-0831. kfjbuilders@ykwc.net • Panels • Gates • Feeders Found car key on ring A farmer who does it Now galvanized! with engraved fob, • 6-Rail 12 ft. panels, right and is on time. 10/1, Lava Ave. in $101 Power no-till seeding, Redmond. Call to I.D. • 6-Rail 16 ft. panels, disc, till, plow & plant 541-639-7570 $117 new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, Found child’s car seat, Custom sizes available 541-475-1255 bale, Gopher control. South Hwy 97 & 541-419-4516 English Setter Last seen 9/23 on Parkway in Bend, Premium 10/4. 541-385-6996 Buck Dr., 1 mile north of For Rent: 35 Acres orchard grass Found:Pendant watch, 3x3 mid-size bales, no pasture, arena area, Shevlin Park. on Simpson Ave, 10/1 rain, no weeds. $100 corrals, big barn, If Seen Please Call per bale. shop, all or any porcall to ID, 541-610-9962 tion, 541-419-1917. 541-419-2713. 541-330-6097

TUCK IS MISSING


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

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Transportation Children's Mental OREGON DEPT. Health Wrap CoordiOF nator/Supervisor: TRANSPORTATION Community mental health agency in Jefferson County seek- Exploration Specialist ing a bachelor or (Geotechnical Drilling Specialist) master's level individual with experience working in a This is a Limited Duration appointment that mental health setting will end on or before with high needs chilNovember 30, 2013. dren/families. FaciliLimited Duration aptates wraparound pointments are reguteams, works closely lar status, benefits eliw/ mental health clinigible, with a cians, community designated maximum partners and case length of service. management. Must have excellent inter- The Geotechnical Drilling Specialist will obpersonal skills, retain soil and rock spect for diverse culsamples and perform tures, be organized and report the results and be strong at in place testing on documentation. Salearth materials to obary is competitive and tain the subsurface based on experience engineering data and & education level. descriptive informaQualified applicants tion necessary for may call (541) geotechnical designs 475-6575 for an appliand hazardous matecation & job descriprials cleanups for detion. E-mail resumes sign, construction, to cindip@bestcaretreatment.org and maintenance of transportation facilities. Salary $ Outside Sales Posi$2,414.00 tion: Well Estab$3,567.00/month + lished Ag Equipexcellent benefits. For ment Dealer seeking details please visit a progressive/proacwww.odotjobs.com or tive long term outcall 866-ODOT-JOB side sales person to (TTY 503-986-3854 service our Central for the hearing imOregon Territory. paired) for AnAttractive Benefit nouncement Package, Prior #OCDT11-0013OC Sales Experience and application. OpPreferred. Box portunity closes 11:59 20008589, c/o The PM, 10/17/11. ODOT Bulletin, PO Box is an AA/EEO Em6020, Bend, OR ployer, committed to 97708 building workforce diversity. Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin' s web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

Mental Health: EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454 - Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

Employment

400 421

Schools & Training

FINANCE AND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - Stocks and Bonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities

476

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Children’s Ministries General Director

Central Oregon Grace First Lutheran Community Church seeks eligible College candidates for the position of Children’s ministries Director. has openings listed below. Go to This is a part time pohttps://jobs.cocc.edu sition, 10-15 hours per to view details & apweek, with a pay ply online. Human range of $11-$12.50 Resources, Metolius per hour depending Hall, 2600 NW Colon experience. lege Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 Please email us for a 7216. For hearing/ full job description and speech impaired, Orto apply. Your reegon Relay Services sume is appreciated. number is 7-1-1. gflcpersonnel@gmail.com COCC is an AA/EO People Look for Information employer.

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) ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Com- About Products and Services puter available. Financial Administrative Every Day through Aid if qualified. SCHEV Assistant I, certified. Call The Bulletin Classifieds Continuing Education 800-491-8370. Provide administraChiropractic Tech Full www.CenturaOnline.com tive support to the Time $12-15hr DOE(PNDC) Continuing Education Professional, team ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE department. Requires player, leader, ready from Home. *Medical, excellent computer for a career, want to *Business, *Paralegal, skills, customer serchange lives? Our *Accounting, *Criminal vice skills, and ability Chiropractic office is Justice. Job placement to multi-task in a looking for you! assistance. Computer fast-paced changing (pdf/doc/docx) Email available. Financial Aid if business and educaqualified. Call Cover Letter and Re866-688-7078 www.Cention environment. sume to dionne.applituraOnline.com (PNDC) $2,369-$2,821/mo. cant@gmail.com De-

Oregon Contractor License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058

tails will be emailed. (541)388-0839.

auto Fax

Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

TRUCK SCHOOL

COLLECTOR - Eugene collection agency needs Full-time debt collectors.Email resume teri@pacificcoastcredit.com or fax 541-689-1632. Must 454 relocate to the EuLooking for Employment gene area by December 1 2011. I provide Senior In-home Care (basic care services). Please call Judy, 541-388-2706. www.IITR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235

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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. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075

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!

541-385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at:

www.bendbulletin.com

Fiscal / Personnel Assistant Culver School District seeks candidate to provide all payroll and personnel related functions. School experience preferred. Please visit our website

Closes Oct. 12.

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 E3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

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 Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com

Updated daily

Finance & Business

500 528

Loans & 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.

Administrative Assistant I, CAP Center Provide administrative support for the CAP Call The Bulletin At Center Student Services Must have two 541-385-5809. years customer serPlace Your Ad Or E-Mail vice exp. in At: www.bendbulletin.com fast-paced, high volBANK TURNED YOU ume office environ- Sales - OVER 18? A can’t DOWN? Private party ment with extensive miss limited opportunity will loan on real esand diverse public to travel with a successful tate equity. Credit, no business group. Paid contact. training. Transportation/ Transportation problem, good equity $2,369-$2,821/ mo. Lodging Provided. Unlimis all you need. Call Closes Oct. 14. ited income potential. Call now. Oregon Land OREGON DEPT OF 1-877-646-5050. (PNDC) Maintenance Mortgage 388-4200. TRANSPORTATION Specialist – Carpentry Right-of-Way Security / Painting Agent - Bend Perform journey-level See our website for our (Right-of-Way Agent) available Security powork in construction, sitions, along with the installation, repair, 42 reasons to join our This position prepares and maintenance of appraisals, negotiteam! structures, equipment, www.securityprosbend.com ates for the purchase fixtures, furniture and and acquisition of appurtenances right of way, and throughout the Bend works to relocate citiand satellite camzens or businesses puses. $2474 from properties that The Bulletin $2946/mo. have been acquired. Recommends extra Closes Oct. 17. Salary $3745caution when pur$5530/month + exchasing products or Part-Time Instructor cellent benefits. For services from out of Positions details on minimum FREE the area. Sending COCC is always lookqualification requirecash, checks, or BANKRUPTCY ing for talented indiments, how to apply credit information viduals to teach EVALUATION and supplemental remay be subjected to part-time in a variety visit our quirements, please FRAUD. of disciplines. Check visit website at For more informaour web site for inwww.oregonfreshstart.com www.odotjobs.com or tion about an adverstructor needs; incall (866) tiser, you may call cluding Cascade CuODOT-JOBS (TTY the Oregon State linary Institute 986-3854 for the Attorney General’s needs. All positions hearing impaired) for Office Consumer pay $500 per load unit Announcement Protection hotline at (1 LU = 1 class #ODOT11-0012OC 1-877-877-9392. credit), with additional and application. Apperks. plication and required supplements must be received by 11:59 541-382-3402 p.m. October 14, 2011. ODOT is an LOCAL MONEY AA/EEO Employer, We buy secured trust committed to building deeds & note, some workforce diversity. hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2 573

Business Opportunities WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities, especially those from out-of-state or offered by a person doing business out of a local motel or hotel. Investment offerings must be registered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. 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)

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

The Bulletin Advertise VACATION SPECIALS to 3 million Pacific Northwesterners! 30 daily newspapers, six states. 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day ad. Call (916) 288-6010; (916) 288-6019 or visit www.pnna.com/advertisin g_pndc.cfm for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Demolition Project Seeking bids to demolish The Brand Restaurant at Redmond per State specs. 3691 sq.ft., single story building. Will require asbestos abatement. Excellent salvage opportunity for beams, panelling, lighting, decorative rock, bar top. For info & bid packet, call 541-388-6400. Extreme Value Advertising! 30 Daily newspapers $525/25-word classified, 3-days. Reach 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. For more information call (916) 288-6010 or email: maria@cnpa.com for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

www.culver.k12.or.us

or call 541-546-2541 for further details. Closes 10/20/2011. EOE

If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Kevin O’Connell Classified Department Manager The Bulletin 541-383-0398

Independent Contractor

H Supplement Your Income H

Heath Coaches Needed Free informational seminar. Tue. Oct. 11th, 7:30-8:30 pm at St. Charles Medical Center conference room by entrance.

Operate Your Own Business

FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

Make a living by making a difference. RSVP to: healthcoachdevelopment@ gmail.com

Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

Airport Manager

The Airport Manager plans, organizes and directs strategic planning, operations, maintenance and business affairs of the airport property in accordance with municipal code, City policies, federal and state laws, rules and regulations. Salary range is $38,000 - $50,000 annually with our excellent full benefit package. (This includes health insurance and retirement benefits, at this time fully paid by the City.) To apply, complete our online application found at www.cityofprineville.com. You may attach your resume or other supporting documents if you desire. The job description will also be available for your review on this website. Applications will be accepted until October 14, 2011, at 5:00 p.m.

FINANCIAL ACCOUNTANT (Posting # 11.021 FN) CITY OF BEND, OR The City of Bend is seeking a full-time Financial Accountant. Requires Bachelor's degree in Accounting or Finance, and at least 3 years' recent experience performing high-level G/L, financial accounting and analysis responsibilities, preferably in governmental accounting or auditing. Equivalent combination of education and experience considered. CPA preferred. Salary Range: $4,149 - $5,716 per month, with excellent benefits

&

General

Jefferson County Job Opportunity

H Madras and Prineville H

CLOSING DATE – OCTOBER 17TH, 2011

Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

For complete job description and application form click on Human go to www.co.jefferson.or.us Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to:

Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at online@bendbulletin.com

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741.

General

Jefferson County Job Opportunity Jefferson County, Madras, Oregon is seeking qualified individuals to fill a number of positions under the Rural Sexual Assault, Domestic Violence, Dating Violence and Stalking Assistance Program Grant and the Grants to Encourage Arrest Policies and Enforcement of Protection Order Program Grant.

CLINICAL INFORMATION SYSTEMS ANALYST – ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYST (2011-00021) – Public Health Division. Full-time position $4,497 - $6,041 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. COMMUNITY JUSTICE PROGRAM MANAGER (2011-00028) – Juvenile Justice Division. Fulltime position $5,933 - $7,970 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON FRIDAY, 10/14/11. DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES SPECIALIST I (2011-00038) – Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position $3,319 - $4,544 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: TUESDAY, 10/25/11. MEDICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT (2011-00006) – Public Health Division, School Based Health Centers. On-call position $13.45 - $18.41 per hour. Bilingual/Spanish required. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH NURSE (2011-00026) – Behavioral Health Division. On-call position $19.48 - $32.82 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00020) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00025) – Behavioral Health Division, Adult Outpatient Program. Two, full-time positions available. $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II – OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST (2011-00030) – Behavioral Health Division. Half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00032) – Behavioral Health Division (LAUNCH). Limited duration, full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/1/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00033) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: WEDNESDAY, 10/12/11. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (2011-00034) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Safe Schools Program. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 10/13/11.

Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711.

Senior Victim Advocate

CLOSES OCTOBER 26, 2011 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

ADMINISTRATIVE SUPERVISOR II (201100035) – D.A.’s Office. Full-time position $3,989 - $5,359 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 10/17/11.

Deschutes County Personnel Dept, 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553.

Bilingual Domestic Violence &Sexual Assault Advocate – 2 positions

EEO/ADA EMPLOYER

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE APPLY ONLINE AT www.deschutes.org/jobs.

Adult Community Justice Officer II

For application and complete job description go to www.co.jefferson.or.us, or contact Human Resources at (541) 325-5002.

DESCHUTES COUNTY

MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II – SENIORS’ SPECIALIST (2011-00037) – Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: THURSDAY, 12/15/11 WITH WEEKLY REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS UNTIL FILLED.

Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

To apply, submit required application materials to City of Bend HR by noon on October 31, 2011. Mandatory employment application and application instructions available on City website: www.ci.bend.or.us Inquiries: (541) 693-2156

Call Today &

We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

Community Health Outreach Worker – Part-Time $12.14 -$14.43 an hour DOQ

S41026 kk

Applications are being accepted for a full-time management position of Airport Manager for the Prineville/Crook County Airport.

Need to get an ad in ASAP? Fax it to 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


E4 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos & Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

Rentals

600 630

Rooms for Rent Bend, 8th/Hawthorne, laundry & cable incl., parking, no smoking $385. 541-317-1879

personals Seeking witness to rollover auto accident 9/23/11 on Hwy 26, 6 miles N of Madras, involving light blue Camry. Please call V. Jackson, Allstate Ins, 1-888-442-6219, ext 4434034, regarding claim #0220134761. Verbal statement greatly appreciated.

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

682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos & Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 630

634

Rooms for Rent

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

634

634

642

650

687

748

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Apt./Multiplex Redmond

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Commercial for Rent/Lease

Northeast Bend Homes

A/C, Clean, 2 bdrm Rent a Resort! Duplex, very clean & pvt, lrg 1300sf 2 Bdrm When buying a home, apt. in quiet 8 plex. 2 Bdrm, 2 bath, $775 2 Bath, garage w/ W/S/G & cable TV $200 off 1st month on 83% of Central opener, fenced bkyd, paid. Pets w/approval. Oregonians turn to select units! deck, in-house launNo application fee. dry space, DW, micro, $650, 541-389-2249, Come home and enjoy 2 sparkling pools, A/C, extra parking spaces, or 541-410-1386. W/D in each apt. W/S/G paid, $710 + Call 541-385-5809 to Paid W/S/G. dep. 541-604-0338 place your Covered Parking Real Estate ad. 2 Recreation Centers Like New Duplex. Nice 24-hour fitness, comneighborhood. 2 Bdrm 652 puter labs with inter2 bath, 1-car garage, Houses for Rent net & more! fenced, central heat & NW Bend AC. Fully landscaped, STONEBRIAR APTS. $700+dep. 541-330-5020 Adorable home in THE 541-545-1825. stone.briar.apts@gmail.com PARKS , 2 bdrm, 2 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens bath, mtn. views, 648 W/D, corner lot, Houses for 636 $1345, Please call Rent General Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 541-408-0877

Alpine Meadows Townhomes 1, 2 and 3 bdrm apts. Starting at $625. 541-330-0719

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

Attractive 2 bdrm. in 4-plex, 1751 NE Wichita, W/S/G paid, on-site laundry, small pet on approval. $525 /mo. 541-389-9901. Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, parklike setting. No pets/ smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; both w/d hkup + laundry facil. $625- $650/ mo. 541-385-6928.

NW Bend off Empire, 1/2 Off 1st mo. rent! clean duplex, own 2210 NE Holliday, 3 bath, non-smkr, quiet, bdrm., 2 bath, w/gamale or female, $400. rage, gas heat, fireJohn, 541-639-5141 place, quiet. No smoking. $725/mo. 541-317-0867. STUDIOS & Call for Specials! KITCHENETTES Limited numbers avail. 20940 Royal Oak Furnished room, TV 1, 2 & 3 bdrms Circle. Unit B w/cable, micro. & w/d hookups, 1 bdrm/ 1 bath atfridge. Util. & linens. patios or decks. tached apt. Furnished New owners, $145 to Mountain Glen or unfurnished avail. $165 week. 541-383-9313 kitchen, private ent. all Professionally managed by 541-382-1885 utilities pd. No pets. Norris & Stevens, Inc. $595+dep. 632 CR Property Large 2 bdrm., 2 bath, Apt./Multiplex General Management w/garage & patio, W/S 541-318-1414 /G paid, W/D hookup, The Bulletin is now ofno pets/smoking,$745 fering a MORE AF+dep, 541-382-4739 FORDABLE Rental Look at: Bendhomes.com rate! If you have a for Complete Listings of home or apt. to rent, Area Real Estate for Sale NICE 2 & 3 BDRM call a Bulletin ClassiCONDO APTS! fied Rep to get your Subsidized Low 2 bdrm., 1.5 bath townad started ASAP! Rent. All utilities house, just remod541-385-5809 paid except phone & eled, new paint & cable. Equal Opflooring, patio, W/D portunity Housing. Find It in hookup, W/S paid, Call Taylor RE & $625+ dep., The Bulletin Classifieds! Mgmt at: 2940 NE Nikki Ct., 541-385-5809 503-581-1813 TTY 711 541-390-5615.

654 DOWNTOWN AREA 3 BDRM, 2 bath, dbl. garage, fenced yard, close to library! Houses for Rent gourmet kitchen, Small, clean studio, SE Bend appl., dishwasher, $450+ dep., all util. (Sunriver area). No paid, no pets. pets/smoking. $795 A 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 866 541-330-9769 or sq.ft., wood stove, month + dep. 541-480-7870. new paint, inside util., 541-550-6097, fenced yard, extra Fully furnished loft Apt 593-3546 storage building, on Wall Street in $795, 541-480-3393 Bend, with parking. All Rented your prop,541-610-7803 utilities paid. Call erty? The Bulletin 541-389-2389 for appt Classifieds Nice 3 Bdrm, 1 bath, has an "After Hours" appliances, wood GREAT LOCATION Line. Call stove, garage, yard. 2 bdrm, 1 bath in quiet 541-383-2371 24 Absolutely no pets/ 6-plex between Old Mill hours to smoking. $700/mo + & Downtown, incl. W/D, cancel your ad! deposit. 541-389-7734 $590, 129 Adams Pl. (off Delaware,) The Bulletin is now ofSpacious 3 bdrm, 541-647-4135 fering a LOWER, w/study/den, 2.5 bath MORE AFFORDon 1/2 acre, lease, 1st 638 ABLE Rental rate! If & last, small pet conApt./Multiplex SE Bend you have a home to sidered, no smoking rent, call a Bulletin $1200, 352-304-1665. 20507 Brentwood Ave. Classified Rep to get #1. 3/2.5, 1400 sq.ft., 656 your ad started ASAP! W/D, w/s pd. & land541-385-5809 Houses for Rent scaping incl., no pets. SW Bend $795. + dep. CR 650 Property ManageHouses for Rent Quail Pines Home for ment 541-318-1414 lease, $1295/month. NE Bend 642 available immediately 61324 Sparrow Court Apt./Multiplex Redmond 4 Bdrm 2.5 bath, 1700 541-280-1427, Julie sq ft, appls, fenced yd, on culdesac. No 658 smoking. Pets? 2400 NE Jeni Jo Ct., near Houses for Rent Autumn Specials hospital. $1050. Redmond Studios $400 503-680-9590 1 Bdrm $425 2 Bedroom 1 bath du• Lots of amenities. Avail. Now,2 bdrm, new plex, close to town, • Pet friendly carpet & paint, nice $550/mo. Available • W/S/G paid deck & storage shed, now. 541-777-0028 THE BLUFFS APTS. W/D hookup, garbage paid, no pets, $800 + 8291 NW Hwy 97 Terrer340 Rimrock Way, dep., 541-420-1650, Redmond Close to bonne, near school & 541-382-5723. schools, shopping, shopping, avail. now, and parks! $650 + $300 cleaning Close to Hospital & Pilot dep, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 541-548-8735 Butte, clean, 3 bdrm, 2 Managed by kitchen appl., W/D bath, gas heat, $1095, GSL Properties hookups,541-419-9576 $1095 dep., no smoking, call 541-617-6071 Clean 4 Bdrm + den, 2 bath, 14920 SW Maverick Rd., CRR. No smkg; pets nego. $900/mo + deposits. 541-504-8545 or 541- 350-1660 659

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

Carpet Cleaning

Drywall

Handyman

Landscaping/Yard Care

Houses for Rent Sunriver

Painting/Wall Covering A 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath, 1376 sq.ft., wood stove, brand new carpet, brand new oak floors, W/S paid, rear deck, $850. 541-480-3393,541-61 • Interior/ 0-7803

Picasso Painting

Exterior • Ask about our 10% discount • Affordable • Reliable •25 yrs exp. 541-280-9081

Over 40 Years Experience in Carpet Upholstery & Rug Cleaning Call Now! 541-382-9498 CCB #72129

CCB# 194351

www.cleaningclinicinc.com

Landscaping/Yard Care

Excavating Levi’s Dirt Works: Residential/ Comercial General Contractor For all your dirt and excavation needs. •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 utilities • Concrete 541-639-5282 CCB#194077

Building/Contracting NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor’s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website www.hirealicensedcontractor. com

Domestic Services

The Bulletin is your

Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809

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

Handyman

Ofice/Retail Space for Rent

541-410-4255. More photos:

The Bulletin offers a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep to get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $200 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717

Fall Aeration

•Improve turf health •Improve root growth •Enhance fertilizer

Fall Fertilizer

Your most important fertilizer application

HHH Standard and organic options

Compost Application •Use less water

$$$ SAVE $$$ •Improve soil

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!

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds Masonry

Tile/Ceramic

Broker/Owner

www.RobMarken.com

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

Approx. 550-600 sq.ft., downtown Redmond, 749 6th & Deschutes, Southeast Bend Homes $575/mo. incl. all utils, 541-788-0193. 60850 Windsor Dr., off Brosterhous, big price Approximately 1800 reduction, nestled on sq. ft., perfect for of.46 acres, w/wildflowfice or church. South ers,3 bdrm, 1.75 bath, end of Bend. Ample 26’x26’ shop+ large parking. $675. dbl. garage,$144,900, 541-408-2318. Sonnie Grossman & Assoc. 541-388-2159.

Real Estate For Sale

700 744

750

Redmond Homes $224,000- FSBO, unobstructed city light views 3 bdrm, 2 bath, craftsman 1 level, triple garage, .23 acre, 541-350-2496.

Open Houses O P E N

H O U S E •

S u n. 1-4

20155 SelKirk Mtn Way, Bend.Single level home in desirable Mountain Pines with 3 bdrm, 2 baths, plus a den/office. 1705 sq.ft., room w/ gas fireplace. Large kitchen w/ stainless steel appliances. Corner lot. A/C, two car garage. Large deck. $234,000. Hosted by Debbie Walsh. 541-410-2707. Bend Premier Real Estate. 745

Homes for Sale BANK OWNED HOMES! FREE List w/Pics! www.BendRepos.com bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

R e al E s t a t e A u c ti o n N o min al O p e nin g Bid: $10,000 -------------------17228 Avocet Drive, Bend 3 Bdrm, 2 bath 1,512 sq.ft. +/mobile/mfd home. Sells: 2:15PM Mon., Oct. 17 on site -------------------

williamsauction.com 800-801-8003 Many properties now available for online bidding! Williams & Williams OR Broker: JUDSON GLEN VANNOY, Williams & Williams Worldwide Real Estate, LLC. Lic.# 200507303. 746

Northwest Bend Homes

Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up FREE List w/Pics & Maps to 30,000 sq.ft., com- BendHomeHunter.com petitive rate, bend and beyond real estate 541-382-3678. 20967 yeoman, bend or

Next Spring

NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Landscape Construction which includes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-features, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be licensed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be included 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 contracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.

693

New Construction, 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,

Hot West Side Properties!

Take these steps for

HEALTHY TURF Adult Care

687

Commercial for Rent/Lease Office / Warehouse 1792 sq.ft., 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404

Debris Removal

541-385-5809

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range from $425 $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061

Office/Warehouse Space 6000 sq ft., (3) 12x14 doors, on Boyd Acres Rd. Reasonable rates. 541-382-8998

771

Lots 745 SE Briarwood, Bend mountain view, 0.3 acres, $97,500. Largest parcel in upscale family neighborhood. SDC's paid in full. Water and Electric hooked up. Fully fenced. Elevated building platform with partial mountain views from second story. Double driveway possibility, perfect for RVs & boats. Optional seller financing with negotiable terms. Contact Joanne Lee at JoanneL@botc.com SW corner 27th & Sunburst Court, Bend. Mountain views, 12,271 sq ft, $28,000. 541-788-4229 773

Acreages Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684. 775

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1380 sq. ft., decks. Nice location in Romaine Village w/park views. $8,800 cash. 1-949-338-7139 efhsez@gmail.com


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

Boats & RV’s

800 850

Snowmobiles

880

881

882

916

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

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

Summer Price

Yamaha 600 Mtn. Max 1997 Now only $850! Sled plus trailer package $1550. Many Extras, call for info, 541-548-3443. 860

Motorcycles & Accessories 12’ Klamath, 9.5hp gas motor, electric trolling motor, fishfinder, w/ trailer. $950 OBO. 541-385-5980.

CRAMPED FOR CASH?

Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

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

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 E5

870

25’ Catalina Sailboat 1983, w/trailer, swing keel, pop top, fully loaded, $10,000, call for details, 541-480-8060 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

Hunter’s Delight! Package deal! 1988 Winnebago Super Chief, 38K miles, great Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, shape; 1988 Bronco II 29’, weatherized, like king bed, lrg LR, Arc4x4 to tow, 130K new, furnished & tic insulation, all opmostly towed miles, ready to go, incl Winetions $37,500. nice rig! $15,000 both. gard Satellite dish, 541-420-3250 541-382-3964, leave $29,900. 541-420-9964 msg. 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 mi., hyd. jacks, new tires, slide out, exc. cond, $54,000, 541-480-8648

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

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

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

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28’ 2007,Gen, Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th wheel, 1 slide, AC, fuel station, exc. TV,full awning, excelcond. sleeps 8, lent shape, $23,900. black/gray interior, 541-350-8629 used 3X, $27,500. 541-389-9188. 885 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 882

Fifth Wheels

875

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

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal Phoenix Cruiser 2001, 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large watercrafts. For bath, bed & kitchen. "boats" please see Seats 6-8. Awning. Class 870. $30,950. 541-385-5809 541-923-4211

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

Price Reduced - 2010 Custom 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. Priced for quick sale, now, $15,000 OBO 541-408-3317

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

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, nonsmoker, $59,900 OBO. 541-548-5216.

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

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Skyline Layton 25’ 2008, Model 208

Beaver Patriot 1997, 37’, 86K, Cat motor, beautiful cond., late model pickup & camper KAWASAKI 750 2005 in trade, $49,000, like new, 2400 miles, 541-926-6623. stored 5 years. New battery, sports shield, shaft drive, $3400 firm. 541-447-6552.

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

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

865

Alpenlite 2002 8.5” FSC camper, good shape, $6900. 541-388-7909

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

WANT TO BUY: 4-Wheeler Eagle Camper for 2002 29’ Alpenlite Riviera Tundra Toyota pickup, 1997 1 large slide-out. 541-388-0007. 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 When ONLY the BEST will do! 2003 Lance 1030 Deluxe Model Camper, loaded, phenomenal condition. $17,500. 2007 Dodge 6.7 Alpha “See Ya” 30’ Cummins Diesel 3500 1996, 2 slides, A/C, 4x4 long bed, 58K mi, heat pump, exc. cond. $34,900. Or buy as for Snowbirds, solid unit, $48,500. oak cabs day & night 541-331-1160 shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $14,900. 541-923-3417. Autos &

Cardinal 34.5 RL (40’) 2009, 4 slides, conForest River 26’ Survection oven + micro., veyor 2011, Echo dual A/C, fireplace, light model, alumiextra ride insurance (3 num construction, yr. remaining incl. used 1 time, flat tires), air sleeper sofa screen TV, DVD & CD + queen bed, $50,900 player, outside OBO, must see to apspeakers, 1 slide out, preciate, cherry cabinets, 406-980-1907, Terrepower awning, power bonne tongue lift, can be towed by most autos, Alfa See Ya 40 2005. 2 $19,500, call now at Find It in slides, 350 CAT. Tile. 541-977-5358. 2 door fridge with The Bulletin Classifieds! ice-maker. $98,000. Advertise your car! 541-385-5809 541-610-9985 Add A Picture!

Honda VT700 Shadow 1984, 23K, many new parts, battery charger, good condition, $3000 OBO. 541-382-1891

Canopies & Campers

LTD. Like brand new. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Used 4x Bend to by Carriage, 4 slideCamp Sherman. outs, inverter, satelWinterized, in storage. lite sys, frplc, 2 flat 3855 lbs Sleeps 5. scrn TVs. $60,000. Queen walk around 541-480-3923 bed w/storage, full bathroom, full kitchen COACHMAN 1997 & lrg fridge. Dual Catalina 5th wheel batteries & propane 23’, slide, new tires, tanks, extra clean, below awning,corner-levelbook. $6,500. ing jacks, Easylift Elite 541-548-1422. load hitch w/ bars, furnace, AC, AM/FM stereo. Couch & dining table fold out for extra sleeping. $11,795 OBO. 760-699-5125.

Transportation

900 908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

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

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

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.

BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RV’s for Rent

AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

Pette Bone Mercury Fork Lift, 6000 lb., 2 stage, propane, hardrubber tires, $4000, 541-389-5355.

931

932

932

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

Truck with Snow Plow!

We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10ea Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467

Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $6500 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.

932

Antique & Classic Autos

925

Utility Trailers

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

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

Interstate West Enclosed Trailer, 20’ Car hauler, cabinets, tile floor, $4995, 541-595-5363. 931

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

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

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

Rare 1955 Pontiac Chieftain hood ornament. $170 OBO. 541-771-6364 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

MUST SELL

Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, origiFor Memorial nal 318 wide block, 70 Monte Carlo push button trans, All original, beautiful, straight, runs good, car, completely new $1250 firm. Bend, suspension and brake 831-295-4903 system, plus extras. $4000 OBO. Ford Mustang Coupe 541-593-3072 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Chevy Camaro Z28 I-ROC 1989, 22K mi, T-Top, almost show room cond, 5.7L, always garaged, $9995. Ford T-Bird 1955, White 541-389-5645 soft & hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $30,000. 541-548-1422

VW BAJA BUG 1974 1776cc en-

gine. New: shocks, tires, disc brakes, interior paint, flat black. $5900 OBO. partial trades considered. 541-322-9529. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Willis Jeep 1956, new rebuilt motor, no miles, power take off winch, exc. tires, asking $3999, 541-389-5355. 933

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 misunderstood 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 ***

Ford F-250 1986, Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

(4) Hankook Winter I 1950 CHEVY CLUB Pike studded tires on COUPE, Cobalt Blue, Mercury Monterrey steel rims, Great condition, runs 1965, Exc. All original, 185/65R14, 90T, well, lots of spare 4-dr. sedan, in stor$300. 541-647-4232 parts. $9995. Call age last 15 yrs., 390 541-419-7828 High Compression (4) P215/70R15 studengine, new tires & lided tires, brand new, cense, reduced to $360. (4) P215/70R15 $2850, 541-410-3425. hwy tires, less than 3,000 miles, $225. 541-633-7899 Ford F250 1997 X-cab Chevy Corvette Coupe 4x4, auto, 112K, 460, Tires, (4) 205/70R15, 2006, 8,471 orig AC, PW, PL, Split studded tires & wheels, miles, 1 owner, alwindow, factory tow little use, $250; ways garaged, red, 2 pkg, receiver hitches, (4) 205/70R15,Michelin, tops, auto/paddle Barracuda front & rear, incl. 5th Hwy tread, great snow shift, LS-2, Corsa ex- Plymouth 1966, original car! 300 wheel platform, Unit tires, like new, $225; haust, too many ophp, 360 V8, centerincl. cloth interior, exc. (4), 225/60R16 Studtions to list, pristine lines, (Original 273 cond. $6800. Please ded tires & wheels, car, $37,500. Serious eng & wheels incl.) call: 541-546-9821, $250, 541-383-1811 only, call 541-593-2597 Culver or 541-420-6753-Cell. 541-504-9945

T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998. 916

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

ATVs

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

Champion 33ft 1990 Eurocoach, 74K, great shape, $7400 obo. Call for all the details! 785-587-7990

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

Companion 26’ 1992, Done RV’ing, nonsmoker, exc. cond, some extras incl., $4500, 503-951-0447, Redmond 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 Fleetwood Wilderness 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear bdrm, fireplace, AC, W/D hkup beautiful unit! $30,500. 179RD 541-815-2380

POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, Four Winds Chateau new rear end & tires, M-31F 2006, 2 power runs excellent, $1350 slides, back-up cam- Springdale 20’ OBO. Tilt bed trailer era, many upgrades, 2007, new tires, dinette for (2) 4-wheelers, great cond. $43,900. w/rear window, 3-burner Chevy 18 ft. Flatbed $400. Buy both for 541-419-7099 stove, oven, micro, tub 1975, 454 eng., 2-spd $1600. 541-932-4919 /shower, A/C, outside Gulfstream Scenic trans, tires 60%, shower, cover, $9200, Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Runs/drives well, 503-639-3355 Cummins 330 hp. diemotor runs great, sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 $1650. 541-771-5535 Mobile Suites, 2007, in. kitchen slide out, 36TK3 with 3 slidenew tires,under cover, outs, king bed, ultiMUST SELL hwy. miles only,4 door mate living comfort, Yamaha Grizzly GMC 6000 dump fridge/freezer icequality built, large Sportsman Special truck 1990. 7 yard maker, W/D combo, kitchen, fully loaded, 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, bed, low mi., good Interbath tub & Springdale 29’ 2007, well insulated, hypush button 4x4 Ulcondition, new tires! slide,Bunkhouse style, shower, 50 amp. prodraulic jacks and so tramatic, 945 mi, ONLY $3500 OBO. sleeps 7-8, excellent pane gen & more! much more.$56,000. $3850. 541-279-5303 541-593-3072 condition, $16,900, $55,000. 541-317-9185 541-390-2504 541-948-2310 870

Boats & Accessories

Clearance. Clearance. Clearance.

19-ft Mastercraft Pro-Star 190 inboard, 1989, 290hp, V8, 822 hrs, great cond, lots of extras, $10,000. 541-231-8709

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

To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or 541-385-5809

541-385-5809


E6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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

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Pickups

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

FORD F250 4x4 1994 460 engine, cab and a half, 4-spd stick shift,5th wheel hitch, 181K miles. $2100. Call 541-389-9764 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

ToyotaTundra 2000 SR5 4x4 perfect cond., all scheduled maint. completed, looks new in/out. $10,000 541-420-2715

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

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005- Loaded *Well Maint. *Remote Keyless Entry* Power side doors & back *Stow & Go Seating* Seats 7* 62,500 mi.* BMW 330 CI 2002 great cond., Newer Pearl white Grey intetires. Harmon/Kardon rior* Got married have stereo system. Asktoo many vehicles* ing $10,950. KBB $9585* Make of541-480-7752. fer 541-617-1769

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: 4-WHEELER’S OR Porsche Cayenne 2004, StoNGo, 141k miles, HUNTER’S SPECIAL! 86k, immac.,loaded, power doors/trunk Jeep 4-dr wagon, 1987 dealer maint, $19,500. $7850. 4x4, silver, nice 503-459-1580. Call 541-639-9960 wheels, 183K, lots of miles left yet! Off-road or on. $1400. Call FORD Windstar Mini 541-318-9999 or Van, 1995, 138K, nice 541-815-3639. inside & out, only half Free trip to D.C. worn out! Seats 7, for WWII Vets! Michelins, nice Porsche Cayenne S wheels, drives excel2008 Nearly every lent 1 look is worth option: 20" wheels, 1000 words! $1800. navigation, Bi-Xenon 541-318-9999 or lights, thermally insu541-815-3639. Free lated glass, tow pkg, Trip to D.C. for WWII stainless steel nose Chevy Suburban LT Vets! trim, moonroof, Bose 2004 , 90K, 1-owner, sys, heated seats. 975 soccer/ski trip ready, 66K mi. MSRP was leather, cruise, Onover $75K; $34,900. Automobiles star, $15,000, 541-954-0230 541-389-7365 Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & Porsche Cayenne tires, Bilstein Turbo 2008, AWD, shocks, coil over 500HP, 38K mi., exc. springs, HD anti CHEVY SUBURBAN LT cond, meteor gray, 2 sway, APR exhaust, 2005 72,000 miles, sets of wheels and K40 radar, dolphin new shocks, rear new tires, fully gray, ext. warranty, brakes, one owner, loaded, $59,750 firm. 56K, garaged, $16,995, 541-480-1884 $30,000. 541-480-0828. 541-593-2227 940

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

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

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.

Chevy Tahoe LT 2001, Taupe, very, very clean, 102K miles, 1 owner, garaged, maintenance records provided, new brakes, new battery, lots of extras, $10,000, 541-504-4224

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

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 2001

4x4, 90k, leather. A cream puff! One nice lady’s car. Only

$7,900

541-815-3639, 318-9999

Toyota 4x4 1989, 5spd, 4-cyl, X-cab w/ bench seat, new util box & bedliner, 4 extra tires w/rims, Kenwood CD, AudioBahn speakers, new metallic grey paint, exc. cond. in & out, must see, $7000, 541-385-4790

Shoppers...

541-385-5809

Vans 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.

BMW 323i convertible, 1999. 91K miles. Great condition, beautiful car, incredibly fun ride! $9300. 541-419-1763

BMW 325i convertible 2003 in exc cond, 54,500 mi. Silver, black top, great handling, fun car! $15,400. 541-788-4229

Chevy Corsica 1989, Attractive5-dr., hatchback, V-6 auto, A/C, retiree’s vehicle, well maintained, great cond., $2000 OBO, 541-330-6993.

All British Car Cruise-in! Every Thurs, 5-7pm at McBain’s British Fish Volvo 780 1990, extremely rare car, Ber& Chips, Hwy 97 tone designed & built, Redmond, OR. Volvo reliability & Volvo V70 XC AXD, 541-408-3317 1998, 133k, Michelin safety, Italian elw/ mounted snows, egance, all parts leather, trailer hitch, avail., Italian leather, Carfax, $6000, Burl Wood, drives 541-389-9712 beautifully, $5500, 541-593-4016.

Buicks 1995 LeSabre Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd manual with 1980 Classic Mini Limited, 113K, $2950; 3-spd O/D. Sharp, Cooper 1998 LeSabre, 93k, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted All original, rust-free, $3900; 1999 Regal & metal. New AC, classic Mini Cooper in GS V-6 supercharged water pump, brake & perfect cond. $10,000 $3500; 2002 LeSabre, clutch, master cylinOBO. 541-408-3317 102k, $4950; 2006 der & clutch slave cyl. Lucerne CX, stun$6500 OBO. ning black, 70k, 541-419-0251. $7900; 2006 Lucerne CXL 58k, white, $12,500. Bob 541-318-9999 or Sam 541-815-3639. Mini Cooper Clubman S, 2009, 24Kmi, 6-spd Cadillac El Dorado 1000 manual, heated 1994, Total cream Legal Notices leather seats, loaded. puff, body, paint, trunk Chrysler La Baron Avg 30+mpg, exlnt as showroom, blue Convertible 1990, cond, must see! LEGAL NOTICE Good condition, leather, nicely $23,500. NOTICE OF PUBLIC $3200, 541-416-9566 patina-ed gorgeous HEARING 541-504-7741 light blue, $1700 BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY wheels w/snow tires COMMISSIONERS Mitsubishi 3000 GT although car has not 1999, auto., pearl OF DESCHUTES COUNTY, been wet in 8 years. OREGON white, very low mi. On trip to Boise last $9500. 541-788-8218. week avg. 28.5 mpg., A public hearing regard$5700, 541-593-4016. ing a proposed annexNeed to sell a ation, Allen Annexation, to the DCRFPD#2, will be Vehicle? held on October 24, 2011, Call The Bulletin at 10:00 a.m. in the Board and place an ad toCadillac SedanDeVille of County Commissioners' day! Chrysler Sebring 2002 2002, loaded, NorthHearing Room, First Floor, Ask about our convertible, loaded, star motor, FWD, ex1300 NW Wall Street, "Wheel Deal"! 103K mi, great cond, Bend, Oregon. lnt in snow, new tires, for private party $4500. 541-385-4906 Champagne w/tan advertisers or 541-848-7738 To view the legal descripleather, Bose stereo. tion of the boundaries of Looks / runs / drives Dodge Durango 1999 the proposed annexation, perfect, showroom 126K mi. 4X4 Great contact the Deschutes 541-385-5809 condition!! $7300 obo. cond. 7 passenger County Counsel's Office at 206-458-2603 (Bend) $4200. 541-475-2197 388-6623. *** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the Ford Mustang Conphone are misundervertible LX 1989, V8 stood and an error engine, white w/red can occur in your ad. interior, 44K mi., exc. If this happens to your cond., $5995, ad, please contact us 541-389-9188. 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. Mercury Cougar 12:00 for Monday. If 1994, XR7 V8, 77K we can assist you, mi, excellent cond. please call us: $4695. 541-385-5809 541-526-1443 The Bulletin Classified

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

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 People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

1000

Legal Notices give at least 48 hours notice of the request. Written information will be made available in large print or audio format. To request these services, please call (541) 388-6571. BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON Tammy Baney, Chair To be published in The Bulletin October 9, 2011 and October 19, 2011 To be posted: October 9, 2011

The purpose of the proposed annexation is to provide fire protection services for the area proposed to be annexed. All interested persons may appear and be heard. Deschutes County conducts public meetings in locations which are wheelchair accessible. Deschutes County also provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. For persons who are deaf, or who have hearing or speech impairments, dial 7-1-1 to access the State transfer relay service for TTY. At meetings of the Board of County Commissioners the county will provide an interpreter for hearing impaired persons who

Find Your Future Home Here! Thousands of ads daily in print and online. To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 541-385-5809


OPINION&BOOKS

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Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3 Books, F4-6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

DAVID BROOKS

Where are tomorrow’s innovators?

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et’s imagine that someone from the year 1970 miraculously traveled forward in time to today. You could show her one of the iPhones that Steve Jobs helped create, and she’d be thunderstruck. People back then imagined wireless communication (Dick Tracy, Star Trek), but they never imagined you could funnel an entire world’s worth of information through a pocket-sized device. The time traveler would be vibrating with excitement. She’d want to know what other technological marvels had been invented in the past 41 years. She’d ask about space colonies on Mars, flying cars, superfast nuclear-powered airplanes, artificial organs. She’d want to know how doctors ended up curing cancer and senility. You’d have to bring her down gently. We don’t have any of those things. Airplanes are pretty much the same now as they were then; so are cars, energy sources, appliances, houses and neighborhoods. A person born in 1900 began with horsedrawn buggies and died with men walking on the moon, but the last few decades have seen nothing like that sort of technological advance. Recently, a number of writers have grappled with this innovation slowdown. Michael Mandel wrote a BusinessWeek piece in 2009. Tyler Cowen wrote an influential book called “The Great Stagnation” in 2010. The science-fiction writer Neal Stephenson has just published a piece called “Innovation Starvation” in World Policy Journal and Peter Thiel, who helped create PayPal and finance Facebook, had an essay called “The End of the Future” in National Review. These writers concede that there has been incredible innovation in information technology. Robotics also seems to be humming along nicely, judging by how few workers are needed by manufacturing plants now. But the pace of change is slowing in many other sectors. As Thiel points out, we travel at the same speeds as we did a half-century ago, whether on the ground or in the air. We rely on the same basic energy sources. The Green Revolution improved grain yields 126 percent from 1950 to 1980, but yields have risen only 47 percent in the decades since. The big pharmaceutical companies have very few blockbuster drugs in the pipeline. They are slashing their research departments. If you buy the innovation stagnation thesis, three explanations seem most compelling. First, the double hump nature of the learning curve. When researchers are climbing the first hillside of any problem, they think they can see the top. But once they get there, they realize things are more complicated than they thought. They have to return to fundamentals and climb an even steeper hill ahead. Breakthroughs will come, just not as soon as we thought. Second, there has been a loss of utopian elan. If you go back and think about America’s big World’s Fairs or if you read about Bell Labs in its heyday or Silicon Valley in the 1980s or 1990s, you see people in the grip of utopian visions. They imagine absurdly perfect worlds. They feel as though they have the power to begin the world anew. These were delusions, but inspiring delusions. This utopianism is almost nowhere to be found today. Third, there is no essential culture clash. Look at the Steve Jobs obituaries. Over the course of his life, he combined three asynchronous idea spaces — the counterculture of the 1960s, the culture of early computer geeks and the culture of corporate America. The roots of great innovation are never just in the technology itself. They are always in the wider historical context. They require new ways of seeing. As Einstein put it, “The significant problems we face cannot be solved at the same level of thinking we were at when we created them.” If you want to be the next Steve Jobs and end the innovation stagnation, maybe you should start in hip-hop. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa’s column will return.

ANALYSIS

Turning off

the tap • With the U.S. budget in crisis, foreign aid is on the chopping block By Steven Lee Myers New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — America’s budget crisis at home is forcing the first significant cuts in overseas aid in nearly two decades, a retrenchment that officials and advocates say reflects the country’s diminishing ability to influence the world. As lawmakers scramble to trim the swelling national debt, both the Republican-con-

trolled House and the Democrat-controlled Senate have proposed slashing financing for the State Department and its related aid agencies at a time of desperate humanitarian crises and uncertain political developments. The proposals have raised the specter of deep cuts in food and medicine for Africa, in relief for disaster-affected places like Pakistan and Japan, in politi-

cal and economic assistance for the new democracies of the Middle East, and even for the Peace Corps. The financial crunch threatens to undermine a foreign policy described as “smart power” by President Barack Obama and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, one that emphasizes diplomacy and development as a complement to U.S. military power. It also would begin to

reverse the increase in foreign aid that President George W. Bush supported after the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, as part of an effort to combat the roots of extremism and anti-American sentiment, especially in the most troubled countries. Given the relatively small foreign aid budget — it accounts for 1 percent of federal spending overall — the effect of the cuts could be disproportional. See Foreign aid / F6

“The amount of money the U.S. has or doesn’t have doesn’t really rise or fall on the foreign aid budget. The budget impact is negligible. The impact around the world is enormous.” — Jeremy Konyndyk, director of policy and advocacy, Mercy Corps

Photo illustration by Scott Steussy / The Bulletin Thinkstock images

BOOKS INSIDE COMICS: Biographical stories told in pictures, F4

CRAFTS: Novel ideas for excess cat hair? F4

AUDIO BOOKS: Celebrities choose books to narrate, F5

HISTORY: Serial killer stalks Nazi-occupied Paris, F5


F2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

E

The Bulletin AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

B  M C G B  J C  R  C

Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-Chief Editor of Editorials

Openness is a neighborly trait

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f the Bend City Council is committed to open government, why did it just move in the opposite direction? Last week, the council approved a new ordinance for

neighborhood associations. Some of the members of Bend’s 13 neighborhood associations wanted associations to be able to weigh in on bond measures or candidates. The new ordinance allows it. But the new ordinance also includes a change in how the associations handle meetings and records. City policy used to be that the associations must abide by the state’s open meeting and public records laws. Now the ordinance simply requires publicly announced and open meetings and the keeping of minutes. That’s a significant difference. The associations could now decide for themselves what open meetings mean. They could decide when and if to provide records, such as how they spend the taxpayer money the city gives them. Is that the ordinance of a council committed to open government? Why would the city do that? The city believed that to enable the associations to weigh in on city matters, they must not be considered city entities. And the state meetings law is for official entities. So not requiring the associations to comply with the state law was a way of making it clearer that the associations are not city entities. But no matter what ordinance the council approved, Bend’s neighborhood associations may have to comply with Oregon’s pub-

The intent of Oregon law is toward openness. To quote the state’s former Attorney General Hardy Meyers: “Any doubts in interpreting the legislation should be resolved in favor of providing the public with information.� lic meeting laws, anyway. The Attorney General’s guide to Oregon’s open government laws actually has a specific question about neighborhood associations: Are neighborhood associations subject to the public meetings law? The basic answer is maybe. It depends on what they do. You can search for the specific references at www.doj.state.or.us/public_ records/manual/index.shtml. Neighborhood associations are an ambiguity in Oregon’s laws on openness. But the intent of Oregon law is toward openness. To quote the state’s former Attorney General Hardy Meyers: “Any doubts in interpreting the legislation should be resolved in favor of providing the public with information.� So whatever the city’s ordinance may say, Bend’s neighborhood associations should interpret open meetings the way state law does or be even more open. It’s more neighborly.

Bowman Dam plan a win-win for Crook

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aining full House and Senate approval of HR 2060, sponsored by Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, should be duck soup. It costs nothing. It damages nothing. And it provides the possibility of jobs in the region’s most economically distressed county. That said, Congress being what it is, nothing is certain, though the measure has taken a big step forward. The Crooked River on which Crook County’s Bowman Dam sits has been designated wild and scenic — above the dam. Unfortunately, when the river was designated in 1988, the boundary between “scenic� and “not scenic� was drawn right through the middle of the dam. As the chief of staff of the Bureau of Reclamation told the House Natural Resources Committee’s subcommittee on water and power this past summer, the designation “within this man-made feature is both counterintuitive and cumbersome to administer.� The bureau and its parent agen-

cy, the U.S. Department of the Interior, support Walden’s effort to have the line moved to a point behind the dam. Yes, moving the boundary would allow for a small hydroelectric power generating project, but on the downstream side of the dam, away from its wild and scenic stretch. Meanwhile, the project would create jobs in the county with the highest unemployment rate in the state — at more than 15 percent. Walden’s bill would correct the mistake, move the boundary and open up the possibility of the hydro project and the jobs it would bring. It was passed out of the House Natural Resources Committee Wednesday on a voice vote. Now it must be approved by the full House of Representatives and the U.S. Senate. Both Oregon’s senators have been working with Walden to get the problem resolved, and with luck that will be enough to assure that HR 2060 becomes law.

Stop the outsourcing of jobs By Edgar Gardner igh unemployment, rising demand on entitlements, decaying and obsolete infrastructure and soaring debt. Can this dire prospect be reversed or are we doomed to become a second rate economy? Surely there is hope. The near-depression our economy spiraled into left us with enormous problems. Few knowledgeable people doubt the TARP program saved the day for the financial segment of our economy, avoiding a disastrous financial collapse. And in spite of senseless assertions to the contrary, the two big stimulus packages, plus the loan to the auto industry broke the precipitous and historic tailspin we were headed into but left us with a stubborn unemployment problem. After enormous layoffs in 200809, businesses found they could get by with reduced manpower levels, i.e., do more with less. And there is still the huge drag from the crippled housing market with the impact on consumer demand when the largest share of their wealth disappeared. Add to this the worrisome financial issues in Europe and a litany of other residual problems, No wonder U.S. industry is reluctant to move ahead (i.e. hire people) with so much of our economy in limbo. All of this severely blunts domestic demand. And without demand — or prospect of increased demand — no sane CEO is going to increase production, expand facilities or otherwise invest.

H

IN MY VIEW Finally, there is the real 800pound gorilla in the room — outsourcing. One administration after another has stood by helplessly as an endless list of U.S. corporations closed their domestic operations and shipped the businesses overseas. This mindless outflow accelerated through one terribly constructed trade “agreement� after another and the simultaneous disassembly of virtually all trade barriers, with the whole process pushed ahead at warp speed by the internet age. For this U.S. generosity, the rest of the world simply said, “Thank you Uncle Sap!� Today, any shopper knows that almost every manufactured product we buy is “made in China� or elsewhere outside of this country. Not only is it the every day stuff we see in the Wal-Mart segment of our economy, but also the most sophisticated products you can imagine and with this comes the latest manufacturing equipment and technical and management expertise required to permanently keep this business offshore. Other overseas investments of all kinds by major U.S. corporations are occurring with accelerating speed. One doesn’t have to be a rocket scientist to see where this is heading and yet Congress and the Administration have absolutely no plan to address this economic suicide! It is not even “on the table.�

Astonishingly, there are simply are no negative consequences to a U.S. business that elects to close their operations in this country, layoff all employees, start operations outside the U.S. and ship their product back into this country. (In fact corporate profits in the U.S. are at historic highs). This is the ultimate realization of the “giant sucking sound� predicted by one presidential candidate a couple of decades ago. For the global corporation, this all means higher profits, higher stock prices, increased dividends for shareholders, higher management compensation and greater political clout. A recent analysis by a Nobel Laureate economist reached the startling conclusion that the highly profitable U.S. companies in global markets added zero to overall American job growth between 1990 and 2008! All of this means the destruction of the middle class in this country that has long been our engine of growth and prosperity and path to the “American Dream.� As for solutions, we have political deadlock. The Republican/tea party is stuck on cut, cut, cut, deregulate and kill “Obamacare.� The Democratic position is “invest in the future,� do nothing to Medicare, Medicaid or Social Security and increase taxes on the wealthy. Any hopeful solution should start by insisting our elected officials work together to develop real job-creating solutions to our real problems. — Edgar Gardner lives in Redmond.

Letters policy

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How to submit

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 Op-Ed 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 email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel’s Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Israel’s hard-line leaders becoming nation’s worst enemy

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or decades, Palestinian leaders sometimes seemed to be their own people’s worst enemies. Palestinian radicals antagonized the West, and, when militant leaders turned to hijackings and rockets, they undermined the Palestinian cause around the world. They empowered Israeli settlers and hard-liners, while eviscerating Israeli doves. These days, the world has been turned upside down. Now it is Israel that is endangered most by its leaders and maximalist stance. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is isolating his country, and, to be blunt, his hard line on settlements seems like a national suicide policy. Nothing is more corrosive than Israel’s growth of settlements because they erode hope of a peace agreement in the future. Netanyahu’s latest misstep came after the Obama

administration humiliated itself by making a full-court diplomatic press to block Palestinian statehood at the United Nations. At a time when President Barack Obama had a few other things on his plate, the United States frittered good will by threatening to veto the Palestinian statehood that everybody claims to favor. With that diplomatic fight at the United Nations under way, Israel last week announced plans for 1,100 new housing units in a part of Jerusalem outside its pre-1967 borders. Instead of showing appreciation to Obama, Netanyahu thumbed him in the eye. OK, I foresee a torrent of angry responses. I realize that many insist that Jerusalem must all belong to Israel in any peace deal anyway, so new settlements there don’t count. But, if that’s your position, then you can kiss any peace deal goodbye. Every negotia-

NICHOLAS KRISTOF tor knows the framework of a peace agreement — 1967 borders with land swaps, Jerusalem as the capital of both Israeli and Palestinian states, only a token right of return — and insistence on a completely Israeli Jerusalem simply means no peace agreement ever. Former President Bill Clinton said squarely in September that Netanyahu is to blame for the failure of the Middle East peace process. A background factor — Clinton noted correctly — is the demographic and political change within Israeli society, which has made the country more conservative when it comes to border and land issues. Granted, Netanyahu is far from

the only obstacle to peace. The Palestinians are divided, with Hamas controlling Gaza. And Hamas not only represses its own people but also managed to devastate the peace movement in Israel. That’s the saddest thing about the Middle East: Hard-liners like Hamas empower hard-liners like Netanyahu. We’re facing a dangerous period in the Middle East. Most Palestinians seem to feel as though the Oslo peace process has fizzled, and Israelis seem to agree, with two-thirds saying in a recent poll published in the newspaper Yediot Aharonot that there is no chance of peace with Palestinians — ever. So where do we go from here? If a peace deal is not forthcoming soon, and if Israel continues its occupation, then Israel should give the vote in Israeli elections to all Palestinians

in the areas it controls. If Jews in the West Bank can vote, then Palestinians there should be able to as well. That’s what democracy means: People have the right to vote on the government that controls their lives. Some of my Israeli friends will think I’m unfair and harsh, applying double standards by focusing on Israeli shortcomings while paying less attention to those of other countries in the region. Fair enough: I plead guilty. I apply higher standards to a close U.S. ally like Israel that is a huge recipient of U.S. aid. Friends don’t let friends drive drunk — or drive a diplomatic course that leaves their nation veering away from any hope of peace. Today, Israel’s leaders sometimes seem to be that country’s worst enemies, and it’s an act of friendship to point that out. — Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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C Democracy a scapegoat for Dems Many profit O from primary

nce upon a time, loud dissent, filibustering in the Senate and gridlock in the House were as democratic as apple pie. A Sen. Barrack Obama once defended his attempts to block confirmation votes on judicial appointments by alleging, “The Founding Fathers established the filibuster as a means of protecting the minority from the tyranny of the majority.” In 2005, progressives were relieved that a Democratic minority had just gridlocked Congress — ending recently re-elected President George W. Bush’s plan to reform Social Security. Gridlock, in other words, was a helpful constitutional tool when a minority party wanted to block a president’s legislative initiatives. A then-cool Senator Obama suggested Bush and his congressional supporters “back off” and “let go of their egos.” How about loud opposition to a sitting president? Well, in 2003, Sen. Hillary Clinton unloaded on those she claimed had called for less dissent: “I am sick and tired of people who call you unpatriotic if you debate this administration’s policies.” These examples could be multiplied. But they are enough to offer contrast with a suddenly much different attitude toward what was only recently seen as the wonderful complexity of American democracy. Take Obama, now the president and apparently frustrated. He’s an-

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON

gry that his progressive efforts are facing legislative opposition: “We knew this was going to take time because we’ve got this big, messy, tough democracy.” Obama expanded on “messy” to La Raza activists, who wanted amnesty for illegal aliens, by lamenting that he could not somehow “bypass Congress and change the laws on my own.” He later added for emphasis: “Believe me, the idea of doing things on my own is very tempting.” To quote former Sen. Clinton, many people are now “sick and tired” of the Obama administration’s efforts to silence critics. First, during the 2008 campaign, there was “Fight the Smears,” a website Team Obama started to monitor its critics. JournoList followed, with a liberalsonly forum of influential media pundits venting their private anger over criticism of Obama. Now there is yet another version, AttackWatch.com, a creepy website — set up with melodramatic photos and “files” like an intelligence service’s red and black dossiers — that implores readers to scout around and send in examples of Obama criticism. In fact, lots of liberal politicians and commentators suddenly do not

like our ancestral “messy” democracy. North Carolina Gov. Beverly Perdue recently unloaded on the current gridlock over the president’s jobs bill: “I think we ought to suspend, perhaps, elections for Congress for two years … I really hope that someone can agree with me on that.” Former Obama budget director Peter Orszag is also angry about “the Civics 101 fairy tale about pure representative democracy.” Suddenly, after the 2010 midterm elections, he now wants “a new set of rules and institutions that would make legislative inertia less detrimental to our nation’s long-term health.” Columnist Fareed Zakaria not long ago lamented the rigidity of the U.S. Constitution itself, and wants to change the “highly undemocratic” Electoral College and the method of electing senators. Is this sudden liberal discontent with “messy” democracy just typical American politics evident in both parties — the “out” minority party praising obstructionism only to blast it when it becomes the “in” governing party? Of course. But there is a deeper problem with the entire premise of Obamaism, which was not sold to voters as just another Democratic alternative, but rather as a holistic hope-and-change movement. Obamaism was to do everything from cool the planet to

lower the rising waters, as giddy editors and historians compared its architect to a god, and pronounced a near novice the smartest man ever to be elected president. If polls and the economy are any indication, that utopian dream is now mostly over. One way of explaining the unexpected Obama meltdown would be that a president with so little prior executive experience was bound not to be up to the job of administering the most powerful nation in history. Another explanation would be the wrong agenda itself: Progressives finally got their long-awaited messianic messenger — so unlike the inept Jimmy Carter and the triangulator Bill Clinton — but his left-wing message turned off the people as never before. But there apparently is a third and apparently more useful excuse. The American system itself — suddenly, around 2010 — simply became too rigid and obstructionist to appreciate Obama’s agenda, so now it must be changed. How odd that some progressive thinkers forgot the age-old fallacy that supposedly noble ends can never justify questionable means. Or, to paraphrase the Bard, the problem is not in the stars, but within yourselves.

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cially stressed voters find plumper pols more appealing? The message from new books by Ron Suskind and Jeffrey Sachs, and from the proliferating Wall Street protesters, seems to be that Obama is a captive of the banks, who pursued policies that helped the very richest people in the country. Americans who have been hurt want to identify the villains, and Obama is loath to target villains. Christie can be a bully, but that may seem better than the alternative: a president who lets himself be bullied, and who lets the bullies run wild. The Jersey governor loves to identify villains, from state legislators resisting his will (“drunks”) to teachers resisting a pay freeze (“using children for political purposes”) to pundits criticizing his weight (“just ignorant”). As Andrew Romano wrote in Newsweek last year, Christie’s background as a prosecutor instilled a Manichaean instinct: “Christie’s

— Trudy Rubin is a columnist for the Philadelphia Inquirer.

— Frank Bruni is a columnist for The New York Times.

strategy is to use the power of the bully pulpit to make his opponents look foolish. They are the villains; he is the hero.” People are longing for a president who can understand their pain, mix it up and get action — not one who averts his gaze, avoids conflict, delegates to Congress, wastes time hunting for common ground, cedes the moon to opponents and fails to get anywhere. Our nuanced president sticks to gray, while the no-nonsense governor, as Joe Scarborough noted, “paints in primary colors.” Christie said he spent the weekend trying to “see whether I could look in the mirror and make that call.” Now that he has opted out, he says he’s going to “tear off the rearview mirror.” The same can’t be said for jilted, lovesick Republicans, scraping the bottom of the barrel and turning their lonely eyes to Eric Cantor. — Maureen Dowd is a columnist for The New York Times.

Fractured government can’t turn nation around

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hese days, any assessment of American foreign policy seems to circle back to whether we can get our act together at home. This country cannot command respect overseas when its domestic politicians act like irresponsible children. The world looks agog at our paralyzed Congress. A sagging superpower unable to confront the challenges that face it. Given this sad state of the union, I was drawn to the title of a new book by uber-pundit Thomas Friedman and noted political scientist Michael Mandelbaum: “That Used to Be Us: How America Fell Behind in the World It Invented and How We Can Come Back.” Sadly, the book doesn’t deliver on the last part of the title. Yet it bluntly describes what has sent us into slow but steady decline. If there’s one word to take away from this book it is adaptation. When the Cold War ended, the United States basked in its “victorious” role as sole superpower. But, say the authors, we failed to grasp that communism’s end dramatically accelerated the process of globalization.

TRUDY RUBIN Other countries, notably China, emulated our past open-market success. They adapted to the new world and we didn’t. “We relaxed, underinvested, and lived in the moment just when we needed to study harder, save more, rebuild our infrastructure” and attract more, not less, skilled immigrants. As Friedman and Mandelbaum write: “The failure to understand that we were living in a new world, and to adapt to it was a colossal and costly American mistake.” The consequences of this miscalculation are stunning. Just a few: On infrastructure: As China builds modern roads, rail and airports all over its vast landmass, our roads, bridges, water systems and electric grids have eroded from lack of investment. On education: As global competition demands ever higher educational skills, we are producing a permanent underclass of youths without a high

school education. According to Secretary of Education Arne Duncan, “Currently, about one-fourth of ninth graders fail to graduate high school within four years.” On immigration: As politicians whip up hysteria on this issue, we are discouraging talented immigrants who are “critical to our long-term economic health.” According to the Indian-born U.S. immigration scholar Vivek Wadhwa, 52 percent of Silicon Valley’s tech companies were started by immigrants, who also contributed to 25 percent of U.S. global patents. Our failure to welcome talented immigrants eats away at our ability to keep our competitive edge. Meantime, our own students score below the international average in comparative tests of math and science. Of course, our bipartisan run-up of debt over the past decade compounds all these problems. The authors decry the political paralysis that blocks any realistic approach to the deficit. “The American people still have not fully understood the world we are living in,” Friedman and Mandelbaum write. Most Americans understand something has gone deeply

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wrong with the country. But they don’t grasp the causes of our decline — or how to reverse it. Irresponsible politicians offer dangerous bromides such as “Take back our country,” with its racist, anti-immigration tones. They rail against “big government” as if government wasn’t essential to shaping change. Yet this country has deep structural problems that won’t be resolved by calls for a return to past glories. These problems cannot be addressed until the public is rallied and clearly told why the country is declining. None of our politicians seem equal to the task. President Obama hasn’t managed to galvanize the nation. Republicans are too busy denouncing Obama, science and taxes. The tea party is a dangerous distraction. And the media are so fragmented they only add to the cacophony. Unless a leader arises — from whatever party — who tells Americans the truth and can rally them ‘round, the downward slide will continue.

— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

MAUREEN DOWD ers suggested that Christie’s weight made him undisciplined. But he was disciplined enough to resist the siren song of a premature presidential bid. “When you get in this whirlwind a little bit,” he said, you begin to “lose your bearings a little bit.” We’re fated to yearn for qualities in presidents that we found missing in the last one, so Americans are intrigued by unpolished, unvarnished, impolitic, knock-some-heads-together, passionate, chesty, even hefty. When Barack Obama burst onto the scene, his lithe frame signaled youth and energy and modernity. He seemed well-read and well-briefed yet he traveled light, with an airy gate and a sleek look. He nibbled at food and drank Black Forest Berry Honest Tea, avoiding all the campaign junk the rest of us inhaled. But now his asceticism seems more like a reflection of his cherished membership in the technocratic priesthood — and an unnerving mirror of our starving economy. He’s an egghead who surrounds himself with eggheads, even when they have helped wreck the economy he’s trying to save. Christie looks less interested in eggheads than eggs Benedict with a side of hash browns and bacon. The Republican’s girth seems reassuring in lean times. Studies have shown that during slumping economies, men may find plumper women more attractive. So why shouldn’t finan-

New York Times News Service

his just in: The Iowa caucuses have been moved up significantly, lest the state jeopardize its status as the nation’s Capital of Disproportionate Political Influence. They will be held Wednesday. State Republican officials said they had no choice and could take no chances, not after their peers in Florida set a new date for their primary, Monday, Oct. 31, and then, in a cunning bid for maximum television coverage, promised Halloween candy to voters who came in costume as the candidate they supported. Far-fetched? Only a little. Whether judged by the leapfrog that states are playing with the contest calendar, the quicksilver rise and fall of candidates du jour, the showy dithering of supposedly would-be contenders or the dogged persistence of also-rans sprinting nowhere fast, this has been an epically silly primary season, and we’ve only just begun. On the far side of Super Tuesday, the victor will most likely be Mitt Romney, the very politician on whom the party establishment placed its bets from the start. Things weren’t so different in primary seasons past with John McCain, George W. Bush, Bob Dole. The arc of Republican history bends toward the foregone conclusion. But while it’s bending, what fun we have! The 24-hour news cycle demands nothing less. There are pundits to quiz, acres of cyberspace to fill, OpEd columns to file, chesty or creepyeyed Newsweek covers to shoot, campaign strategists to deify, campaign strategists to demonize, and an Ed Rollins psychodrama to behold. The media-political-industrial complex must have its way and its say, and so the Michele Bachmann crest gives way to the Rick Perry tsunami and now the Herman Cain ripple. You thought straw polls were proprietary to Iowa? Only in Iowa’s dreams. Not just Florida but also the National Federation of Republican Women held such polls recently, and Cain triumphed in both. He’s unstoppable, and could be stopping soon at a Costco or Barnes & Noble near you. For much of this month he’ll be promoting his just published, ambiguously titled book, “This is Herman Cain!” It’s not just exclamatory but delusional, as demonstrated by its subtitle, “My Journey to the White House.” I don’t doubt that he’d like to get there. I doubt very much that he expects to, but then entering the primaries — or, the easier route, flirting with entering them — is less about viability than visibility. Donald Trump rode self-created speculation about a possible candidacy to enhanced ratings for the TV show “Celebrity Apprentice.” Bachmann has a book due in late November. It has been titled to appeal to both the Pentecostal and Pilates crowds. It’s called “Core of Conviction.” Down the line she and Cain and Rick Santorum will be in competition for the kinds of speaking gigs and television slots enjoyed by Sarah Palin. All four now enjoy a currency well beyond their actual political offices or professional accomplishments — a currency derived from, and rising with, the sheer number of times a television camera turns their way. For that reason and by that arithmetic, the primaries are a profitable gig. As for actual primary dates, Iowa is indeed expected to holds its caucuses in early January rather than early February, because South Carolina on Monday moved its primary up to Jan. 21, a reaction to Florida’s deciding on Jan. 31, in defiance of national party leaders’ wishes. That Florida was feeling neglected is perhaps the silliest primary-season twist of all. This is the place that educated a breathless nation on the distinction between dimpled, hanging and pregnant chads, and it becomes a veritable news media preserve for the months just before every presidential election. There’s loud chatter about its junior senator, Marco Rubio, being tapped as the Republican nominee’s running mate. To top it all off, Cain himself will be hitting bookstores in St. Petersburg and near Orlando on Wednesday. Could a state really ask for anything more?

Christie: Big bully of the GOP’s dreams WASHINGTON — he unlikely femme fatale from Jersey sashayed into a Trenton news conference and broke a lot of hearts. (Not Snooki’s or Barry’s, of course.) Watching Chris Christie hold forth for an hour, it’s hard to know whether you want to hug him or slap him. There’s something both lovable and irritating about the man. It’s not the puffed-up body that’s off-putting. It’s the puffed-up ego. He skipped the line that he was not ready to be president and made it clear that, oh, yeah, he’s tremendous and just the right guy to make sure Barack Obama is “a one-termer,” but he can’t be in a romance with mooning Republicans and back-on-themarket independents just now. He’s still involved with his state — “New Jersey, whether you like it or not, you’re stuck with me” — and doesn’t want to be a dilettante quitter like Sarah Palin. The Uncontained Christie asserted that Contained Obama has “failed the leadership test.” But the feet-of-clay president benefits from Republican erotomania about the New Jersey governor; all that unfulfilled longing underscores the inadequacy of the GOP field. Tuesday’s show was designed to be a humble bow off the larger stage for the large governor. But it bristled with his large ego. Asked about criticism that’s he’s too liberal for his party, he shot back: “That’s when I knew that I could actually win, when all these people started shooting at me before I even got in the race.” Some pundits and Obama advis-

By Frank Bruni


BOOKS

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

B- Publishers Weekly ranks the bestsellers for the week ending Oct. 1. Hardcover fiction 1. “The Affair” by Lee Child (Delacorte) 2. “1225 Christmas Tree Lane” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 3. “Feast Day of Fools” by James Lee Burke (Simon & Schuster) 4. “Lethal” by Sandra Brown (Grand Central) 5. “The Night Circus” by Erin Morgenstern (Doubleday) 6. “Aleph” by Paulo Coelho (Knopf) 7. “New York to Dallas” by J.D. Robb (Putnam) 8. “A Dance with Dragons” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 9. “Son of Stone” by Stuart Woods (Putnam) 10. “Heat Rises” by Richard Castle (Hyperion) 11. “Reamde” by Neal Stephenson (Morrow) 12. “Nightwoods” by Charles Frazier (Random House) 13. “Kill Me If You Can” by James Patterson & Marshall Karp (Little, Brown) 14. “The Art of Fielding” by Chad Harbach (Little, Brown) 15. “Robert B. Parker’s Killing the Blues” by Michael Brandman (Putnam) Hardcover nonfiction 1. “Killing Lincoln” by Bill O’Reilly & Martin Dugard (Holt) 2. “Jacqueline Kennedy” by Caroline Kennedy (Hyperion) 3. “Every Day a Friday” by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 4. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 5. “Confidence Men” by Ron Suskind (Harper) 6. “EntreLeadership” by Dave Ramsey (Howard Books) 7. “Destiny of the Republic” by Candice Millard (Doubleday) 8. “That Used to Be Us” by Thomas L. Friedman & Michael Mandelbaum (Farrar, Straus & Giroux) 9. “A Stolen Life” by Jaycee Dugard (Simon & Schuster) 10. “10 Mindful Minutes” by Goldie Hawn with Wendy Holden (Perigee) 11. “In My Time” by Dick Cheney with Liz Cheney (Threshold) 12. “Rin Tin Tin” by Susan Orlean (Simon & Schuster) 13. “The Quest” by Daniel Yergin (Penguin Press) 14. “Go the F--- to Sleep” by Adam Mansbach (Akashic) 15. “In the Garden of Beasts” by Erik Larson (Crown) Mass market paperback 1. “Cross Fire” by James Patterson (Vision) 2. “Miracle Cure” by Harlan Coben (Signet) 3. “Full Dark, No Stars” by Stephen King (Pocket) 4. “The Darkest Surrender” by Gena Showalter (HQN) 5. “Eve” by Iris Johansen (St. Martin’s) 6. “Bad Blood” by John Sandford (Berkley) 7. “Only His” by Susan Mallery (HQN) 8. “In Pursuit of Eliza Cynster” by Stephanie Laurens (Avon) 9. “The Unquiet” by J.D. Robb, Mary Blayney, Patricia Gaffney, Ruth Ryan Langan, & Mary Kay McComas (Jove) 10. “Sexiest Vampire Alive” by Kerrelyn Sparks (Avon) 11. “1105 Yakima Street” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 12. “Christmas at Timberwoods” by Fern Michaels (Zebra) 13. “Legacy” by Danielle Steel (Dell) 14. “A Storm of Swords” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 15. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) Trade paperback 1. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 2. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 3. “Moneyball” by Michael Lewis (Norton) 4. “Sarah’s Key” by Tatiana de Rosnay (St. Martin’s Griffin) 5. “The Sixth Man” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 6. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 7. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 8. “Don’t Blink” by James Patterson & Howard Roughan (Grand Central) 9. “Cleopatra” by Stacy Schiff (LB/ Back Bay) 10. “Room” by Emma Donoghue (LB/Back Bay) 11. “One Day” by David Nicholls (Vintage) 12. “Outliers” by Malcolm Gladwell (LB/Back Bay) 13. “Freedom” by Jonathan Franzen (Picador) 14. “The Zombie Survival Guide” by Max Brooks (Three Rivers) 15. “Dead or Alive” by Tom Clancy with Grant Blackwood (Berkley) — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

www.bendbulletin.com/books

Writer’s comics get real By Cindy Hoedel McClatchy-Tribune News Service

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Cameron Cooke, 28, writes comic books for Bluewater Productions. He has pages on Facebook and www .kansascitycomics.com under CW Cooke, the name he writes under. This conversation took place at Pop Culture Comix in Overland Park, Kan., www .popculturecomix.com. On this rack are celebrity biography comic books you’ve written — about Howard Stern, Martha Stewart, Madonna, Lady Gaga, Conan O’Brien, Prince William and Kate Middleton, the cast of “Glee,” Vincent Price and others. When did this genre of comics emerge? In 2008, during the presidential campaign. A couple of different companies put out Barack Obama comics, John McCain comics and Sarah Palin comics and a Joe Biden comic. Bluewater Productions saw the nonfiction comics were popular and decided to stick with it. I’ve been writing in that niche for them ever since.

“Crafting with Cat Hair: Cute Handicrafts to Make With Your Cat” by Kaori Tsutaya (Quirk Books, 96 pgs., $14.95) By Tish Wells McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Q :

A:

Photo illustration by John Mutrux / Kansas City Star

Q: A:

How do you approach a celebrity comic? It depends on the person. Conan O’Brien I’ve been a fan of since 1993, so that was fun. Vincent Price was a blast because I’ve loved his movies my entire life. That one was my idea — I told the publisher we should do it because this year he would have been 100. That’s my favorite of all the ones I’ve done.

Cameron Cooke of Kansas City, Miss., is a comic book writer for Bluewater Productions. Cooke’s biographical work — ranging from actor Vincent Price to Prince William and Kate Middleton — has grown in popularity after the genre emerged during the 2008 presidential campaign.

to dance. There will be eight more to come. The idea was my editor’s, but I came up with how to tell the story and who the people would be that I told the story through. Do you do any acQ: tion comics or detective comics that keep going

So that was the payoff Q: And for doing Will and Kate. indefinitely? Madonna and Lady A: Gaga. Yes. A: Not now. How X-rated is the HowWould you like to do Q: Not ard Stern comic? Q: something like that? at all. They are all Absolutely. A: written to appeal to an A: all-ages crowd. Is that the holy grail for a What skills are required Q: comic book writer? Q: Itothink Batman, Superman and do what you do? my editor, who A: Spider-Man are the holy A: is in Vancouver, Wash., grail for me. If I could write likes that I have a pretty quick one of those, that would be the turnaround with my own research and my writing and my editing. Have you had anything Q: published outside the celebrity category? I’ve written a nine-part A: series called “The Muses,” about the classical muses of Greek mythology. The first one is the muse of dance, who goes back and meets Bob Fosse before he was famous and basically gives him the idea to dance and the ability

Craft book finds uses for cat hair

dream come true. you write comics Q:Did when you were a kid? Yes. I tried to draw them, A: too, but my art stopped progressing while my writing continued to progress. Unfortunately.

get that comics can make kids better readers. That’s what I want to do. I don’t talk down to kids when I write. Is writing comic books Q: No. your full-time job? I have a day job. I A: work for State Street Bank. I am a trade processor. That explains why you Q: don’t look like I thought you would. I was expecting Zach Galifianakis’ character in “Bored to Death ...” I trimmed my hair and my beard a little just for this (interview).

A:

bers all day long, I can’t be up all night. Although one time, when I was working on a comic I’m writing on my own and finding an artist for on my own, I got to Page 10 of 22 pages, and I was just in a rhythm, so I stayed up till 4:30 (a.m.) to finish it. I read it a couple of days later, and it was a little weird, but it was perfect because it was a horror comic that I’m writing about a little town with a water monster. What’s it called? Q: “Stillwater.” Hopefully it A: will be out by early next year.

Is your goal to write Q: Yes. comics full time? I’ve set an internal What’s the hardest thing A: goal of age 30, but if it Q: about writing comics? Not getting disheartdoesn’t happen by then I’ll A: ened. When I was startkeep at it. ing out, I met Jai Nitz — he do you do your writes “The Green Hornet” Q: IWhen writing now? and he’s from Lawrence (Kan.) get off work at 4 (p.m.), — and he told me, “You’ll hear A: then go to the gym, come a thousand ‘no’s’ before you home around 6 (p.m.) and ei- hear your first ‘yes’” and I got ther do research for a comic I’m working on or write or talk to my wife until about 10 (p.m.).

at least 55 “no’s” before Bluewater said “yes.”

For most kids, the drawQ: ing part is probably more That sounds pretty fun, but you liked the words. That’s because comics Q: structured. A: taught me a lot of words It’s very structured. when I was a kid. People for- A: When I stare at num-

get a room

According to the Humane Society, there are approximately 86.4 million cats owned in the United States. And most of them shed. Kaori Tsutaya — a cat lover from Japan — has found a use for all that fine fur that usually ends up on an owner’s pants, shirts, bedspreads, chairs and carpets. In “Crafting with Cat Hair”, she shows you how to create crafts — finger puppets, book covers, tote bags and pin cushions — that use your feline’s contribution. Tsutaya says she wrote the book to “share the fun and happiness these cute cat crafts have brought me.” What does she do? She creates felt. She entwines the fur fibers and compress them. How much hair does she recommend? “A mound just big enough to fill both hands.” She recommends gently brushing the cat, watching carefully for when the cat has had enough, and might bite you. Along with collecting fur, brushing is good to keep the cat from running into issues with hairballs. She explains the difference between textures of the topcoat and the undercoat. Some of the tips are very basic, such as “Do not shave your cat” to collect the fur. Some are more informational, such as the chart as to which month is the best for fur collection. This is a sweet book aimed directly at the cat owners and crafters, and should do well as a gift for that hard-to-find-for friend who loves cats.

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Somali expatriate’s novel a new look at country “Crossbones” by Nuruddin Farah (Riverhead, 400 pgs., $27.95) By Rita Giordano The Philadelphia Inquirer

A Somali-American teenager runs away from his home in heartland America to join the militant Islamic group al-Shabab. Adult male relatives seek to have the boy, Taxliil, brought safely home. One is Ahl, Taxliil’s stepfather, a gentle, dutiful academic who has never before so much as called in a day sick. But with his wife, Taxliil’s mother, in despair for her lost child, Ahl dispatches himself to a virtually lawless land. Malik, Ahl’s younger brother, arrives in Somalia shortly before him. A foreign correspondent with much experience in areas of conflict, Malik intends to write about unrest and skulduggery in his father’s native land. This is “Crossbones,” the latest novel by the acclaimed

and prolific Somali expatriate writer Nuruddin Farah. Fleeing his homeland in his teens, Farah, a Nobel Prize nominee, attended university in India and divides his time between Cape Town, South Africa and Minneapolis. Farah has written about his former land in Western newspapers. If he has shown himself to be in any way a partisan, it has been for the people of Somalia, for their survival and liberation from suffering, not for any particular regime. If anything, “Crossbones” speaks of how opportunists of any stripe find a way to cash in, in spite of, and often because of, chaos or misery. Some readers won’t agree with his take on events in Somalia, but “Crossbones” is a an absorbing look into a culture and a people in extreme circumstances. For Farah, it seems, the thugs and those lost to ideology are those whose humanity has been compromised.

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BOOKS

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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A-listers take a turn Book chronicles serial-killer at narrating books stalking Nazi-occupied Paris HISTORICAL NONFICTION

By Patrick Goldstein Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Actors have always been a nomadic tribe, trekking to New York for the theater or Hollywood to work in the movies. But these days, with Hollywood having largely abandoned making dramas and reality TV eating up thousands of hours of airtime, legions of actors, eager to practice their craft, have found work as narrators of audio books. To hear Audible chief executive Donald Katz tell it, his Newark, N.J.-based company is one of the few growth sectors in acting these days. Audible is the largest producer and seller of digital audio books, issuing more than 1,000 titles a year, all in need of narrators. “If you sat at the Broad Street train station, you’d see dozens of actors coming off the train every day, heading to our headquarters,” he told me last week. “We’ve got six studios, running two shifts each day to keep up with the books we’re doing.” Until now, most of the actors were off-Broadway and TV working stiffs, moonlighting from their day jobs in regional theater or on various “Law & Order” shows. But Katz told me he is about to launch an ambitious effort to rebrand a new line of literary classics. After months of intensive negotiations, Audible has signed up a host of stars, including Dustin Hoffman, Kate Winslet, Colin Firth, Nicole Kidman, Samuel L. Jackson, Anne Hathaway, Annette Bening and Susan Sarandon.

Actors pick own books Audible is offering the prestigious group of Oscarworthy talent unusually high fees for their services, but the real attraction for actors, who often spend years waiting around for a plum dramatic role, is simple enough: The actors picked the book they wanted to read. When the new series debuts early next year — it’s tentatively called Project A List, though Katz is looking for a more formal title — audio book fans can hear

“For me, actors are true artists. They hear the music in wellcomposed words, so they know how to use a performance to make a book all their own. I mean, I’d pay Dustin Hoffman to read from a cereal box.” — Donald Katz, chief executive, Audible

Winslet reading Emile Zola’s “Therese Raquin,” Hoffman reading Jerzy Kosinski’s “Being There,” Jackson reading Chester Himes’ “A Rage in Harlem,” Sarandon reading Carson McCullers’ “The Member of the Wedding” and Hathaway reading L. Frank Baum’s “The Wonderful Wizard of Oz.” “In recent years, people have been talking about the audio book experience as being like movies for their ears, which is probably what inspired the idea,” Katz says. “For me, actors are true artists. They hear the music in well-composed words, so they know how to use a performance to make a book all their own. I mean, I’d pay Dustin Hoffman to read from a cereal box. So if we’re going to put out the work by the country’s most celebrated authors, they deserved to be read by our country’s most celebrated actors.” The arrival of A-list actors also opens up a whole new avenue for marketing books for Audible, a subscription service whose members download an average of 18 books a year. Katz says that Winslet, who was one of the first stars to sign on, had always wanted to do a film version of “Therese Raquin,” but even though the Zola story has been staged as a play, film, miniseries and radio serial over the years, it was a tough sell to get made in today’s Hollywood. So she jumped at the chance to play the part, even if it were only

as a narrator of the book. Sarandon felt the same way about getting a chance to read “The Member of the Wedding.” “I don’t know if you could get that story made today,” she says of “Wedding,” which after being a hit on Broadway in 1950 was made into a film that earned Julie Harris a lead actress Oscar nomination in her screen debut. “Let’s face it, I don’t know if you could get ‘Thelma & Louise’ made anymore either. But I’d been really moved when I read McCullers’ play, so I thought it would be a great challenge to do it.”

‘A lot more lonely’ Sarandon, who recently finished doing her reading over several days at the Audible studios, said it was a different experience from being in a film or a play. “You’re really on your own, because you’re not getting any energy or interplay from other actors. It’s frankly a lot more lonely, being there by yourself. But I got to tell a great story, so I’m not complaining. I just had to remember to stay sharp. When you’re the narrator, no mumbling allowed!” If Audible’s actor-driven literary series works, it will be another feather in the cap for Katz, the rare publishing mogul who began his career as a writer, serving as a contributing editor at Rolling Stone and Outside while penning award-winning books including “The Big Store: Inside the Crisis and Revolution at Sears.” At New York University, he studied under novelist Ralph Ellison, whom he credits for helping him grasp that the oral storytelling tradition, from campfire tales to blues laments, is the definitive American literature. Katz developed the first portable digital audio player in 1997, but it wasn’t until Steve Jobs unveiled the iTunes store that Audible found a successful commercial niche. Audible remains the exclusive supplier of audio books to iTunes, even though the company was acquired in 2008 by Amazon.

YOUNG ADULT FICTION

Author captures 4 teenagers’ struggles for validation in ‘Perfect’ “Perfect” by Ellen Hopkins (Simon & Schuster, 622 pages, $18.99) By Susan Carpenter Los Angeles Times

Drugs. Incest. Abuse. The list of teen troubles seems never ending. At least it provides fodder for numerous young adult authors who leverage such misfortunes into compelling narratives, providing solace and, perhaps, a path forward for real-world teen readers struggling with the same issues. Bestselling author Ellen Hopkins has long mined this ever-expanding list. Her previous books have tackled rape and teen pregnancy, among other topics. In her latest, “Perfect,” Hopkins turns her attention to a subject so slippery it’s typically addressed only tangentially — perfectionism. The relentless pursuit of perfection is as insidious as any other problem befalling America’s youth, but it’s challenging to address because it manifests in so many different forms of self-abuse. What results in a drug addiction for one person could be cutting for another. In “Perfect,” Hopkins seeks perfectionism’s root cause by following four high school seniors whose lives are a far cry from the book’s title. With each character’s introduction, Hopkins assigns the single adjective that defines them. Stanford-bound Cara is “perfect” in every

way, while aspiring model Kendra is “pretty.” Sean is the “buff” baseball player. Andre, the “bomb,” because he’s so wealthy. Told from each character’s point of view in alternating chapters, it’s clear these adjectives aren’t the ones they desire for themselves but have been assigned by outside forces, namely their parents. Cara writes, “There is no possible way to satisfy our mother.” Her parents have turned her home into a pressure cooker, demanding she excel not only in academics, but in sports and extracurriculars. They pay her little attention otherwise. Her dad is rarely home, most likely because her mom is such an unappeasable, demanding shrew. Kendra’s blond hair and blue eyes have been prized since she was a child, but the Nordic beauty still finds fault with herself. She plans to go under the knife for rhinoplasty, all the while endlessly dieting to dwindle her 5-foot, 10-inch frame from a size 4 to a runway-ready size 2. Her divorced and remarried mom turns a blind eye to Kendra’s anorexia because she wants her daughter to be able to support herself and avoid what she has had to do — depend on a man. Sean lives with his aunt and uncle because his parents died when he was a child. Hours of weight training — and steroid abuse — offer some distraction from the

abandonment he feels but not enough to quell his anger. Andre secretly yearns to be a dancer, despite his parents’ insistence that he follow in his family’s footsteps and pursue an investment banking career. The connection between the characters isn’t so much their interpersonal relationships but their avoidance of failure — the lengths to which they’ll go to please people who won’t be satisfied no matter what they do. What happens when a life is defined by someone else’s expectations is the question at the center of “Perfect.” How these interwoven, dysfunctional ambitions collide and eventually resolve makes for compelling reading. Hopkins not only captures the heightened emotionality and rawness of their experiences, she distills it by writing in verse rather than prose. Her stanzas, however, do not rhyme. They read together like a regular novel, making her use of verse more of a format choice that employs words as a layout device to underscore certain ideas. With powerfully spare language that is occasionally profane, Hopkins switches between character viewpoints on a turn of phrase. Hopkins is painfully adept at channeling perfectionist psychology — not only its incumbent fears and secrets, but the use of substances and behaviors to numb the pain of a false existence. It’s an ambitious idea, powerfully executed.

“Death in the City of Light: The Serial Killer of Nazi-Occupied Paris” by David King (Crown, 492 pgs., $26) By Peter Baniak McClatchy-Tribune News Service

As a journalist and a history buff, I’ve always been an admirer of the historical detective work of Erik Larson, and his skill at rendering the most base of human criminal acts against the backdrop of sometimes dazzling human historical achievements. In “Death in the City of Light: The Serial Killer of Nazi-Occupied Paris,” David King takes that model to an impressive new place. At its heart, King’s book is a page-turning, detective manhunt/courtroom drama account of the murderous but charming Dr. Marcel Petiot, who was charged with committing 27 murders in Nazi-occupied Paris, who admitted to killing 63 people in the name of the French Resistance. King’s narrative hooks the reader from the opening page — when police are called to Petiot’s mansion in a fashionable Paris neighborhood to respond to reports of nauseating black smoke, only to discover a grisly landscape of body parts and a backyard pit filled with lime. What unfolds from there is a furious tale of detective work to piece together what happened in Petiot’s house at 21 rue Le Sueur.

King manages to paint the house as a macabre character in its own right, with its lime pit, its triangular death chamber and its smoking, oozing basement stove. With astounding attention to detail, King weaves together the tortured tale of Petiot’s background and the individual stories of his apparent victims, many of them Jews fearing that they would be sent to Nazi concentration camps. They turn to Dr. Petiot, who claims to run an escape network that will help smuggle them to freedom. For most, the journey goes no further than 21 rue Le Sueur. There’s a sevenmonth manhunt for Petiot, then a trial that would have put even the most modern Casey Anthony-like legal spectacle to shame as a media circus. The case incites such passions that at one point, the judge himself — before the trial has ended — is quoted in the press as calling Petiot “a demon, an unbelievable demon,” “a terrifying monster” and “an appalling murderer.” The book was sparked when King, while preparing a lecture for a European history class at the University of Kentucky, where he taught before becoming a full-time writer, happened across a wartime memoir that described the Petiot case. From there, King

amassed a wealth of original source materials, including previously classified police files, newspaper accounts of the manhunt and trial, and other original documents about Petiot’s case. “Death in the City of Light” is a fascinating piece of historical nonfiction, and King tells it with the skill of the best police and courthouse beat reporters, mixed with the sweeping eye of a social historian. All of the book’s action is set against the backdrop of the occupation of Paris — the roundups of French Jews, the everyday terror of living under Nazi occupation, the Allied sweep after D-Day and the exultant liberation of the City of Light. Dr. Petiot’s tale is at times absorbed and complicated by the Nazi horror that suffuses all aspects of life in 1944 Paris. “A predator had brutally exploited opportunities for gain,” King writes, “slaughtering society’s most vulnerable and desperate people, the majority of them being Jews fleeing persecution. Dr. Petiot had become the self-appointed executioner for Hitler, gassing, butchering, and burning his victims in his own private death camp.”


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

Foreign aid Continued from F1 The State Department already has scaled back plans to open more consulates in Iraq, for example. The spending trend has also constrained support for Tunisia and Egypt, where autocratic leaders were overthrown in popular uprisings. While many have called for giving aid to these countries on the scale of the Marshall Plan that helped rebuild European democracies after World War II, the administration has been able to propose only relatively modest investments and loans, and even those have stalled in Congress. “There is a democratic awakening in places that have never dreamed of democracy,” Clinton said Friday. “And it is unfortunate that it’s happening at a historic time when our own government is facing so many serious economic challenges, because there’s no way to have a Marshall Plan for the Middle East and North Africa.” With the administration and Congress facing a deadline for still deeper cuts in spending, government programs across the board face the ax, from public education to the military, but proposed cuts to the State Department and foreign aid come on top of an $8 billion reduction in April, the single largest cut to any one department under the deal that kept the government from shutting down. Rep. Kay Granger, R-Texas, chairwoman of the House appropriations subcommittee overseeing foreign affairs, said the budget crisis was forcing “a fundamental change” in how foreign aid is spent. Lawmakers and officials, she said, needed to prioritize spending according to U.S. national security interests and justify those decisions to Americans who are generally skeptical of foreign aid. The administration proposed spending $59 billion in the fiscal year that began Saturday, including $8.7 billion in a newly created contingency account for operations in Iraq, Afghanistan and Pakistan. Those operations will expand significantly when the State Department takes over more tasks as U.S. troops withdraw from Iraq at the end of the year and prepare for a drawdown in Afghanistan beginning next summer. While the final budget for the year remains uncertain given the politics surrounding the special congressional committee charged with finding more than $1 trillion in cuts overall, it is clear that foreign aid will decline for a second year. “We’re going to have to do more with less — or less with less, depending on how you look at it,” said Deputy Secretary of State Thomas Nides, who oversees the department’s budget and operations. The House appropriations subcommittee, controlled by Republicans, proposed cutting the administration’s request by $12 billion, or 20 percent, to $47 billion, with $39 billion for operations and aid and $7.6 billion for the contingency account for Iraq, Afghanistan and Pakistan. Even the Senate’s version, passed by its Democratic majority, cuts the Obama administration’s request to $53 billion. Setting aside the rise in contingency spending in Iraq as the U.S. Embassy bolsters its security in anticipation of the troop withdrawal, the Senate’s proposal would amount to a reduction in everything else. Both versions cut spending across the board, and around the world. The House’s plan also reflects longstanding Republican views on matters of policy, for example by prohibiting financing for organizations that perform abortions or provide needle exchanges. It would also cut U.S. contributions to international organizations like the United Nations and its Human Rights Council, the World Bank and the World Health Organization. The Republicans also attach conditions on aid to Pakistan, Egypt and the Palestinians, suspending the latter entirely if the Palestinians succeed in winning recognition of statehood at the United Nations. However, one of the largest portions of foreign aid — more than $3 billion for Israel — is left untouched in both the House and Senate versions, showing that, even in times

of austerity, some spending is inviolable. The last time U.S. foreign aid declined so significantly was in the 1990s, after the end of the Cold War and the political fight between Democrats and Republicans that led to a balanced budget under President Bill Clinton. John Norris, a former State Department and Agency for International Development, or USAID, official, said the country could “be much more selective” in delivering aid “without doing much harm to the national interest.” But Norris warned that cutting too deeply could return the United States to the inward-looking era before the Sept. 11 attacks, after which many people believed that the country had done too little to address the roots of extremism. “We need to be a little less scattershot,” said Norris, who is with the Center for American Progress in Washington. “Every ambassador wants to announce something or preside over a ribbon cutting, but in this environment that is no longer possible.” Jeremy Konyndyk, the director of policy and advocacy for the international aid group Mercy Corps, said a retrenchment in aid could gravely erode not only America’s influence but also its moral standing as a generous nation in times of crises. “The amount of money the U.S. has or doesn’t have doesn’t really rise or fall on the foreign aid budget,” he said in a telephone interview from Nairobi, Kenya, where he was overseeing relief to the famine in the Horn of Africa. “The budget impact is negligible. The impact around the world is enormous.”

BOOKS

Book tells of outcast boy’s journey by sea “The Cat’s Table” By Michael Ondaatje (Knopf, 269 pgs., $26) By Janet Maslin New York Times News Service

“The Cat’s Table” is about an 11-year-old boy, “green as he could be about the world,” who takes an indelible sea voyage in the early 1950s. The boy’s name is Michael, as is the author’s, and both sailed to England from Sri Lanka; but this lovely, shimmering book of Michael Ondaatje’s is no memoir. It is a tender meditation on how a child can be “smuggled away accidentally, with no knowledge of the act, into the future.” As Ondaatje, the Booker Prize-winning author of “The English Patient,” explains, in a particularly beautiful passage: “There is a story, always ahead of you. Barely existing. Only gradually do you attach yourself to it and feel it. You discover the carapace that will contain and test your character. You find in this way the path of your life.” “The Cat’s Table” prefigures its narrator’s adult life through a series of shipboard adventures and revelations. The table of the title affords him a fine vantage point. He is not one of those select passengers who sit at the Captain’s Table, “constantly toasting one another’s significance.” Instead, he is seated with the ship’s outcasts, all of whom turn out to have wisdom to impart. “What is interesting and important happens

“There is a story, always ahead of you. Barely existing. Only gradually do you attach yourself to it and feel it. You discover the carapace that will contain and test your character. You find in this way the path of your life.” — Excerpt from “The Cat’s Table” by Michael Ondaatje

mostly in secret,” the boy sees, “in places where there is no power.” Michael has a nickname, Mynah (“almost my name but with a step into the air and a glimpse of some extra thing, like the slight swivel in their walk all birds have when they travel by land”). And he has two young co-conspirators, Cassius and Ramadhin, who are more important as narrative devices than they are as rambunctious Asian boys. These two allow Michael to ascribe some of his most eloquent thoughts to a collective “we,” who “dove like needles” into a pool and roamed “like freed mercury” during the voyage. They also give the adult Michael, now living in Canada, as Ondaatje does, a reason to extend this story as he explains what became of the other two. “The Cat’s Table” courts a spirit of irreverence throughout. One of the boys’ fellow outcasts keeps an exotic garden under grow lights in the bowels of the ship, near a mural featuring naked women astride gun barrels. (“‘Uncle ...’ Cassius kept asking, ‘what is that?’”) Another is a pianist who explains the music of Jelly Roll Morton

and Sidney Bechet. Yet another is apt to “quote lines written in stone and papyrus” and takes quiet comfort in his erudition. He reveals to Michael “serenity and certainty I have seen only among those who have the armor of books close by.” The boys are also exposed to an awestruck eroticism that will shape Michael’s adult life (and will remind readers that one of Ondaatje’s earliest books was about Leonard Cohen). Michael’s 17-year-old distant cousin, Emily, is also aboard the ship, and her smallest gestures will stay with him for a lifetime. One glimpse — the strap of Emily’s dress moves slightly as a man lowers his face to her shoulder — will someday have a haunting effect on his marriage. Another woman aboard the ship has a story that will be revealed only much, much later, as a line that would suit Ondaatje’s poetry as magically as it suits his prose. “I thought I was being loved because I was being altered,” this woman recalls. Some of “The Cat’s Table” is about the details of one long journey. Some of it eloquently evokes sense memories of the world that Michael has left

behind. A stop in the not very voluptuous city of Aden reminds him of “the lush chaos of Colombo’s Pettah market, that smell of sarong cloth being unfolded and cut (a throat-catching odor), and mangosteens, and rain-soaked paperbacks in a bookstall.” But even more powerfully, the boys at the Cat’s Table become keenly aware of the class distinctions, jingoism and bigotry that will color their new English lives. “The Cat’s Table” opens in a spirit of exuberant freedom, then constricts a bit as it goes along. At the end of the book, Ondaatje supplies moments of unexpected and not really necessary denouement. This artificiality serves only to underscore how authentic the novel’s most understated insights and narrative observations have been. Ondaatje succeeds so well in capturing the anticipation and inquisitiveness of boyhood that the melancholy of adult life seems ordinary by comparison. The past and latter-day sections of the book are slightly out of sync, just as the film “Four Feathers” gets comically mixed up when its reels are screened separately for the ship’s different classes. Each reel is shown to the wealthy and powerful first, then rescreened for the lowlier Cat’s Table denizens, who need to be kept entertained while they are waiting. At one point the boys are given ice cream and entertained by jugglers. The Cat’s Table crowd coincidentally erupts in cheers just as the first class passengers have the privilege of watching British troops being massacred.

Introducing Central Oregon’s Newest Magazine

AgeLESS

Central Oregon’s

50+ Magazine for health, active lifestyle, finance and more.

Introducing AGELESS - a colorful and dynamic magazine full of content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of our community - those over 50 years of age. The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin are partnering to produce AGELESS. Locally written, it will feature engaging, informative content developed with our local senior and boomer population in mind.

A 50+ CE NTRAL

OREGON

MAGAZIN

E FOR HE A LT H ,

FINANCE

, ACTIVE LIFESTYL

E & ENTE R TA

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TALKING S HOPS

A look at B end’s most inspiring C offee H

Where can you find one? AGELESS will be delivered to all Bulletin subscribers and in Bulletin racks and newsstands, reaching more than 70,000 readers. Plus 2000 copies will be distributed through COCOA, their partners and other related businesses. Also find the full magazine online at www.bendbulletin.com

The first edition publishes Thursday, October 27 To Advertise Call 541-382-1811 Advertising Deadline: Tuesday, October 11 SPONSORED BY:

IN PARTNERSHIP WITH:


BUSINESS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

2 routes to solving L.A.’s jobs puzzle • Nurture small businesses, tame bureaucracy to help create employment

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News of Record, G2 Stocks/mutual funds, G4-5 Sunday Driver, G6

www.bendbulletin.com/business

BACK TO BASICS

CENTRAL OREGON BARBERS

Shave and a

haircut

Amid austerity, Greeks barter By Rachel Donadio

By Nicole LaPorte

New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service

VOLOS, Greece — The first time he bought eggs, milk and jam at an outdoor market using not euros but an informal barter currency, Theodoros Mavridis, an unemployed electrician, was thrilled. “I felt liberated, I felt free for the first time,” Mavridis said in a recent interview at a cafe in this port city in central Greece. “I instinctively reached into my pocket, but there was no need to.” Mavridis is a co-founder of a growing network here in Volos that uses a so-called Local Alternative Unit, or TEM in Greek, to exchange goods and services — language classes, baby-sitting, computer support, home-cooked meals — and to receive discounts at some local businesses. Part alternative currency, part barter system, part openair market, the Volos network has grown exponentially in the past year, from 50 to 400 members. It is one of several such groups cropping up across the country, as Greeks squeezed by large wage cuts, tax increases and growing fears about whether they will continue to use the euro have looked for creative ways to cope with a radically changing economic landscape. See Barter / G5

LOS ANGELES — The electric car company is based in China. The noodle factory was founded decades ago by a Chinese immigrant. The two businesses may have China in common, but they represent two different ways of looking at the jobs crisis in this city. Half a century ago, Los Angeles was a dominant economic force in various respects, with its formidable military contracting industry, for example, and a garment trade that rivaled that of New York. Today, unemployment in Los Angeles County is 12.5 percent, one of the highest rates among the country’s major metropolitan areas. The recession walloped industries like manufacturing and retailing that have traditionally been strong in the city. Now, Los Angeles is more like an “Athens by the Pacific,” Joel Kotkin, a professor of urban development at Chapman University, has written, comparing the city to modern-day Greece. See L.A. / G5

MOBILE BIG BROTHER

Your iPhone is keeping its eyes on you By David Sarno Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — During his two-hour morning bike ride, Eric Hartman doesn’t pay much attention to his iPhone. But the iPhone is paying attention to him. As he traverses the 30mile circuit around Seal Beach, Calif., Hartman’s iPhone knows precisely where he is at every moment, and keeps a record of his whereabouts. That data is beamed to Apple Inc. multiple times each day, whether Hartman is using his phone to take pictures, search for gas stations or check the weather. And it’s not just the iPhone that’s keeping track. Buying milk at the grocery store? Playing “World of Warcraft”? Texting dinner plans to friends? Watching an episode of “Glee”? It’s all recorded. Over the course of a day, hundreds of digital traces pile up, each offering more insight into the way Hartman and his family live. The technological instruments that capture details of the Hartmans’ lives are the ones they use most often: their computers, smartphones and TV systems. “Essentially, each of us is being tailed,” said Kevin Bankston, an attorney at the Electronic Frontier Foundation. “Whether you went to the family planning clinic or a psychiatrist, or to be treated at the cancer specialists’ office,” data gleaned from cellphones alone reveal “an enormous amount about us.” See Privacy / G2

Barbering in Oregon Oregon began licensing barbers in 1899, according to documents from the Oregon State Library, although other state records say it was 1897. The State Board of Barber Examiners was one of six professional licensing boards established before 1900, according to state library documents. The others included boards for licensing doctors, pharmacists and river bar pilots.

NUMBER OF LICENSES • In August 2005, Oregon had about 13,600 active barber licenses, according to licensing records. • As of Friday, it had about 4,400. • Deschutes County had 196 active barber licenses. Crook County had 43 and Jefferson County 15. • Multnomah County, with 689, had the most.

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Greenwood Avenue Barber Shop owner Abdu Hennane gives a straight-razor shave and trim to Dave Arnold. “I’ve been coming here since he opened in 2009. The straight-razor shave is one of the reasons I come here. Most people won’t do it,” Arnold said.

• Barbering is a growing profession in Central Oregon By Ed Merriman The Bulletin

hen planning his move to Bend from Morocco, barber Abdu Hennane worried that he might have difficulty getting a license to cut hair and give straight-razor shaves in Oregon. Hennane, 30, met a Bend woman over the Internet who became the love of his life. He and Josee married in 2008, and he moved from the north African country to Bend that same year. He learned that state law allows barbers licensed in another state or country to obtain an Oregon license through reciprocity, a process that essentially allows applicants to transfer their license from the other location and pass a test. So Hennane successfully demonstrated his haircutting and shaving techniques, he said, and last year opened Greenwood Avenue Barber Shop. Sal’s Barber Shop received its license in May, according to state records, and opened on the south side of Bend, adding at least two

W

new barbers in the city in 20 months. Both opened outside the downtown core, home to some of Bend’s oldest traditional barbershops. The Metropolitan has been operating at 1011 N.W. Wall St. since 1923, according to a display in the business that states it’s the oldest ongoing business in downtown Bend. They join around 4,400 active barbers licensed in Oregon, according to the Oregon Health Licensing Agency, at a time when the number of barbering licenses has been on the decline. Sylvie McMillan, licensing manager with the Oregon Health Licensing Agency, said changes in the law about six years ago prompt fewer people to seek barber licenses. Those who hold both esthetics and hair design licenses can provide all the services of a barber, plus additional ones, such as chemical hair treatments. Generally only those who truly desire a barber license get one. Hennane draws customers to the Greenwood Avenue Barber Shop with his straight-razor shave and trim around the ears and neck. He said it’s one of his specialties. “Every (haircut) can include a razor trim,” Hennane said, “no extra cost, just a bonus from me to my customers.” See Barbers / G3

Eirini Vourloumis New York Times News Service

Klita Dimitriadis is seen in her family’s optical shop in Athens. The business offers discounts to customers using Greek’s alternative currency network. She said the network had not really gained momentum yet or brought in much business.

Paid Advertisement

A fragrant funk of controversy • The art of affinage — or cheese ripening — has its critics By Jeff Gordinier New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — Rob Kaufelt and Brian Ralph were standing in a cool underground bunker below Murray’s Cheese Shop in Greenwich Village, giving a visitor a tour of five temperatureand-humidity-controlled cheese caves. The caves, they said, prevent many of the things that can go wrong with cheese when it is not handled properly. Take slipskin. If a mold-ripened cheese is stored in a place that is too humid or warm, the mold that coats the outside can “grow very aggressively,” said Ralph, 26, the cave manager at Murray’s. “It gets thicker and thicker and it peels away from the paste.” Or if cheddar is ripened carelessly, he said, “sometimes it can turn sulfuric, kind of rotten-eggy.” Kaufelt, who has owned Murray’s since 1991, said, “If it’s too dry, it can crack.” On the surface, the conversation might seem like a mere collection of scary stories about good cheese gone bad. But underneath it all, the

Erin Baiano / New York Times News Service

Rob Kaufelt, owner of Murray’s Cheese Shop, in the cheese caves at the store in New York on Sept. 12. Affinage, the careful practice of ripening cheese, is about a ritualized series of procedures that are meant to bring each wheel and wedge to the apex of delectability.

two men were offering a glimpse into a topic that inspires both evangelical zeal and scoffing among hard-core fanatics of fromage. They were talking about affinage. See Cheese / G3


G2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

M    

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

N  R DEEDS Deschutes County

Lawrence K. Ho / Los Angeles Times

The Hartman family — parents Eric and Nia and daughter Emily, 18, and sons Spencer, 16 and Evan, 11, are seen at home this summer with their digital devices. Users of TVs, computers and smartphones leave technological fingerprints wherever they go, and companies are lapping up the data.

Privacy Continued from G1 As a day with the Hartmans shows, few parts of our private lives remain shielded from digital observation. The modern home, stocked with networked devices, has become a digital transmission station, endlessly relaying data to a wide array of for-profit companies that are largely invisible to the average parent and child.

“We’ve found grocery retail to be a rich and fertile vein. You can bring to life who a customer is based on the kinds of things they buy.� — Matt Keylock, an executive at Dunnhumby, which processes data for retailers including Home Depot, Best Buy and Kroger Co.

Privacy police This explosion in the amount of data being collected has raised alarms in state capitols and in Washington, where lawmakers of both parties have proposed more than a dozen pieces of privacy legislation this year. But regulatory efforts are drawing resistance from companies such as Google Inc. and Facebook that rely on personal information to sell advertising, and so far, none of the bills has passed. Privacy observers say it may be years before legal protections catch up to industry practices. In the meantime, as more people become aware of the extent to which their actions are being recorded, some privacy advocates worry that people will begin to censor themselves when using technology and avoid going places or seeking information that others might find objectionable. That could include such areas as religion, sexual orientation and suicidal feelings. “People might not bother to look into what they were going to look into,� said Ryan Calo, the director for privacy at the Stanford Law School Center for Internet and Society. “It’s too much of a feeling of being constantly watched and judged.� The Hartmans’ digital devices, like those of millions of other U.S. families, feed into a massive river of personal data that flows back to the servers of technology companies, where it is often kept indefinitely. The data are sifted for behavior patterns that can be of great value to marketers eager to zoom in on the consumers who are most likely to buy their products. Eric Hartman’s iPhone, perhaps the best-known mobile device of all, has been a lightning rod for privacy concerns.

I see you shop, play Like other smartphone providers, Apple keeps databases of locations sent to it from tens of millions of iPhones. The company uses those databases, it says, to improve its product offerings, which include a mobile advertising system called iAd that allows advertisers to target consumers based on their current location. Earlier this year, after researchers discovered that the iPhone kept a detailed log of its precise whereabouts, Apple said bugs in the iPhone’s software had caused it to store up to a year’s worth of user location data. The software was later changed to store only a week’s worth of the data. Data collection can also pop up in surprising places. When Evan Hartman, 11, logs into “World of Warcraft,� a popular online video game

played by millions, Blizzard, the game’s maker, records his location, what kind of computer he’s using and information about his playing behavior. The privacy policy for Blizzard, a unit of Activision Blizzard, notes that it shares overviews on player usage with advertisers and partners. The company declined to elaborate on the specific types of playing data it collects, or to say how long it keeps the data. When Eric Hartman and his wife, Nia, go grocery shopping, he uses an iPhone application called CardStar that stores digital versions of loyalty cards for a dozen retail stores. Instead of carrying around plastic cards for grocery store Ralphs, PetCo, BestBuy or Footlocker, he can use his iPhone to show a barcode for the loyalty program to the checkout clerk. Loyalty cards allow those chains to capture years of data about what each customer is buying — data they farm out to companies that specialize in scrutinizing the information for buying trends. The stores can then better target certain customers for promotions, or cluster products that are more likely to be bought together. “We’ve found grocery retail to be a rich and fertile vein,� said Matt Keylock, an executive at Dunnhumby, which processes data for dozens of retail chains worldwide, including Home Depot, Best Buy and Ralphs owner Kroger Co. Whether the data tell them a customer is an adventurous, frugal, healthy or family-focused consumer, he said, “you can bring to life who a customer is based on the kinds of things they buy.�

Your digital self-portrait Building a behavioral profile of a customer becomes even easier in the world of social networks, where the first thing consumers do is create a detailed self-portrait. When Spencer Hartman, 16, reaches for his iPod Touch to check Facebook, he is mostly interested in seeing what his friends are talking about. “I usually check it to see if anyone is saying anything funny,� he said. “Usually they’re not.� When Spencer clicks on friends’ profiles or photographs, or leaves messages on their walls, he may forget what and who he clicked on that day, but Facebook, one of the largest data harvesters in the world, does not. On a Web page describing Facebook’s ability to provide “precise targeting,� the social network says that each of its 750 million users “fills out a profile where he or she shares information such as: what

they’re doing at the moment, their birthday, occupation, alltime-favorite band, movies, TV shows and other interests.� The tendency of social network users to declare their interests to friends has become a boon to online marketers. On Facebook, advertisers can target their pitches to thousands of sub-categories that users have identified with, whether that’s “gay marriage,� “World War II history� or “insects.� (There are 6,600 U.S. Facebook users who have declared an interest in “insects,� according to an advertising tool on the site.) Facebook has frequently faced criticism over the way it handles users’ private data. In one of the most recent instances, the security firm Symantec said a flaw in the social network for years left the personal information of hundreds of millions of users exposed to advertisers. Indeed, consumers who spend hours each day using free Web search and social networking services from companies such as Yahoo, Google and Facebook may not always remember that the firms closely monitor users’ online habits in order to generate detailed profiles about their behaviors, preferences and buying patterns.“ By watching transactions and clicks, we have a massive telescope into human behavior at a scale we’ve never had before,� said Prabhakar Raghavan, the head of Yahoo Labs, a division of the Web giant that invents many of its most powerful computing algorithms.

TV watches you, too That same level of data gathering is now ramping up in the living room. When the Hartmans sit down in the evening to watch TV together, their TV providers are watching back. When they flip through the channels, their cable box records their viewing choices, while their Apple TV and Nintendo Wii devices relay their movie and TV rentals back to Apple and Netflix, respectively. TV ratings have traditionally been estimated using large groups of volunteers who actively log the shows they watch, often by clicking a remote control to indicate they haven’t left the room. But settop boxes are now thought to be a far better way to capture viewing data, without the need to involve the viewer. Boxes like those from TiVo, Time Warner Cable and Verizon can monitor what consumers are watching at any given second. Set-top-box data can include whether viewers have changed the channel, fast forwarded through commercials or muted the volume. For now, the Hartmans are trying to take a realistic approach to their data. They understand that information about their habits may be collected by companies they’ve heard of and some they haven’t, and that it’s up to them to be the watchdogs of their own privacy. Emily Hartman, 18, prefers to keep her digital dealings to a minimum when possible. “I communicate with my friends when I’m at school,� she said wryly. “It’s a whole new experience.�

Jeanne M. Stewart trustee of Stewart Martial Trust and Louis W. Danker and Rita K. Danker trustees of Louis W. and Rita K. Danker Revocable Trust to Timothy J. Swope and Moureen T. Swope, Eagle Crest 13, Lot 15, $290,000 David and Gay Hickey Family LLC to James F. Capwell and Beverly M. Capwell, Tollgate Second Addition, Lot 75, $239,000 Hearthplace LLC to Loren W. Wenz and Virginia L. Wenz, Ridge at Eagle Crest 14, Lot 90, $190,000 Edward Rosiak and Linda Thom Rosiak to William Yoder trustee of William Yoder Childrens Trust, Eaglewood at Sunriver, Lot 27, $237,500 Betty A. Rogers to Jayne C. Weber and Jon C. Weber, Harris Estates, Phase 2, Lot 10, Block 2, $335,000 Robert Mayfield trustee of Wayne Mayfield and Adeline M. Mayfield 1991 Trust to Patricia Brown, Summit, Phase 2, Lot 17, $179,900 Kevin Griffin to Richard E. Baird and Dana K. Baird, Pinebrook, Phase 1, Lot 1, Block 4, $192,500 Donald L. Williams personal representative of the estate of John L. Williams to Kevin J. Griffin, Township 18, Range 12, Section 1, $340,000 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp. to Bank of America N.A., Township 17, Range 11, Section 14, $304,372 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Baby Joey LLC, Broken Top, Lot 414, $530,001 Greg Welch Construction Inc. to Alan J. Chaffee, Broken Top, Phase V-C, Lot 473 James E. Sampson and Linda M. Sampson to Harvey R. Jensen and Nickie J. Jensen, Tall Pines First Addition, Lot 11, Block 4, $151,000 Kathryn Bien and Rodney Bien to Lisa A. Dobey, Pinelyn Park, Lots 1, 2, 8 and 9, Block 4, $655,000 Prudential Relocation Inc.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

to Clark L. Wetzel and Lynda A. Wetzel, Skyliner Summit at Broken Top, Phase 10, Lot 208, $360,000 David Mata to Roland E. Jarve Jr., Foxborough, Phase 5, Lot 258, $221,746 Harry D. Taylor to Lonnie C. Hailey, Township 22, Range 9, Section 4, $185,000 Robert W. Drake to Charles V. Sanderson Jr. and Patricia A. Sanderson trustees of Sanderson Family Trust, Ridge at Eagle Crest 26, Lot 96, $250,000 Michael Hooper to Tamara A. Rey and Bryan Rey, Oakview, Phase 1, Lot 2, $239,000 David Smythe and Susan Smythe to Ken E. Rhode and Mitzi L. Hajduk as sole director of the Wells Fargo Self-Directed IRA Account #44898626, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites Unit 8, Part 1, Lots 26 and 27, Block 88, $300,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal National Mortgage Association, West Village Townhomes, Lot 6, $241,778 Edward K. Boero and Lois M. Boero trustees of Edward K. and Lois M. Boero Trust to Paul J. Singleton and Sarah J. Singleton, Summerhaven, Phase 1, Lot 5, $314,000 Benjamin C. Patton to Dean C. Ventimiglia and Diane D. Ventimiglia, Saddleback, Lot 2, Block 3, $350,000 Barbara A. Rumer and Wise By Design LLC to Charles F. Conrad and Kathy Conrad, First Addition River Forest Acres, Lot 5, Block 4, $649,000 Janet I. Scott and John Cronin and Margaret Cronin, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 12, Block II, $209,000 Sirva Relocation Credit LLC to David N. Eliopulos and Elizabeth Eliopulos, Northwest Crossing, Phases 9 and 10, Lot 467, $425,000 Gary O. McCune and Lori F.

Bob Schumacher 541.280.9147 www.schumacherconstructioninc.com

McCune to Raymond J. Aldridge and Lisa Aldridge, Stonehaven, Phase 3, Lot 88, $249,900 Linda Hanson to Walter P. Warchol and April R. Warchol, Township 18, Range 11, Section 24, $290,000 Robert L. Gilbert and Laura D. Gilbert trustees of Robert and Laura Gilbert Living Trust to Kristen J. Matilainen, Township 15, Range 11, Section 32, $400,000 Lambert B. Neighbour to Jesse W. Manley and Sequoia C. Manley, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 3, Block TT, $165,000 Aaron S. Baughman and April I. Baughman to Jeremy DeChaine and Laura DeChaine, Deer Pointe Village, Phase 3, Lot 15, $211,520 Dorris M. Dunn trustee of Dorris M. Dunn Trust Revocable Living Trust to Janice E. Sandberg, Fairview Acres, Lot 1, Block 2, $200,000 Philip C. Zuk to Marina Mackprang, Stonegate P.U.D., Phase 1, Lot 68, $220,000 Patricia R. King to Michael W. Rex and Kari L. Rex, Ridge at Eagle Crest 57, Lot 162, $190,000 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp. to PNC Mortgage, a division of PNC Bank N.A. successor by merger to National City Mortgage a division of National City Bank, Ponderous Pines, Lot 15, $469,441 Stone Bridge Homes N.W. LLC to Keith Johnson and Cheryl D. Johnson, Northwest Crossing, Phase 15, Lot 696, $439,900 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to L. Richard Alevizos, River Canyon Estates, No. 2, Lot 164, $215,000


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Cheese Continued from G1 Affinage is the careful practice of ripening cheese, but it’s about much more than simply letting a few stinky wheels sit until some magical buzzer goes off. For those who believe the affinage gospel, it is about a series of tedious, ritualized procedures (washing, flipping, brushing, patting, spritzing) that are meant to inch each wheel and wedge toward an apex of delectability. But if the affineur has become the cheese world’s version of the mixologist — a lab-coat-clad expert with a seemingly bottomless appetite for arcana — there are those who strongly resist drinking his small-batch Kool-Aid. To say that Steven Jenkins is a skeptic, for instance, would be an understatement. “This affinage thing is a total crock,” said Jenkins, the cheese monger at Fairway and the author of the pivotal 1996 book “Cheese Primer.” “All it does is drastically inflate the cost of cheeses that have benefited zero from this faux-alchemical nonsense.” Jenkins, a New York retail pioneer, argues that affinage is ultimately about marketplace savvy. Long ago in places like France and Belgium, the affineur first stepped in to extract profits by acting as the middleman. “It has nothing to do with making cheese taste really good,” he said. “It has to do with getting paid. And it’s morphed into a typical ‘French things are cool’ thing that Americans have bought hook, line and sinker. They all think, ‘I can even turn this into a marketing tool, so people will see how devoted I am to my craft.’” No one watching Ralph at work is likely to question his

Cheese ripens on racks in the cheese caves at Murray’s Cheese Shop. Tony Cenicola New York Times News Service

Amy Dickerson / New York Times News Service

Norbert Wabnig, who said that good cheese does not require “a biosphere,” at his shop, the Cheese Store, in Beverly Hills, Calif., on Sept. 27.

devotion. A Colorado native who operates with a kind of cowboy taciturnity, he spends much of each day at Murray’s flipping wheels of cheese (so that they don’t become lopsided and develop “elephant feet”), washing their rinds, monitoring their moisture and watching their progress to determine when they are nearing their peak. He will not let anyone enter the caves without a hairnet, lab coat and protective booties that prevent shoes from carrying rogue mold into the sanctuary. Kaufelt and his crew plan to acquire a greater proportion of cheese when it is young, often from new American cheese makers who do not always have the time, money or wherewithal to ripen it properly. Murray’s will take an active role in ushering the cheese, whether it arrives young or months old, to a different, elevated state. “I realized if I was going to be as serious as I claimed to be, I was going to need to do it,” Kaufelt said. Many have reached this conclusion. The Whole Foods chain is so smitten with the no-

tion that it has tapped cheeseaging specialists around the world — Herve Mons in France, Neal’s Yard Dairy in England, Guffanti in Italy — to curate its cheeses. There is affinage afoot in Brooklyn, where Saxelby Cheesemongers recently acquired a cave, and in Hell’s Kitchen, thanks to Max McCalman, who shot to local fame in the 1990s as the cheese priest at Picholine and has gone on to write several books, including “Mastering Cheese.” These days, as the dean of curriculum and maitre fromager for Artisanal Premium Cheese, he oversees five caves that were built a block away from the Javits Center in 2003. “I like to think of our facility here as a day school for cheese,” McCalman said. “As soon as the obstetrician is OK with releasing the baby cheese into our care, then we’ll put it through day school here, and we’ll nurture the cheese until it’s ready to go out into the real world.” But just as mixology can be perilous in the wrong 23year-old bartender’s hands, there is fear among some curd masters that a burgeoning

vogue for affinage could lead to unfortunate experiments. In other words, beware of Frankencheese. “I hear about that from a variety of cheese mongers, and usually I wince,” said Andy Hatch, the cheese maker and general manager at Uplands Cheese in Wisconsin. “I wince because so few people are set up to do it properly. So you’ve got cheese mongers all over the country doing crazy little experiments in walk-in coolers.” Peggy Smith, who has been making and selling cheese since the 1990s as a founder of the Cowgirl Creamery in Northern California, said she has seen “pseudo-affinage setups that are hype.” “They’re changing what the cheese is,” she continued, “and in my opinion, not for the better.” Few people in the business become as passionately riled up on the topic of affinage as Jenkins of Fairway. “If you’re a good cheese monger, you know how to put your cheese away like I’ve done since ’75. How to take the plastic away from it, how to isolate it into a separate box, how to shroud it with very flimsy bakery paper, and then allow time and the temperature in your cold room, and the humidity in there, to do its thing,” he said. “And if my humidity is 35 percent different from yours, my cheese is going to taste just

as good as yours. It may have a different color of mold on it, but it’ll taste just as good. And yours is going to be twice as expensive, and you’re a highway robber. And you’re contributing to the preciousness and folly of Americans trying to emulate something in France that has nothing to do with quality. It has to do with expedience. Are you getting me here?” Norbert Wabnig, who has owned the Cheese Store of Beverly Hills since 1978, agrees with Jenkins that inhouse affinage represents an over-the-top extravagance in the retail sphere. “What I think is more important is to buy the cheese at the right time,” he said. He keeps his shop cool and leaves the cheese in two walkins (“Let’s call them a cave,” he joked), as well as several cases throughout the store. “It’s not something you need a biosphere for,” he said. “I don’t worry about the exact temperature you store a cheese at. You kind of know.” In some respects, he said, affinage has become “more of a gimmick than anything else.” Then again, just because something provides a lovely marketing message does not

G3

mean it is invalid. “Affinage is the recipe,” said Terrance Brennan, the chef and restaurateur, whose Artisanal Fromagerie and Bistro is arguably the most cheese-centric dining spot in Manhattan. “It’s what makes the cheese. It’s what develops the flavor and texture.” As for those who claim it is bogus, he said, “They don’t know what they’re talking about.” After catching wind of the criticism of affinage from Jenkins, whom he calls “one of my oldest and dearest pals,” Kaufelt responded with an email. He wrote, “In the case of cheese mongers like Murray’s, it is clear that in order to supply the best cheese, which Fairway did once but has not done for a very long time (I blame it on the sale of the company to the private equity boys), we needed to do just what I told you.” This included: buying the cheese straight from the farms, using special temperature-and-humidity-controlled trucks to make sure the cheese travels without spoiling and taking care of “the affinage closer to the point of sale.” “Most people don’t bother with this at all,” Kaufelt went on. “Most people are lazy. Most people are not obsessed with quality. The others would rather obfuscate the issue rather than spend a nickel doing what they need to do.” The proof, he wrote, “is in the eating, which I leave to you.”

Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions

541.382.5882 www.partnersbend.org

Barbers Continued from G1 Hennane charges $15 for most haircuts or $12 for senior citizens. In Morocco, the same haircuts cost the equivalent of $7 to $10, he said. The Metropolitan and Sal’s offer straight-razor shaves and trims. Whether it’s in Morocco or Bend, Hennane said, customers ask for a variety of haircuts, and he does them all, he said, from military and executive cuts to more unusual styles like mohawks, spikes and design cuts, where he cuts a design into the hair, similar to tattoos. “In Morocco, young people want different styles, same as here,” Hennane said, while using a straight razor to put the finishing touches on a haircut for Dave Arnold, of Bend. Arnold a 62-year-old U.S. Forest Service employee, didn’t talk or move much while Hennane gave him a shave, but he laughed a couple of times and seemed to enjoy listening to a group of talkative former military men who were waiting for their turn in Hennane’s barber chair. “I’ve been coming here since he opened in 2009. The straight-razor shave is one of the reasons I come here. Most people won’t do it,” Arnold said. “The place is always clean,

and he does a good job cutting hair,” said Arnold, who also likes the neck and shoulder massage with an electric massager that comes with every haircut. Hennane said he’s been busy cutting hair every day since he opened, but he had his busiest day in the summer, after he and Josee returned from a monthlong vacation to visit his family in Morocco. He had left a sign on the door of his barbershop with his return date, and when he showed up that morning, he said his loyal customers were lined up down the sidewalk waiting for haircuts. “I worked from 7 in the morning until 7 at night to cut all the hair, no time for lunch, just cutting, cutting, cutting hair,” Hennane said. When Dean Ostlund, a 72year-old retired firefighter from Alfalfa, sat down in the barber’s chair on a recent Friday, he struck up a conversation about military haircuts and military service with John Lyons, 69, of Bend. They said they’d never met before that day, but it turned out they served on the same aircraft carrier in the 1960s. Hennane said one of the things he enjoys most about being a barber is hearing his customers’ stories. He also likes talking to them about the differences between people, customs, life and hairstyles in Morocco and Bend.

One of the differences – “People in Morocco never talk about war,” Hennane said. People in Bend talk more about the economy, business, jobs and money, while people in Morocco talk more about their extended families, which he said can be quite entertaining with grandparents, parents, children, in-laws and grandchildren often living in the same house. Bend customers don’t have as many funny inter-family stories to tell, but bragging or

complaining about what’s happening with children and grandchildren is a common subject in both places. Other common topics include hair and clothing styles of the different generations, politics and sports. In Bend, the sports talk varies from season to season, from baseball to football and basketball, but in Morocco soccer is the most talked about sport, Hennane said. — Reporter: 541-383-0360, emerriman@bendbulletin.com

A Magazine Highlighting The Variety Of Organizations That Connect Your Community.

Publishing Sunday, December 11, 2011 in The Bulletin These Dentists are offering 1/2 price teeth whitening (normally $400) during the month of October: Dr. Marci Aplin-Scott Dr. Carlo Arredondo Dr. David Cauble Dr. Jade Cherrington Dr. Edward Clark Dr. Karen Coe Dr. Blake Drew Dr. Greg Everson Dr. Matt Falkenstein Dr. David Fuller Dr. Greg Ginsburg Dr. Janell Ginsburg Dr. Ben Grieb Dr. James Hammett Dr. Brad Hester Dr. Max Higbee Dr. Justin Higbee

Dr. Dennis Holly Dr. Bradley Johnson Dr. Jeff Johnson Dr. Mark Keener Dr. Tran Miller Dr. Michael Olin Dr. Maureen Porter Dr. Zack Porter Dr. Tom Rheuben Dr. Mehdi Salari Dr. Stephen Schwam Dr. Ken Shirtcliff Dr. Marika Stone Dr. Andy Timm Dr. Jeff Timm Dr. Ryan Timm Dr. Steve Timm

Call today to set up your October appointment! These dentists and their offices are donating the entire proceeds to the Kemple Smile Campaign to benefit the Kemple Memorial Children’s Dental Clinic.

Central Oregon communities continue to grow due to a nationallyrecognized appreciation for the region’s quality of life. From providing the most basic needs of food, shelter and security, to creating and maintaining positive social, educational, recreational and professional environments, Central Oregon’s nonprofit community is a foundation for our area’s success and sustainability. Hundreds of organizations and thousands of volunteers make up this nonprofit network. Through the publication of Connections, The Bulletin will both define and profile the organizations that make up this network. Connections will provide readers with a thorough look at nonprofit organizations in Deschutes, Jefferson, and Crook Counties.

CALL 541.382.1811 TO RESERVE YOUR SPACE TODAY.

ATTENTION CENTRAL OREGON NONPROFIT GROUPS The Bulletin is in the process of verifying and compiling a comprehensive list of nonprofit entities in Central Oregon. Please fill out this form to verify information in order to be considered for publication in Connections. Mail back to: The Bulletin, Attn: Nicole Werner, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. E-mail information to nwerner@bendbulletin.com or call 541-382-1811 ext. 871

Name of Nonprofit Group ______________________________________ Contact Person ______________________________________________ Phone _______________ E-mail ________________________________ Nonprofit Mission Statement/Purpose_____________________________ __________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

G4

Mutual funds m

%

AcadEm n

%

16.06 +.21 -16.0 +45.3

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AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl

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Calvert Invest:

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+3.0 +2.5 +2.9 +2.3 -0.4 -9.1 -0.1 -13.6 -1.9 NS +4.3 -2.6 -1.7 +2.3 +1.6 +1.1 -7.6 -2.2 +1.8 -3.9 -5.5 -14.4 +0.1 -11.9 +2.0 +2.2 +4.4

+33.6 +26.9 +25.2 +24.3 +20.7 +16.7 +24.6 +19.3 +24.4 NS +19.4 +22.2 +40.6 +20.2 +27.5 +13.8 +29.1 +19.0 +18.5 +35.3 +27.1 +30.6 +6.8 +34.2 +21.4 +24.4 +21.3

+2.0 -1.1 -9.8 -3.3 +0.7 -2.9

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15.38 +.42 -4.7 10.81 +.31 -10.4 57.19 -.98 -0.4

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Columbia Class A: Acorn t AcornIntlA t BldModAgg p DivEqInc A DivrBd DiviIncoA DivOpptyA FocusEqA t HiYldBond LgCapGrA t LgCorQA p 21CentryA t MidCpValA MidCVlOp p PBModA p SelLgCpGr t StrtIncA TxExA p SelComm A

25.55 33.78 9.63 8.77 5.09 12.42 7.38 20.92 2.58 21.42 5.23 11.06 11.57 6.60 10.02 11.64 5.86 13.34 40.76

Acorn Z AcornIntl Z AcornSel Z AcornUSA Bond DiviIncomeZ FocusEqZ t IntmBdZ n IntmTEBd n IntEqZ IntlValZ LgCapGr LgCapIdxZ LgCapValZ 21CntryZ n MarsGrPrZ MidCapGr Z MidCpIdxZ MdCpVal p STIncoZ STMunZ SmlCapGrZ n SmlCapIdxZ n SmCapVal SCValuIIZ ValRestr n CRAQlInv np

26.39 33.90 22.04 25.18 9.44 12.43 21.41 9.15 10.51 10.07 12.39 11.74 22.58 9.75 11.32 19.21 23.98 9.98 11.58 9.85 10.52 27.18 14.85 38.90 11.54 40.63 11.08

CoreFxInco LgGrw LgVal n ComdyRetA t

8.20 +.10 +2.3

CommRet t

+.24 +.51 +.61 +.58 +.14 +.66

35.93 +1.12 -6.7 +39.0 37.93 +1.19 -12.6 +27.2

Artio Global Funds: -.14 -.13 +.43 +.41 +.20 +.21 -.06

-4.6 +39.1 -4.3 +40.2 -18.6 -4.9 -18.8 -5.5 -18.1 -2.9 -17.9 -2.0 +4.6 +29.3

Artisan Funds: +.61 +.39 +.98 +.50 +.33

-9.4 -4.8 +9.3 +4.6 -2.5

+20.8 +32.1 +64.0 +39.9 +29.0

Aston Funds: 26.33 +.86 -7.2 +44.0 23.17 +.46 +3.8 +25.4

BBH Funds: BdMktN

10.31 -.02 +0.3 +14.8

BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund EmgMkts IntmBdFd LrgCapStk MidCapStk NatlIntMuni NtlShTrmMu

13.23 9.02 12.96 7.61 10.27 13.34 12.93

-.09 +.15 -.05 +.18 +.24 -.16 -.04

+2.3 -20.5 +1.2 -4.1 -2.8 +1.8 +1.1

+21.7 +41.3 +18.5 +20.5 +28.7 +22.6 +9.2

Baird Funds: AggBdInst ShtTBdInst

10.76 -.08 +3.7 +26.9 9.62 -.03 +0.9 +13.6

Baron Fds Instl: Growth

47.04 +.58 +5.4

NS

Baron Funds: Asset n Growth Partners p SmallCap

50.16 46.76 17.12 21.21

+1.16 +.58 +.11 +.37

+2.6 +5.1 -3.5 +1.2

+25.2 +34.5 +18.6 +37.7

-.12 -.15 -.15 -.16 +.23 +.23 +.36

+3.4 +1.8 +2.0 +1.7 -17.1 -17.1 -21.8

+33.3 +16.2 +16.6 +16.5 -3.3 -4.3 +40.0

Bernstein Fds: IntDur Ca Mu DivMun NYMun TxMgdIntl IntlPort EmgMkts

14.04 14.47 14.50 14.26 12.69 12.59 24.82

Berwyn Funds: Income

12.76

...

+1.3 +34.3

BlackRock A: BasValA p CapAppr p EqtyDivid GlbAlA r HlthSciOpp HiYdInvA InflProBdA NatMuniA TotRetA USOppA

22.48 20.04 16.73 17.92 27.98 7.08 11.45 10.32 11.06 32.87

+.46 +.53 +.32 +.15 -.03 -.06 +.07 -.09 -.09 +.80

-3.7 -1.1 +3.1 -3.2 +3.7 +0.1 +6.8 +3.4 +0.7 -5.9

+21.1 +28.1 +22.6 +23.7 +26.0 +46.0 +26.7 +25.2 +25.2 +31.8

BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC GlAlB t GlobAlC t

16.36 +.31 +2.3 +19.8 17.47 +.14 -4.0 +20.7 16.70 +.14 -3.8 +21.0

BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p CoreBond

20.80 +.55 -0.8 +29.9 9.38 -.07 +1.4 +26.3

BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd US Opps BasValI CoreBond EquityDiv GlbAlloc r CapAppr p HiYldBond TotRet NatlMuni S&P500 SCapGrI

11.55 34.70 22.66 9.35 16.77 18.01 20.78 7.08 11.05 10.32 14.31 20.60

+.06 +.85 +.46 -.07 +.32 +.15 +.55 -.06 -.09 -.09 +.31 +.51

+7.1 -5.4 -3.4 +1.1 +3.3 -2.9 -0.8 +0.4 +1.0 +3.6 +1.5 -0.2

+27.8 +33.8 +22.2 +25.8 +23.6 +24.7 NS +47.6 +26.2 +26.2 +23.1 +22.2

BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r

17.34 +.14 -3.4 +22.4

Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 21.97 +.47 -0.7 +7.5 Brandywine 21.81 +.43 -2.0 -3.8 BrownSmCoIns 40.79 +.82 +9.0 +52.5

Buffalo Funds: SmallCap

21.98 +.80 -7.6 +30.7

CGM Funds: FocusFd n Realty n

25.28 +.99 -12.7 -23.5 22.72 -.29 -6.3 +10.5

CRM Funds: MidCapValI

24.97 +.57 -3.1 +21.5

Calamos Funds: ConvA p ConvI GlbGr&IncI Gr&IncC t

18.12 17.01 10.42 30.11

+.13 +.12 +.13 +.55

-1.4 -1.2 +2.4 +2.4

+36.0 +37.0 +40.6 +41.1

Footnotes T M

F

E

8.26 +.09 +2.6

Glb6040Ins IntlCoreEq n USCoreEq1 n USCoreEq2 n

N

11.81 9.20 9.81 9.58

DrmHiRA DSmCaVal HiIncA MgdMuni p StrGovSecA

m B F

NA

-2.0 -11.3 +0.3 -1.1

+25.4 +17.5 +27.2 +25.4

28.92 29.58 4.39 8.89 8.92

+.52 +.53 -.03 -.10 -.02

-3.4 -9.7 -0.8 +1.3 +4.5

+13.3 +16.9 +38.8 +24.7 +22.0

Eqty500IL GNMA S GroIncS HiYldTx n LgCapValS r MgdMuni S ShtDurPlusS

15.57 14.98 11.92 15.90 8.90 9.17

-.02 +.44 -.13 +.24 -.10 -.02

+4.9 +1.0 +0.8 -1.7 +1.5 -0.9

-0.9 +1.8 -10.7 +1.4 NS

+36.4 +24.0 +11.4 +26.3 NS

NS +32.8 +33.1 +25.0 +31.6 +32.3 +41.9 NS +42.8 +21.1 +19.9 +43.9 +24.8 +55.1 +46.8 +30.4

GlobalA OverseasA SoGenGold p US ValuA t

44.46 21.33 31.88 16.02

+.54 +.15 +.08 +.20

+2.7 +36.5 0.0 +38.3 +2.0 +100.6 +4.5 +24.5

...

+2.8 +18.5

Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r

11.06

EmgMkts r IntlEqty

40.95 +.82 NA 13.02 +.27 NA

CapAppA p Chks&Bal p DivGthA p FltRateA px InflatPlus px MidCapA p

27.64 8.68 17.32 8.35 12.22 18.58

-12.3 -3.2 -0.7 +0.2 +7.8 -5.0

+15.5 +22.3 +21.4 +21.8 +27.0 +22.6

John Hancock A: BondA p LgCpEqA StrIncA p

15.22 -.14 +2.4 +37.9 21.82 +.49 -8.5 +21.9 6.22 -.03 0.0 +35.5

John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress LSBalance LS Conserv LSGrowth LS Moder

10.78 11.84 12.38 11.52 11.98

+.21 +.12 ... +.18 +.05

-4.1 -2.2 +0.5 -3.6 -0.1

+25.7 +29.7 +29.3 +27.4 +31.3

Nationwide Instl:

RealRetA p 12.03 +.05 NA NA ShortTrmA p 9.75 -.02 NA NA TotRtA 10.70 -.09 -1.1 +28.0

SmallCoA p 2020FocA UtilityA

PIMCO Funds Admin:

Prudential Fds Z&I:

Nationwide Serv:

HiYldAd np

IDModAgg IDMod

PIMCO Funds C:

8.34 +.14 -2.0 +21.2 8.85 +.10 -0.3 +20.5

Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n GenesInstl Guardn n Partner n

31.58 43.75 13.39 22.73

PIMCO Funds D:

Genesis n

CommodRR p LowDurat p RealRtn p TotlRtn p

45.25 +1.05 +7.8 +26.7

Nicholas Group: Northern Funds:

CapAppC t FltRateC tx

Lazard Instl:

17.27 +.40 -0.5 +22.5

Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n CapAppI n DivGrowthY n FltRateI x TotRetBdY nx

30.09 27.70 17.57 8.36 10.83

EmgMktI

12.19 +.01 +1.6 +27.7 16.15 +.29 -9.9 +34.6 17.47 +.30 -17.2 +45.3

Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 17.82 +.31 -17.5 +43.7

Legg Mason A:

+.56 +.52 +.40 -.04 -.08

-11.9 -12.1 -0.3 +0.5 +3.3

+17.1 +16.5 +23.0 +22.7 +26.1

+.83 +.42 +.57 +.24 +.86 +.21 -.09 -.06

-7.7 -0.4 +0.1 +0.4 -1.1 -12.8 +3.6 +0.6

+27.0 +23.2 +22.0 +30.0 +30.9 +19.4 +27.2 +9.3

Legg Mason C:

CapApprec p 34.86 +.82 -7.9 +26.1

Loomis Sayles:

Hartford HLS IA : CapApp Div&Grwth GrwthOpp Advisers Stock IntlOpp TotalRetBd USGovSecs

35.22 17.98 22.89 18.20 36.66 10.39 11.41 10.52

Hartford HLS IB: Heartland Fds: ValueInv 36.92 +.13 -3.3 +32.2 ValPlusInv p 24.84 +.58 -3.3 +22.7

Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p

18.11 +.36 -10.9 +20.7

Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r StrGrowth ICM SmlCo

12.45 -.02 +2.2 +20.1 13.10 -.07 -0.2 -1.3 25.07 +.50 -4.8 +17.9

ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E px

14.14 -.03 -9.4 +17.1

IVA Funds: Intl I r 15.69 +.09 +1.3 +45.5 WorldwideA t 15.99 +.28 +1.0 +43.8 WorldwideC t 15.82 +.28 +0.3 +40.6

+26.9 +27.8 +23.5 +24.7

Neuberger&Berm Tr: Nichol n

DivGthI n

+7.9 +8.1 +0.9 -8.7

9.95 11.31 7.19 10.26 12.03 10.70

SmCpValA p LSV ValEq n IntFxInInst r IntlMsterS r

24.39 +.44 -13.0 +13.0 8.34 -.04 -0.5 +19.0

+.74 +1.02 +.27 +.69

AllAstAut t AllAssetC t CommRR p LwDurC nt RealRetC p TotRtC t

8.54 -.07 NA

Keeley Funds: 20.87 +.58 -2.5 +11.2 11.89 +.26 -5.9 +10.7

CBEqBldrA 12.14 CBAggGr p 102.95 CBAppr p 12.83 CBFdAllCV A 11.55 WAIntTmMu 6.39 WAMgMuA p 15.91 WAMgMuC CMValTr p

+.20 +3.32 +.28 +.31 -.08 -.17

+2.6 +6.2 +0.7 -5.7 +2.0 +3.8

+23.8 +42.7 +21.1 +14.2 +20.1 +26.8

15.92 -.17 +3.2 +24.7 34.36 +.67 -6.0 +13.6

Litman Gregory Fds: Intl I

12.48 +.29 -12.5 +16.2

BondIdx EmgMEqIdx FixIn n HiYFxInc n IntTaxEx n IntlEqIdx r MMEmMkt r MMIntlEq r MMMidCap ShIntTaxFr SmlCapVal n StockIdx n TxExpt n

40.49 +.41 +3.0 +37.6 10.90 9.94 10.39 6.65 10.40 9.10 18.20 8.30 10.47 10.58 13.50 14.44 10.58

Nuveen Cl C: Nuveen Cl I:

16.33 13.84 16.48 14.34 13.79 14.26 16.36

-.01 -.05 -.01 +.05 -.04 +.05 +.28

-0.5 +1.6 -0.2 +0.5 +1.3 +1.2 -3.1

+32.6 +51.3 +33.8 +49.1 +50.0 +52.5 +11.1

11.98 11.90 11.99 13.64

-.14 -.13 -.14 -.05

+1.5 +0.8 +1.8 +1.3

+42.3 +39.3 +43.4 +48.9

Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p IntrTaxFr

NA NA NA NA NA NA NS NA NA NA NA NA NA

HYMunBd t CoreBond I

14.91 -.22 -0.7 +10.6 11.24 -.10 +1.2 +31.2

Nuveen Cl R:

Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA px InvGrBdC px InvGrBdY x LSFxdInc

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

HYldMuBd p 14.92 -.23 -0.1 +12.4 TWValOpp 31.99 +.51 -0.6 +66.6 LtdMBA p 11.00 -.10 +2.2 +15.8

Partners Intl n SmCap GlbBdR t LSBondI LSGlblBdI StrInc C LSBondR StrIncA ValueY n

-.04 +.12 -.06 -.12 -.11 +.26 +.31 +.17 +.41 -.07 +.57 +.43 -.11

Nuveen Cl A:

Longleaf Partners: 25.37 +.53 -2.5 +30.6 12.34 +.18 -15.9 +4.6 25.18 +.44 +5.8 +50.9

8.77 -.06 -0.3 +19.7 10.35 -.14 +2.1 +23.5

IntmDurMuBd HYMuniBd LtdTermR TWValOpp

9.00 14.91 10.94 32.14

+2.3 0.0 +2.5 -0.3

+20.9 +13.0 +16.5 +67.8

16.39 -.33 -3.2 +26.4

Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r GlobalI r Intl I r IntlSmCp r Oakmark Select

26.04 19.18 16.60 11.61 38.81 26.33

+.42 +.37 +.47 +.05 +.94 +.83

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA -1.8 +25.2

+.09 -.02 +.05 -.09

NA NA NA NA NA NA -1.0 +28.6

... +.09 +.19 -.02 +.05 -.09

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA -0.8 +29.3

PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP CommdtyRR EmgLocalP LowDurP RealRtnP TotRtnP

10.09 7.47 10.19 10.26 12.03 10.70

Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n

24.65 +.42 +0.9 +25.5

Pax World: Balanced

20.60 +.38 -0.2 +17.8

Paydenfunds: HiInc

6.65 -.05 -1.4 +30.1

Perm Port Funds: Permanent

45.95 +.35 +6.4 +42.7

Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal HighYldA p PionFdA p StratIncA p ValueA p

15.96 9.03 35.92 10.55 9.89

+.26 +.01 +1.08 -.08 +.22

-6.2 +8.7 -1.2 +39.6 -2.2 +14.6 +0.5 +35.2 -5.2 +6.0

PioneerFdY StratIncC t

36.05 +1.09 -1.9 +16.2 10.32 -.09 -0.2 +32.3

Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y GlbHiYld StratIncY p

16.05 +.26 -5.9 +9.8 9.12 -.10 -3.7 +35.5 10.55 -.09 +0.8 +36.6

Price Funds Adv: -0.1 -7.0 -10.2 -12.5 +0.3 +1.9

+17.3 +22.5 +41.7 +42.4 +37.4 +57.6

Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp

+.01 +.02 +.09 -.02 +.05 -.09

Pioneer Funds C: -.09 -.23 -.09 +.52

Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst

7.37 10.26 12.03 10.70

NA

6.94 -.01 -5.1 +21.5

EqtyInc n Growth pn HiYld n MidCapGro n R2020A p R2030Adv np R2040A pn SmCpValA n

21.12 29.41 6.11 52.53 15.21 15.64 15.61 31.34

+.46 +.74 -.08 +1.39 +.24 +.31 +.34 +.68

-1.2 +2.0 -2.5 +3.7 -1.0 -1.8 -2.2 0.0

+18.1 +38.9 +40.3 +51.9 +30.7 +31.0 +30.7 +23.3

Balanced n GblStock IncomeFd Intl Stk Stock

63.59 7.50 13.15 29.38 94.11

+1.01 +.16 -.11 +.59 +2.27

-1.4 -10.1 +2.2 -13.8 -3.3

+24.7 +30.1 +32.1 +21.0 +18.3

DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I TRBd N p

11.18 -.02 NA 11.18 -.02 NA

NS NS

Dreyfus: Aprec BasicS&P BondMktInv p CalAMTMuZ Dreyfus DreyMid r Drey500In t IntmTIncA Interm nr IntlStkI MunBd r NY Tax nr OppMCVal A SmlCpStk r DreihsAcInc

37.51 23.73 10.87 14.38 7.95 24.71 32.16 13.50 13.62 12.17 11.20 14.79 28.61 17.99 9.87

+.70 +.52 -.08 -.19 +.18 +.55 +.69 -.11 -.18 +.20 -.13 -.17 +.98 +.43 -.14

+5.3 +1.7 +3.6 +1.0 -2.3 +0.1 +1.3 +4.2 +2.3 -7.6 +1.4 +1.6 -5.5 +1.0 -6.0

+26.6 +23.7 +22.0 +20.6 +20.6 +38.4 +22.6 +33.2 +21.1 +30.2 +21.3 +22.8 +54.7 +24.6 +20.9

Dupree Mutual: KYTF EVPTxMEmI

7.72 -.10 +2.4 +21.6 41.05 +.24 -15.9 +40.3

Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 9.84 FloatRate 8.90 IncBosA 5.40 LgCpVal 15.74 NatlMunInc 9.20 Strat Income Cl A7.84

-.01 -.05 -.05 +.24 -.16 -.01

-1.0 +1.6 +0.8 -5.7 -2.6 +0.4

+14.4 +25.1 +43.3 +5.4 +24.1 +25.6

Eaton Vance C: NatlMunInc StrIncC t

9.20 -.16 -3.3 +21.3 7.40 -.01 -0.3 +22.7

Eaton Vance I: FltgRt GblMacAbR IncBost LgCapVal ParStEmMkt EdgwdGInst n

8.61 9.83 5.40 15.78 12.63 10.94

-.05 -.01 -.06 +.24 +.08 +.15

+1.8 -0.8 +1.0 -5.5 -17.0 +6.0

+25.9 +15.4 +44.5 +6.2 +37.0 +23.9

FMI Funds: CommonStk LargeCap p

23.07 +.44 +3.1 +38.0 14.64 +.33 +1.0 +26.9

FPA Funds: Capit NewInc FPACres n Fairholme

37.90 10.72 25.49 23.97

+1.25 -.12 +.33 -.05

+8.1 +2.1 +1.3 -23.3

+44.1 +9.0 +27.3 +2.3

Federated A: PrudBear p KaufmA p MuniUltshA TtlRtBd p

4.82 4.48 10.04 11.26

-.16 +.10 -.01 -.12

-4.6 -13.0 +1.4 +2.1

-26.2 +16.1 +6.5 +23.9

Federated Funds: MidCapI Svc 19.07 +.43 +0.1 +38.3 TRGvBdSvc 11.80 -.09 +3.3 +16.0 TtlRtnBdSvc 11.26 -.12 +2.3 +24.8 4.48 10.04 11.26 9.14 4.55

+.10 -.01 -.12 -.01 +.06

-13.0 +1.0 +2.6 +1.0 +9.2

13.41 9.44 11.12 27.42 15.50 18.57 21.27 12.11 10.95

+.25 -.03 +.12 +.67 +.26 +.27 +.26 -.06 -.07

-11.5 +0.3 -1.5 -7.3 -5.7 +1.2 -5.7 +0.5 +3.4

FloatRateC nt 9.44 -.03 -0.4 NwInsghts tn 17.64 +.26 +0.5 StratIncC nt 12.08 -.06 -0.2 EqGrI n FltRateI n GroIncI

53.71 +1.27 +5.6 9.42 -.04 +0.5 15.80 +.25 +2.0

+16.1 +5.1 +25.9 +11.7 +23.9

NA NA +22.6 +28.6 +21.8 +9.2 +16.7 +8.9 +41.3 +41.4 +2.2 +24.3 +27.8 +22.5 +23.8 +25.3 +37.3 +46.6

19.83 32.32 27.77 20.92

+.26 +1.20 +.56 +.48

-22.9 -0.5 -3.0 -10.2

+53.0 +51.1 +31.8 +25.5

RS Funds: EmgMktA RSNatRes np RSPartners Value Fd

Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap SmMCpInst

28.44 +.88 -1.1 +19.3 29.20 +.91 -0.8 +20.2

RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI HighYldI IntmBondI InvGrTEBI n LgCpValEqI MdCValEqI SmCpValI

10.08 9.04 10.72 12.13 11.29 9.65 12.02

-.01 -.09 -.06 -.14 +.25 +.22 +.26

+1.1 -0.6 +3.1 +1.9 -1.8 -6.9 -2.9

+8.7 +36.9 +22.7 +23.8 +23.4 +42.9 +36.0

+.52 +.17 +.27 +.57 +.59 +.15 +.41 +.47

-3.3 -6.6 -1.2 +4.3 +1.9 -2.0 -1.0 -4.4

+49.3 +41.6 +29.3 +41.7 +34.3 +25.6 +41.2 +21.9

+.18 +.17 +.59 +.07 -.11 +.60 +.58

-18.2 -6.4 -12.4 -12.4 +2.3 -1.2 +4.2

+51.6 +24.9 +7.0 +9.5 +30.8 +19.4 +21.7

Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r MicroCapI n PennMuI rn PremierI nr SpeclEqInv r TotRetI r ValuSvc t ValPlusSvc

14.98 14.25 10.12 18.57 18.94 11.59 10.89 11.31

Russell Funds S: EmerMkts GlobEq IntlDevMkt RESec x StratBd x USCoreEq x USQuan x

16.32 7.72 26.69 30.47 10.87 24.81 27.17

10.74 -.11 +2.3 +31.0 9.64 +.08 -2.8 +23.9 9.56 +.09 -3.6 +21.1

MgdFutStr n

24.61 -.04 +0.8

-9.3

SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n EmMktDbt nx HiYld n IntMuniA IntlEqA n LgCGroA nx LgCValA nx S&P500E nx TaxMgdLC x

11.05 10.66 6.84 11.25 7.50 20.13 14.41 31.72 11.02

-.09 -.14 -.08 -.15 +.21 +.36 +.28 +.55 +.22

+4.0 -1.6 +0.8 +2.0 -11.1 +2.2 -2.2 +1.6 -0.1

+34.7 +48.5 +46.8 +21.0 +2.2 +32.3 +13.6 +23.5 +21.7

SSgA Funds: EmgMkt SP500 n

17.50 +.23 -19.1 +39.9 18.97 +.41 +1.5 +23.4

Schwab Funds: CoreEqty DivEqtySel FunUSLInst r IntlSS r 1000Inv r S&P Sel n SmCapSel TotBond TSM Sel r

15.40 12.09 8.74 14.88 34.40 18.27 18.29 9.49 21.01

+.33 +.25 +.17 +.34 +.74 +.39 +.41 -.07 +.45

+1.7 +3.5 -0.4 -10.7 +1.2 +1.8 -0.9 +3.5 +1.5

+17.0 +18.3 +37.9 +8.0 +25.2 +23.9 +32.4 +16.5 +26.7

Scout Funds: Intl

27.18 +.52 -11.2 +20.4

Security Funds: MidCapValA

27.62 +.49 -7.3 +33.8

Selected Funds: AmerShsD AmShsS p

36.07 +.29 -4.9 +16.7 36.00 +.28 -5.2 +15.5

Sentinel Group: SMGvA p SmCoA p Sequoia n

9.23 ... +1.0 +10.5 7.22 +.12 +4.9 +32.0 130.76 +.77 +6.3 +27.1

Sit Funds: US Gov n

11.34

...

+3.6 +16.7

Sound Shore: SoundShore n 27.23 +.70 -5.9

+5.8

Dodge&Cox:

NA NA +1.3 -2.5 -1.5 +0.3 -5.5 -7.1 -2.4 +3.4 -13.6 -0.5 -1.1 +1.6 +2.1 +2.3 +4.7 -13.7

Rydex Investor:

+6.3

Stadion Funds:

Dimensional Fds: +52.4 +46.1 +24.5 +24.4 NS +8.7 +24.4 +24.9 +21.8 +22.1 +20.4 +21.0 +26.4 +21.1 +34.8 +21.8 +33.1 +23.8 +70.2 +43.1 +5.8 +13.8 +22.3 +13.8 +8.6 +9.2 +28.6 +17.4 +9.1 +19.5 +7.9 +22.5 +23.8 +6.7 +22.1

+.15 +.24 -.09 -.01 +.31 +.08 +.26 -.07 -.06 -.03 +.27 +.27 +1.37 -.08 -.08 -.10 -.04 +.70

BalStrat

Diamond Hill Fds: -19.6 -23.6 -9.8 +1.7 +1.4 +1.2 -14.1 -0.9 -0.5 -3.1 -3.2 -3.1 -0.6 -5.1 -0.4 -4.9 -8.1 -5.9 -21.1 -15.7 +0.6 +1.8 +4.1 -5.8 -14.1 -13.9 +9.0 +2.3 -10.7 -4.1 -13.7 -2.4 +1.9 +0.8 -3.0

10.14 11.02 7.74 7.34 13.58 11.34 11.61 41.08 6.98 6.78 16.38 11.59 44.50 8.50 8.51 11.66 14.21 18.53

Russell LfePts C:

+21.5 +34.9 +27.2 +19.2 +25.4 +11.7

+.15 +.19 +.11 +.20 -.04 -.04 +.11 +.19 +.46 +.21 +.41 +.32 +.25 +.30 +.45 +.39 +.07 +.22 +.12 +.25 ... -.03 -.07 +.08 +.30 +.28 +.06 -.05 +.34 +.36 +.25 +.32 +.28 ... -.40

AABalA p AAGthA p CATxA p DvrInA p EqInA p GeoBalA GrInA p GlblHlthA HiYdA p IncmA p IntlEq p InvA p MultiCpGr NYTxA p TxExA p TFHYA USGvA p VoyA p

BalStrat px

9.19 -.09 +2.0 +38.8 9.01 -.04 +2.7 +20.3

EmMkCrEq n 16.77 EmgMktVal 25.84 IntSmVa n 13.91 LargeCo 9.12 STExtQual n 10.80 STMuniBd n 10.30 TAWexUSCr n 7.73 TAUSCorEq2 7.81 TM USSm 19.62 USVectrEq n 9.19 USLgVa n 17.36 USLgVa3 n 13.29 US Micro n 11.72 US TgdVal 13.54 US Small n 18.27 US SmVal 20.68 IntlSmCo n 14.20 GlbEqInst 11.45 EmgMktSCp n 18.00 EmgMkt n 23.97 Fixd n 10.35 ST Govt n 10.95 IntGvFxIn n 12.90 IntlREst 4.62 IntVa n 14.74 IntVa3 n 13.79 InflProSecs 12.20 Glb5FxInc 11.24 LrgCapInt n 16.67 TM USTgtV 17.65 TM IntlValue 12.07 TMMktwdeV 12.98 TMUSEq 12.41 2YGlFxd n 10.23 DFARlEst n 19.92

26.78 +.55 +4.6 +47.4 18.55 +.33 +0.3 +35.5

Putnam Funds A:

Russell LfePts A:

30.11 +.31 -5.2 +16.3 28.59 +.28 -6.2 +12.6

15.65 +.26 -1.4

MidCapGrZ SmallCoZ

StratBd x

Delaware Invest A:

LongShortI

17.70 +.32 -0.2 +34.4 14.63 +.51 +1.7 +41.2 9.83 +.02 +2.5 +35.7

Russell Instl I:

Davis Funds C & Y:

Diver Inc p LtdTrmDvrA

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

IntIdx I n 6.28 +.13 -11.0 +10.7 NwBdIdxI n 11.67 -.08 +3.8 +22.6 S&P500Instl n 9.70 +.21 +1.6 +23.4

Laudus Funds:

AdjUS p AZ TFA p BalInv p CAHYBd p CalInsA p CalTFrA px EqIncA p FedInterm p FedTxFrA px FlexCapGrA FlRtDA p FL TFA p FoundFAl p GoldPrM A GrowthA p HY TFA p HiIncoA x IncoSerA px InsTFA p MichTFA p MO TFA p NJTFA p NY TFA px NC TFA p OhioITFA p ORTFA p PA TFA p RisDivA p SMCpGrA StratInc p TotlRtnA p USGovA px UtilitiesA p

Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:

+.51 +.10 +.39 -.04 +.05 +.50

QualGrowth I 24.94 +.57 +0.6 +19.4 QualityGrthJ 24.93 +.57 +0.3 +18.3

Hartford Fds C: Hartford Fds I:

-.01 +1.2 +7.4 -.09 +2.1 +24.2 +.51 -5.4 +13.7 -.10 +3.1 +26.7 -.13 +2.7 +20.2 -.10 +1.3 +22.1 +.36 +0.3 +26.4 -.17 +1.9 +22.3 -.14 +3.3 +25.1 +1.31 +0.3 +29.1 -.05 +0.2 +16.2 -.09 +3.4 +22.2 +.13 -3.9 +20.4 +.45 -13.0 +136.5 +.92 -0.4 +33.6 -.11 +2.3 +28.1 -.02 -0.6 +45.0 -.01 -1.4 +37.8 -.09 +2.9 +23.0 -.09 +2.4 +20.8 -.12 +3.0 +24.1 -.12 +2.5 +23.1 -.13 +2.0 +22.8 -.12 +2.5 +25.4 -.12 +2.5 +22.0 -.12 +2.6 +24.1 -.10 +3.1 +25.7 +.74 +3.8 +31.3 +1.14 +0.4 +42.8 -.03 -0.4 +33.3 -.05 NA NA -.05 +4.7 +20.2 -.03 +11.1 +33.9

NA NA

Hartford Fds A:

Frank/Temp Frnk A: 8.84 10.83 39.45 9.47 12.09 6.95 15.35 11.79 11.95 43.75 8.66 11.51 9.43 40.25 41.36 10.08 1.84 1.97 11.97 11.96 12.14 12.08 11.65 12.29 12.50 11.97 10.41 32.14 32.70 9.94 10.15 6.87 12.39

+28.3 +40.2 +35.3 +21.2 +21.7 +12.2 +22.6

Harding Loevner:

First Eagle: +20.2 +24.9 NS +25.3 +25.7 NS +26.1 +26.6 NS +25.2 +25.9 NS +24.4 NS +22.7 +23.7 NS +22.6 NS +22.2 NS +21.3 NS +20.0

-1.0 +6.8 -0.2 -10.2 -10.1 -13.1 -9.8

29.74 +.30 -5.5 +15.4

Fidelity Advisor I: m

32.62 40.92 30.26 33.44 11.73

-.08 +.92 -.08 +1.32 +1.32 +.23 +1.34

131.23 +2.83 +1.6 +23.8

Fidelity Advisor C: w

NS F

ExtMktAdv r 500IdxAdv x IntlAdv r TotlMktAdv r USBond I

11.98 35.41 10.23 50.86 51.04 10.11 51.47

DWS Invest Instl:

DivrIntlA r FltRateA r FF2030A p LevCoStA p MidCpIIA p NwInsghts p SmallCapA p StrInA TotalBdA r

m

NE D NN F

+.62 +.68 +.60 +.71 -.08

Fidelity Spart Adv:

Bond CapAppInst n HiYBdInst r IntlInv t IntlAdmin p IntlGr nr Intl nr

-3.7

+.13 +.14 +.23 +.23

Fidelity Advisor A:

p F

R

+36.2 +23.9 +11.3 NS +26.1 NS

DWS Invest A:

KaufmanR MunULA p TotRetBond UltShortBd StaValDivIS

P n

-0.9 +1.7 -10.7 +1.4 +1.3 NS

-4.5

Federated Instl:

S

n

+.61 +.68 +.60 +.71 +.71 -.08

DFA Funds:

NYVenY NYVen C

FairMidCpN M&CGroN

32.61 40.92 30.26 33.44 33.44 11.73

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Credit Suisse Comm:

Ariel Investments:

18.98 23.83 32.12 19.38 14.63

ExtMktIndInv 500IdxInv nx IntlIndxInv TotMkIdxF r TotMktIndInv USBond I

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Credit Suisse ABCD:

NYVen A

Intl IntlValu r MidCap MidCapVal SmCapVal

+1.0 -9.4 -10.9 +2.4 +3.4 +3.6 +3.4 +3.0 +2.5 -14.3 -11.2 +6.5 +1.7 -5.0 -7.1 +4.5 +3.1 +0.3 -2.5 +0.7 +1.3 +0.7 +1.1 -4.9 -3.8 -7.5 +3.5

+26.5 +16.5 +65.0 +27.4 +21.4 +38.2 +38.2

Fidelity Spartan:

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

8.52 -.07 +2.6 +30.4 13.45 +.32 +1.6 +33.3 8.06 +.19 -0.9 +17.8

Arbitrage I n 13.20 +.02 +3.2 +23.8 ArbitrageR p 12.99 +.02 +3.0 +23.2

9.48 9.09 23.54 22.93 9.74 9.82 13.82

+.72 +.27 +.44 +.93 -.08 +.26 +.84 -.08 -.13 +.23 +.20 +.39 +.49 +.25 +.24 +.80 +.58 +.22 +.24 -.03 -.02 +.69 +.34 +.80 +.18 +1.28 -.06

+41.2 +39.3 +29.4 +23.3 +39.1

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

CG Cap Mkt Fds:

Davis Funds A:

GlbHiInco t GlbHiIncI r IntlEqI r IntlEqA IntlEqIIA t IntlEqII I r TotRet I

+0.7 -9.7 -0.6 -3.3 +3.0 +3.3 +4.7 +3.2 +0.1 +2.9 +4.5 -7.4 -2.8 -5.6 +0.3 +6.3 +0.8 +1.9 +0.7

Columbia Class Z:

Arbitrage Funds:

Apprec Ariel n

+.69 +.27 +.11 +.24 -.04 +.26 +.16 +.82 -.02 +.58 +.15 +.24 +.24 +.16 +.07 +.39 -.01 -.16 +1.46

16.70 +.30 -0.3 +44.4 LgCapI n +45.4 MidCpII I n 15.72 +.27 -5.4 +41.5 NewInsightI 18.79 +.28 +1.5 +38.3 SmallCapI 22.31 +.27 -5.4 +42.5 StrInI 12.25 -.06 +0.8 +17.8 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 50.08 +1.18 +5.1 +21.5 EqInT x 20.91 +.20 -0.5 +16.3 GrOppT 33.40 +.90 +10.4 +30.2 NwInsghts p 18.34 +.27 +1.0 SmlCapT p 20.51 +.24 -5.9 17.50 +.31 -3.7 +30.1 StkSelMC StrInT 12.11 -.05 +0.6 +19.5 Fidelity Freedom: 11.87 +.03 +1.6 +25.4 FF2000 n FF2010 n 12.98 +.10 +0.4 11.99 +.09 +0.5 +27.1 FF2010K FF2015 n 10.82 +.08 +0.4 +10.7 10.92 +.07 +0.1 +26.9 FF2015A FF2015K 12.01 +.09 +0.4 12.96 +.12 -0.2 +40.3 FF2020 n FF2020A 11.24 +.09 -0.3 +44.2 12.26 +.12 0.0 +27.2 FF2020K 10.63 +.12 -1.1 +18.5 FF2025 n 10.66 +.10 -1.3 +24.7 FF2025A 12.21 +.14 -1.0 +25.8 FF2025K 12.61 +.15 -1.5 +35.2 FF2030 n 12.29 +.15 -1.4 +29.8 FF2030K 10.31 +.15 -2.7 +42.3 FF2035 n 10.35 +.13 -2.7 +29.7 FF2035A 12.22 +.18 -2.5 +23.6 FF2035K 7.19 +.11 -2.7 +6.4 FF2040 n FF2040K 12.25 +.19 -2.6 +19.0 8.47 +.13 -3.0 +28.1 FF2045 n 12.29 +.19 -2.9 +28.0 FF2045K 8.31 +.14 -3.4 +48.3 FF2050 n 12.26 +.20 -3.3 +29.7 FF2050K +23.7 IncomeFd nx 11.14 +.01 +1.5 +56.2 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.21 +.22 +0.4 +41.6 AMgr50 nx 14.50 +.03 -0.1 AMgr70 nr 14.96 +.16 -1.9 +45.8 +40.2 AMgr20 nrx 12.63 -.01 +1.9 Balanc 17.45 +.16 +2.1 +34.0 +24.7 BalancedK 17.46 +.17 +2.3 +26.9 BlueChipGr 40.45 +.88 +4.7 +30.8 BluChpGrF n 40.52 +.87 +4.9 +33.6 BluChpGrK 40.49 +.87 +4.9 12.12 -.12 +2.7 +20.6 CA Mun n 48.45 +.19 -7.7 +5.6 Canada n 23.36 +.67 +0.4 +4.7 CapApp n 9.79 +.12 +1.8 +49.4 CapDevelO 8.41 -.05 -2.5 +23.7 CapInco nr +8.8 ChinaReg r 25.05 +.43 -19.0 63.35 +.96 +1.9 +7.2 Contra n +29.7 +50.1 +39.4 +19.8 +13.9 +9.3 +36.0 +24.7 +16.4 +19.0 +26.1 +17.0

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

DWS Invest S:

American Funds B: BalanB p CapInBldB p CapWGrB t GrowthB t IncomeB p ICAB t

Cambiar Funds:

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

ManagedA p

9.35 -.01 -2.5

+3.8

St FarmAssoc: Balan n Gwth n

52.01 +.60 +2.1 +21.2 48.38 +1.13 +0.1 +17.6

Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.18 -.03 -0.2 +9.2 IbbotsBalSv p 11.02 +.09 -2.4 +28.1 IbbotsModSv p11.01 +.06 -0.7 +22.6

TCW Funds: EmMktInc SmlCapGr TotlRetBdI

7.90 ... -3.0 +60.3 24.58 +.54 -6.2 +53.7 9.83 -.04 +4.2 +35.7

TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN p

10.17 -.04 +4.0 +34.6

TFS Funds: MktNeutral r

14.04 +.10 -1.5 +21.1

TIAA-CREF Funds:

ContraK CnvSec x DisEq n DiscEqF DiverIntl n DiversIntK r DivStkO n DivGth n Emerg Asia r EmrgMkt n EqutInc nx EQII nx EqIncK x Export nx FidelFd FltRateHi r FourInOne n GNMA n GovtInc n GroCo n GroInc x GrowCoF GrowthCoK GrStrat nr HighInc rn Indepndnce n InProBnd IntBd n IntGov IntmMuni n IntlDisc n IntlSmCap rn InvGrBd n InvGB n LgCapVal n LatAm n LevCoStock LowPr rn LowPriStkK r Magellan n MagellanK MA Muni n MidCap n MidCapK r MuniInc n NewMkt nr NewMill n NY Mun n OTC OTC K 100Index Ovrsea n Puritan PuritanK RealEInc r RealEst n SrAllSecEqF SCmdtyStrt n SCmdtyStrF n SrsEmrgMkt SrEmgMktF SrsIntGrw SerIntlGrF SrsIntSmCp SrsIntVal SerIntlValF SrsInvGrdF ShtIntMu n STBF n SmCapDisc n SmCpGrth r SmCapOpp SmallCapS nr SmCapValu r SpSTTBInv nr StkSlcACap n StkSelSmCap StratDivInc x StratInc n StratReRtn rx StratRRF rx TaxFreeB r TotalBond n Trend n USBI n Utility nx Value n Wrldwde n

63.38 21.90 20.11 20.12 25.25 25.26 13.57 23.85 24.94 20.15 37.58 15.50 37.57 19.39 29.60 9.43 24.97 11.83 10.80 79.69 16.51 79.74 79.73 17.30 8.23 20.62 12.77 10.78 10.99 10.25 27.49 18.11 11.79 7.63 9.81 46.57 22.62 33.35 33.34 59.75 59.74 12.09 24.88 24.89 12.78 15.42 27.79 13.08 52.80 53.11 8.21 26.34 16.95 16.95 9.80 23.42 11.22 9.05 9.06 14.41 14.46 9.71 9.74 10.41 8.06 8.08 11.80 10.70 8.48 17.44 13.60 9.26 15.14 12.24 11.54 22.71 16.01 10.16 10.83 9.20 9.19 10.98 10.95 63.98 11.73 16.02 58.15 16.69

+.96 -.11 +.61 +.61 +.46 +.46 +.24 +.52 +.52 +.18 +.39 +.17 +.38 +.11 +.49 -.03 +.42 -.04 -.06 +1.99 +.18 +2.00 +2.00 +.31 -.07 +.69 +.08 -.07 -.04 -.10 +.43 ... -.09 -.06 +.15 +1.24 +.54 +.55 +.56 +1.17 +1.18 -.14 +.33 +.33 -.12 +.04 +.49 -.14 +1.35 +1.36 +.17 +.57 +.13 +.13 -.10 -.48 +.21 +.14 +.14 +.20 +.21 +.19 +.19 +.17 +.08 +.08 -.08 -.08 -.02 +.43 +.35 +.22 +.48 +.24 -.12 +.50 +.39 -.04 -.05 -.04 -.04 -.12 -.07 +1.57 -.08 -.22 +1.01 +.23

+2.0 -3.3 -4.3 -4.1 -11.6 -11.4 +0.1 -5.0 -13.8 -19.4 -5.8 -6.1 -5.7 -1.8 +2.8 +0.6 -1.3 +5.7 +4.0 +7.4 +1.5 +7.6 +7.5 -3.6 -1.2 -3.9 +8.1 +2.7 +2.5 +2.4 -11.8 -7.6 +4.0 +4.6 -7.5 -16.4 -6.7 +1.9 +2.0 -7.7 -7.6 +2.7 +3.3 +3.5 +3.0 +0.1 +5.2 +2.5 +9.4 +9.5 +2.0 -13.9 +1.6 +1.7 +1.2 -4.0 +0.5 +0.8 +1.0 -19.0 -18.8 -8.3 -8.1 -6.0 -16.8 -16.6 +4.2 +1.6 +1.0 +0.1 +1.1 +1.6 -11.3 -6.1 +5.3 -1.6 +2.2 +2.7 +0.8 +3.0 +3.2 +2.7 +3.9 +6.3 +3.9 +7.0 -5.7 -1.6

+31.0 +50.5 +6.7 NS +9.3 +10.0 +42.1 +38.5 +31.0 +36.7 +16.2 +11.4 +16.8 +24.5 +23.0 +25.6 +22.5 +24.8 +19.1 +50.9 +13.4 NS +51.7 +32.2 +44.5 +37.4 +25.2 +28.3 +15.4 +18.5 +10.7 +41.9 NS +28.9 NS +64.2 +30.2 +45.2 +45.9 +18.9 +19.5 +22.9 +53.7 +54.6 +23.4 +52.3 +44.9 +23.3 +71.0 +71.9 +18.5 -1.3 +28.8 +29.3 +41.6 +27.8 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +12.6 +10.0 +55.0 +42.7 +52.9 +36.0 +33.2 +23.0 +21.5 +36.6 +37.3 +38.2 +23.4 NS +23.9 +32.5 +51.4 +23.1 +36.5 +24.6 +22.0

+7.7 +24.5 +25.2 +29.0 +38.4 Fidelity Selects: +28.3 Biotech n 76.72 +1.28 +11.4 +33.1 +22.2 ConStaple 68.74 +.90 +7.4 +35.3 +38.0 Electr n 43.89 +2.13 +10.9 +72.7 +31.1 Energy n 44.67 +1.88 +3.8 +32.4 EngSvc n 59.10 +3.53 -0.4 +12.5 +21.8 Gold rn 45.56 +.04 -4.7 +108.1 +25.4 Health n 122.61 +.05 +9.1 +41.2 +35.0 Materials 56.58 +3.09 -2.0 +71.9 MedEqSys n 26.34 -.11 +7.0 +18.0 28.94 +1.16 +1.1 +40.3 +28.5 NatRes rn +25.5 Softwr n 78.35 +2.46 +7.7 +76.8 84.66 +2.41 +1.4 +90.0 +19.8 Tech n

FdTF Adv x GlbBdAdv n GrAdv t HY TF Adv IncomeAdv x TGlbTRAdv TtlRtAdv USGovAdv px

11.95 12.76 41.45 10.11 1.96 12.46 10.16 6.89

-.15 +.11 +.92 -.12 -.01 +.08 -.06 -.05

+3.4 -1.8 -0.1 +2.4 -1.3 -1.0 NA +4.8

+25.4 +36.5 +34.6 +28.5 +38.7 +47.9 NA +20.9

+0.8 +0.7 +2.7 -4.7 +1.9 -1.9 +1.5 -0.8 +4.2

+6.0 +20.1 +22.9 +17.7 +26.1 +36.1 +20.8 +31.7 +18.4

Frank/Temp Frnk C: AdjUS C t CalTFC tx FdTxFC tx FoundFAl p HY TFC t IncomeC tx NY TFC tx StratIncC p USGovC tx

8.83 6.94 11.94 9.28 10.23 1.99 11.64 9.94 6.83

-.01 -.10 -.15 +.12 -.11 -.01 -.13 -.03 -.05

Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA SharesA

10.89 +.17 -3.5 +12.0 18.44 +.30 -3.9 +13.3

Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t

18.17 +.29 -4.6 +11.0

Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p ForeignA p GlBondA p GrowthA p WorldA p

20.44 6.04 12.79 15.83 13.38

+.32 +.14 +.10 +.39 +.34

-16.5 -9.3 -2.1 -6.5 -4.6

+36.0 +22.3 +35.5 +12.1 +18.7

Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr FrgnAv GrthAv

44.50 +1.33 +0.5 +30.0 5.98 +.13 -9.0 +23.0 15.86 +.40 -6.2 +13.0

Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p

12.82 +.11 -2.4 +33.9

Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA

15.73 +.14 -3.1 +13.0

Franklin Templ: TgtModA p

13.32 +.13 -1.1 +27.9

GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n S&S PM n TaxEx Trusts n

11.58 36.16 11.73 38.83

+4.9 -1.8 +2.3 +2.4

+23.0 +18.5 +24.3 +24.4

9.56 +.31 -13.3

-0.3

GE Investments: TRFd1 TRFd3 p

15.18 +.20 -3.0 +14.4 15.11 +.20 -3.3 +13.7

GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r USTreas

6.93 -.01 NE 25.01 ... +0.1

NE NS NS

GMO Trust III: 10.89 +.05 -15.8 +44.1 19.07 +.45 -8.4 +8.2 20.44 +.29 +8.4 +25.4

GMO Trust IV: 9.10 10.82 25.62 20.51 19.06 20.46 20.45

+.03 +.06 +.61 +.30 +.44 +.29 +.29

+0.7 -15.7 -6.6 -5.8 -8.4 +8.4 +8.4

+54.2 +44.4 +13.1 +20.7 +8.3 +25.6 +25.6

GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts rx FlexEqVI IntlCoreEq Quality x StrFixInco USCoreEq x

10.83 17.29 25.59 20.45 16.80 11.31

+.05 -.28 +.60 +.29 -.05 +.18

-15.7 +0.1 -6.6 +8.5 +7.6 +6.2

+44.7 NS +13.1 +25.8 +21.8 +26.4

Gabelli Funds: Asset EqInc p SmCapG n

Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p

11.13 +.19 -1.1 +19.0

Invesco Funds A: Chart p CmstkA Constl p DevMkt p DivrsDiv p EqtyIncA GlbCoreEq p GrIncA p HYMuA IntlGrow MidCpCEq p MidCGth p MuniInA RealEst p SmCpValA t TF IntA p USGovFd

15.30 14.00 20.61 27.98 11.14 7.78 11.00 16.99 9.27 24.38 20.59 25.34 13.04 19.58 14.37 11.40 9.29

+.36 +.37 +.52 +.29 +.19 +.09 +.24 +.35 -.09 +.34 +.53 +.77 -.14 -.31 +.37 -.15 -.06

+2.1 -1.7 -1.5 -13.9 -1.1 -1.7 -11.7 -2.2 +2.0 -7.1 -4.0 -4.6 +1.4 -4.9 -7.7 +2.1 +3.4

+21.7 +21.9 +13.3 +62.6 +18.7 +21.6 +9.1 +14.6 +21.8 +23.2 +17.7 +53.5 +24.4 +17.7 +27.5 +20.7 +18.0

Invesco Funds B: EqIncB

7.64 +.09 -1.6 +21.4

Invesco Funds C: EqIncC HYMuC

7.67 +.08 -2.3 +18.9 9.25 -.09 +1.2 +19.1

Invesco Funds P: SummitP p

10.71 +.29 +0.1 +15.4

Ivy Funds: AssetSC t AssetStrA p AssetStrY p AssetStrI r GlNatRsA p GlNatResI t HighIncoA p LtdTrmA p

21.17 21.91 21.95 22.13 15.41 15.75 7.76 11.10

+.80 +.83 +.84 +.85 +.58 +.59 -.09 -.05

-5.3 -4.6 -4.6 -4.4 -15.6 -15.3 +2.8 +0.2

+17.4 +20.0 +20.2 +20.9 +28.5 +30.2 +51.1 +15.6

Core Bond A HighYld p Inv Bal p InvCon p InvGr&InA p InvGrwth p MdCpVal p

11.79 7.40 11.51 10.79 11.79 12.12 21.15

-.06 -.06 +.11 +.05 +.17 +.23 +.38

+4.2 -1.4 -0.8 0.0 -1.3 -2.6 +1.1

+26.5 +44.1 +24.5 +23.4 +25.1 +22.9 +31.9

JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pn 11.85 -.05 +3.6 +24.1 IntTxFrIn n 11.00 -.13 +2.2 +18.2 MidCapVal n 21.55 +.40 +1.6 +33.9

JPMorgan R Cl:

EmergMkt rx 10.86 +.05 -15.9

EmgCnDt EmerMkt x IntlCoreEq IntlGrEq IntlIntrVal Quality x QualityV x

24.76 +.34 -6.7 +24.8

JP Morgan Instl:

GMO Trust II: EmgMk rx IntlIntrVal Quality x

IntlGrow

JPMorgan A Class: -.08 +.83 -.13 +1.09

GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n

Worldwide I r 16.01 +.28 +1.3 +44.9

Invesco Fds Instl:

44.40 +.79 -0.4 +34.2 18.84 +.32 +1.3 +28.6 29.73 +.57 -2.2 +32.9

Gateway Funds:

CoreBond n 11.79 -.05 +4.5 +28.0 HighYld r 7.42 -.06 -1.1 +45.6 MtgBacked 11.40 -.03 +5.5 +31.2 ShtDurBond 10.97 -.02 +1.2 +12.2

JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 21.35 +.39 +1.4 +32.9 SmCap 33.26 +.66 +2.5 +45.3 USEquity n 9.20 +.20 -0.6 +28.3 USREstate n 13.97 -.24 -3.9 +16.1

JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n CoreBond n CorePlusBd n EmMkEqSl EqIndx HighYld IntmdTFBd n IntlValSel IntrdAmer LgCapGr MkExpIdx n MtgBckdSl n ShtDurBdSel TxAwRRet n USLCCrPls n

27.63 11.78 8.13 19.20 26.24 7.43 11.01 11.35 21.15 20.19 9.43 11.40 10.97 10.08 18.48

+.13 -.06 -.05 +.16 +.57 -.06 -.13 +.29 +.49 +.53 +.24 -.03 -.01 -.04 +.45

-24.4 +4.4 +3.3 -18.4 +1.6 -1.2 +2.1 -11.9 +1.6 +8.4 +0.2 +5.4 +1.0 +3.2 -2.0

+37.0 +27.2 +31.7 +43.3 +23.6 +45.3 +17.9 +10.2 +24.9 +44.7 +33.3 +30.7 +11.4 +16.4 +30.2

ShDurTxFr AffiliatdA p FundlEq BalanStratA BondDebA p DevGthA p HYMunBd p ShDurIncoA p MidCapA p RsSmCpA TaxFrA p CapStruct p

15.75 9.58 11.23 9.37 7.28 19.23 10.90 4.49 14.15 25.74 10.39 10.61

-.08 +.23 +.27 +.10 -.05 +.37 -.16 -.02 +.35 +.70 -.14 +.14

BdDbC p 7.29 -.06 -0.7 +35.7 FloatRt p 8.77 -.07 -1.2 +17.1 ShDurIncoC t 4.52 -.02 +0.3 +21.5

Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco

4.48 -.03 +0.8 +24.5

Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal

27.27 +.73 -6.8 +21.2

MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA MITA MIGA BondA EmGrA GvScA GrAllA IntNwDA IntlValA ModAllA MuHiA t MuInA ResBondA RschA ReschIntA TotRA UtilA ValueA

11.91 17.42 14.63 13.10 39.38 10.51 12.91 19.16 23.41 12.70 7.48 8.31 10.53 22.81 13.30 13.32 15.93 20.59

+.20 +.40 +.35 -.14 +.95 -.06 +.20 +.22 +.23 +.14 -.08 -.09 -.10 +.50 +.26 +.14 +.13 +.44

EmgGI IntNwDI n ResrchBdI n ReInT ValueI

40.93 19.70 10.54 13.74 20.68

+1.00 +.22 -.09 +.27 +.44

IntlEqty n HiYldBdA LgCpGrA p

5.58 -.04 +1.7 +38.4 6.63 +.22 +4.7 +38.1

MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I ICAP SelEq S&P500Idx

28.60 +.60 -2.7 +22.5 31.05 +.84 -3.4 +23.8 26.99 +.59 +1.5 +22.9

Mairs & Power: Growth n

65.33 +1.68 -1.2 +17.3

Managers Funds: Bond n

25.65 -.26 +2.3 +45.0

Manning&Napier Fds: ProBConS n 12.74 +.02 +0.3 +20.8 WorldOppA n 7.10 +.13 -14.1 +8.2

Marsico Funds: Focus p

16.64 +.67 +3.9 +28.0

Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r AsianG&IInv China Inv PacTigerInv MergerFd n

12.37 15.71 22.73 20.13 15.62

+.01 +.01 +.32 +.09 +.03

Growth HiYldBdM p LowDurBd TotRetBd TotalRetBondI MontagGr I

40.19 +1.03 +2.6 +48.7 9.50 8.41 10.39 10.38 23.29

-.09 -.04 -.08 -.09 +.46

MorganStanley Inst:

Goldman Sachs Inst:

BalancedT n Contrarian T FlexBondT GlbSel T Grw&IncT n HiYldT r Janus T OverseasT r PerkMCVal T PerkSCVal T ResearchT n ShTmBdT Twenty T WrldW T r

EmMktI n IntlEqI n IntlEqP np MCapGrI n MCapGrP p SmlCoGrI n

-.08 +.58 -.05 -.14 +.32 -.01 -.05 +.59 +.23

+3.7 -4.8 -2.0 +2.1 -4.7 +0.5 +1.6 -2.1 -14.1

+27.0 +43.7 +41.2 +16.3 +28.7 +10.3 +11.6 +24.9 +6.2

GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 GrEqGS4 IntlEqGS4

11.73 +.07 +0.2 +29.9 17.50 +.46 +3.9 +34.0 11.26 +.27 -13.2 +15.0

Harbor Funds:

23.52 11.60 10.55 9.31 27.14 8.33 26.04 34.81 20.58 20.97 26.71 3.04 57.88 39.21

Jensen Funds:

+.33 +.29 -.10 +.15 +.89 -.07 +.62 +.87 +.65 +.38 +.77 -.02 +2.07 +1.11

-2.4 -19.3 +2.3 -15.6 -5.2 +0.4 -4.2 -28.4 NA -4.5 +0.6 0.0 -5.4 -11.1

+27.7 +2.9 +31.5 +24.4 +23.4 +44.3 +25.3 +29.8 NA +32.2 +40.8 +14.8 +25.3 +20.1

+55.6 +39.5 +51.6 +70.8 +16.1

Metro West Fds:

FocusGroA

10.18 21.06 6.58 8.52 30.91 10.22 10.52 35.78 8.70

-9.1 -9.6 -22.8 -13.8 0.0

Meridian Funds:

Forty Overseas t

CoreFxc GrthOppt HiYield HYMuni n MidCapVal SD Gov ShrtDurTF n SmCapVal StructIntl n

GlbSMdCap MuniBond pn NonUSLgC p RealReturn

13.21 11.88 8.73 9.81

+.23 -.15 +.08 +.12

-4.7 -0.8 -12.1 +4.6

+39.2 +20.0 +9.5 +16.6

Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA AMTFrNY ActiveAllA CAMuniA p CapAppA p CapIncA p DevMktA p DiscFd p Equity A EqIncA p GlobalA p GblAllocA GlblOppA GblStrIncoA Gold p IntlBdA p IntlDivA IntGrow p LTGovA p LtdTrmMu MnStFdA MainStrOpA p MnStSCpA p RisingDivA SenFltRtA S&MdCpVlA

6.28 11.16 8.78 7.81 40.10 8.42 29.32 53.92 7.95 20.73 53.15 13.98 26.36 4.03 40.19 6.34 10.40 25.22 9.30 14.42 29.69 11.44 17.67 14.60 7.86 27.30

-.09 +1.4 +15.1 -.17 -0.5 +28.6 +.11 -2.8 +13.1 -.14 +1.2 +26.2 +.95 +0.6 +25.9 -.01 +4.2 +12.0 +.58 -14.2 +65.7 +1.22 +12.4 +40.0 +.16 -1.1 +23.8 +.29 -5.9 +44.6 +1.37 -5.9 +31.9 +.10 -4.5 +29.8 +.15 -5.8 +59.6 -.02 -2.0 +27.2 +.23 -7.5 +153.6 +.05 -4.0 +25.7 +.14 -10.2 +41.3 +.50 -5.0 +34.6 -.03 +1.0 +9.5 -.09 +3.3 +20.6 +.66 -0.3 +26.0 +.24 -2.7 +27.6 +.43 -2.5 +28.5 +.47 +3.0 +17.5 -.07 +2.1 +27.4 +.54 -4.9 +27.3

Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 13.23 +.42 +2.1 +14.3 S&MdCpVlB 23.27 +.46 -5.6 +24.3

Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 28.05 +.55 -14.8 +62.2 GblStrIncoC 4.02 -.02 -2.7 +24.1 IntlBondC 6.32 +.05 -4.5 +23.1 LtdTmMuC t 14.37 -.08 +2.6 +18.0 RisingDivC p 13.18 +.42 +2.2 +14.9 SenFltRtC 7.87 -.07 +1.6 +25.6

Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA

24.90 -.09 -0.5 +10.4

Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p LtdNYC t RoNtMuC t RoMu A p RoMu C p RcNtlMuA

3.27 3.25 6.77 15.70 15.67 6.79

-.02 -.03 -.16 -.32 -.32 -.16

+2.6 +1.5 -0.5 -0.3 -1.2 +0.3

+21.6 +18.6 +12.8 +32.2 +27.9 +15.6

+.99 +.58 +.05 +.49 +.48 +.27

+1.0 -13.9 -3.7 -4.5 +3.3 -2.8

+27.5 +67.1 +26.9 +36.6 +18.7 +21.9

Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY DevMktY IntlBdY IntlGrowY RisingDivY ValueY

42.03 29.07 6.34 25.15 14.93 19.60

PimcoBond n 10.37 -.07 -0.2 +30.2 Optimum Fds Instl:

Morgan Stanley A:

Janus T Shrs:

+38.8 +47.0 +32.8 +18.3 +16.6

MainStay Funds A:

Janus S Shrs: 29.68 +1.01 -4.6 +22.2 34.68 +.87 NA NS

+5.3 -6.6 +2.9 -7.7 -1.7

15.67 +.36 -8.8 +22.6

Balanced

25.29 +.35 -2.1 +30.6

+26.0 +20.2 +38.7 +40.3 +37.7 +19.9 +30.7 +45.9 +26.4 +31.0 +24.5 +24.5 +32.2 +25.9 +17.4 +20.1 +51.8 +15.8

MFS Funds Instl:

Janus Aspen Instl:

+6.9

-7.1 -1.1 +6.7 +1.1 +5.0 +3.6 -0.6 -6.8 -0.8 +0.8 +2.0 +1.7 +2.6 +0.9 -7.9 -0.1 +5.2 -1.9

MFS Funds I:

GrIStrA 9.78 +.11 -3.0 +20.7 GrthOppsA 19.80 +.55 -5.2 +42.1 MidCapVA p 30.60 +.32 -5.0 +27.1 ShtDuGvA 10.25 -.01 +0.2 +9.1

25.29 +.15 +0.8

NS +6.4 +28.0 +24.9 +38.4 +58.1 +12.8 +24.4 +27.5 +20.2 +25.5 +26.7

Lord Abbett C:

Goldman Sachs A:

GatewayA

+1.8 -7.4 -2.9 -4.6 +0.1 +7.1 -2.1 +1.0 -2.4 -7.0 +0.6 -2.0

-3.2 +1.0 +2.7 +2.8 +4.0

+48.2 +16.7 +35.8 +36.6 +26.4

33.58 +.37 +6.0 +70.1 21.65 12.19 12.03 34.01 32.89 11.93

+.13 +.22 +.22 +.36 +.34 +.22

-17.0 -7.1 -7.3 +2.0 +1.7 -1.1

+43.4 +10.6 +9.7 +74.0 +72.7 +45.6

Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t

25.29 +.35 +1.9 +35.7

Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 25.86 +.37 +2.2 +36.8

Mutual Series: BeaconZ EuropZ GblDiscovA GlbDiscC GlbDiscZ QuestZ SharesZ

10.99 18.36 25.70 25.36 26.07 15.89 18.62

+.17 +.41 +.46 +.45 +.47 +.15 +.30

-3.2 -9.1 -6.0 -6.7 -5.7 -2.7 -3.6

+13.1 +9.5 +14.8 +12.4 +15.8 +14.1 +14.3

Fixed Inc

9.71 -.07 +3.0 +37.1

Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 23.82 +.32 -6.4 +21.8 StratIncome 11.23 -.05 +2.1 +31.2

PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP LgVEqtyP

16.81 +.54 +3.2 +33.6 14.87 +.40 -3.9 +18.8

PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA RelRetAd p ShtTmAd p TotRetAd n

7.38 12.03 9.75 10.70

+.09 +.05 -.02 -.09

NA NA NA NA NA NA -0.9 +28.7

PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r AllAsset CommodRR DiverInco EmgMktCur EmMktsBd FltgInc r FrgnBdUnd r FrgnBd n FdIdxPlus r GlobalBd n HiYld n InvGradeCp LowDur n ModDur n RERRStg r RealReturn RealRetInstl ShortT StksPlus TotRet n TR II n TRIII n

10.10 11.52 7.48 10.96 10.09 10.90 8.11 11.10 10.65 4.89 10.20 8.54 10.36 10.26 10.58 4.32 12.75 12.03 9.75 7.57 10.70 10.37 9.42

+.01 +.02 +.09 -.06 +.12 +.06 +.03 +.02 ... +.06 -.03 -.07 -.12 -.02 -.05 -.05 +.11 +.05 -.02 +.18 -.09 -.12 -.07

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +5.0 +57.4 +12.1 +50.8 NA NA NA NA NA NA -0.7 +29.7 NA NA NA NA

10.04 11.44 7.35 8.54 10.26

Ret2020R p Ret2030R n

15.08 +.24 -1.3 +29.7 15.54 +.31 -2.0 +30.0

Price Funds: Balance n BlueChipG n BdEnhIndx n CapApr n DivGro n EmMktB n EmMktS n EqInc n EqIdx n GNM n Growth n GwthIn n HlthSci n HiYld n InstlCpGr n InstHiYld n InstlFltRt n MCEqGr n IntlBd n IntlDis n IntlGr&Inc n IntStk n LatAm n MdTxFr n MediaTl n MidCap n MCapVal n NewAm n N Asia n NewEra n NwHrzn n NewInco n OverSea SF r PSBal n PSGrow n PSInco n RealEst n R2005 n R2010 n R2015 Retire2020 n R2025 R2030 n R2035 n R2040 n R2045 n Ret Income n SciTch n ST Bd n SmCapStk n SmCapVal n SpecGr SpecIn n SumMuInt n TxFree n TxFrHY n TxFrSI n R2050 n VA TF n Value n

18.15 36.04 11.44 19.38 21.41 12.45 27.77 21.17 31.15 10.10 29.70 18.51 30.92 6.13 15.13 8.91 9.69 25.41 10.00 37.30 11.51 12.08 41.02 10.50 49.47 53.59 20.96 30.81 16.31 41.27 32.13 9.60 7.28 17.69 21.06 15.20 15.92 10.97 14.66 11.22 15.32 11.09 15.77 11.08 15.73 10.50 12.52 25.25 4.80 30.34 31.59 15.92 11.96 11.41 9.92 10.75 5.61 8.81 11.67 20.83

+.25 +0.7 +.92 +4.9 -.09 +3.7 +.32 +2.6 +.50 +3.6 +.03 -2.6 +.54 -17.9 +.47 -0.9 +.68 +1.5 -.05 +4.9 +.76 +2.3 +.40 +1.1 +.19 +11.1 -.07 -2.1 +.39 +2.8 -.10 -1.6 -.04 +0.3 +.68 +4.1 ... -0.6 +.19 -9.7 +.30 -10.2 +.35 -11.3 +1.17 -23.1 -.10 +2.2 +1.11 +5.7 +1.41 +4.0 +.25 -2.8 +.93 +5.6 +.20 -15.7 +1.52 -7.2 +.80 +12.5 -.08 +2.3 +.20 -8.7 +.25 -0.3 +.43 -0.9 +.14 0.0 -.23 -2.4 +.09 +0.3 +.16 0.0 +.15 -0.4 +.25 -0.8 +.19 -1.3 +.31 -1.5 +.23 -1.8 +.34 -2.0 +.23 -1.9 +.10 +0.4 +1.05 +6.8 -.02 +0.3 +.89 +2.0 +.70 +0.3 +.39 -1.6 -.03 +0.5 -.13 +2.0 -.10 +1.9 -.11 +2.2 -.03 +1.7 +.19 -1.9 -.12 +2.6 +.49 -2.1

+29.0 +40.8 +23.6 +33.9 +24.4 +40.6 +48.6 +18.9 +23.3 +21.3 +39.8 +25.0 +45.0 +41.5 +52.4 +41.4 +28.1 +54.9 +22.9 +39.8 +16.7 +31.6 +73.1 +24.7 +84.3 +52.9 +35.0 +45.8 +87.4 +22.4 +67.0 +26.7 +19.8 +32.4 +31.4 +29.5 +24.4 +28.3 +29.6 +30.9 +31.7 +31.8 +32.0 +32.0 +31.6 +31.9 +25.7 +70.8 +13.1 +47.7 +24.1 +32.6 +28.7 +21.0 +23.8 +24.6 +14.5 +31.8 +24.9 +22.8

Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r Growth r

15.46 +.52 +3.5 +67.2 14.25 +.48 +1.0 +39.7

Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl DivIntlInst HighYldA p HiYld In Intl I Inst IntlGrthInst LgCGr2In LgLGI In LgCV3 In LgCV1 In LgGrIn LgCpIndxI LgCValIn LT2010In LfTm2020In LT2030In LT2040In MidCGIII In MidCV1 In PreSecs In RealEstSecI SGI In SmCV2 In SAMBalA SAMGrA p

10.49 8.70 7.27 10.33 9.59 7.72 7.74 8.57 9.01 9.55 7.43 8.20 8.52 10.80 10.85 10.60 10.63 9.58 11.33 9.22 14.86 9.70 8.04 11.89 12.48

-.10 +.17 -.08 -.06 +.26 +.15 +.18 +.22 +.22 +.20 +.21 +.18 +.19 +.07 +.12 +.14 +.16 +.27 +.18 -.16 -.23 +.31 +.16 +.10 +.20

+3.3 -8.6 -1.4 -1.5 -13.1 -8.9 +2.7 +2.6 -4.0 -2.6 +1.9 +1.7 -0.4 +0.6 -1.7 -2.4 -3.0 +4.6 -3.5 -2.3 -3.6 +4.8 -4.3 -0.9 -1.8

+31.5 +13.3 +43.7 +53.0 +3.6 +7.2 +29.3 +56.1 +9.7 +10.0 +18.9 +23.3 +11.4 +27.6 +26.2 +25.6 +24.2 +46.9 +30.4 +79.9 +24.1 +51.1 +22.2 +25.3 +22.3

Prudential Fds A:

PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t All Asset p CommodRR p HiYldA LowDurA

TF Income pn 9.93 -.10 +1.6 +22.6

Price Funds R Cl:

+.01 +.02 +.09 -.07 -.02

NA NA NA NA NA

NA NA NA NA NA

BlendA HiYldA p MidCpGrA NatResA STCorpBdA

15.31 5.11 25.78 42.53 11.27

+.40 -.04 +.52 +1.57 -.06

-1.7 +0.4 +4.3 -12.7 +0.2

+32.1 +44.8 +46.1 +50.1 +21.6

BdIdxInst BondInst EqIdxInst Gr&IncInst InfLkdBdInst IntlEqIInst IntlEqInst LgCVl Inst MdCVlRet

10.67 10.58 8.78 8.50 11.83 14.24 7.52 11.18 15.00

-.07 -.08 +.19 +.16 +.06 +.31 +.11 +.22 +.23

+3.8 +2.4 +1.2 +2.9 +8.3 -10.9 -17.7 -6.0 -2.5

NS +21.7 +25.9 +25.8 +25.6 +11.1 +8.9 +21.6 +28.5

Templeton Class A: TGlbTRA

12.45 +.08 -1.2 +46.8

Templeton Instit: ForEqS

17.14 +.38 -11.8 +10.3

Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r REValInst r ValueInst

14.51 +.07 -8.0 +14.1 19.43 +.28 -11.5 +13.3 39.89 +.27 -18.7 +17.3

Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t

21.92 +.15 -12.3 +14.2

Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p IncBuildA t IncBuildC p IntlValue I LtdMunA p LtTMuniI ValueA t ValueI

23.30 17.32 17.33 23.82 14.25 14.26 28.39 28.97

+.16 +.03 +.04 +.17 -.14 -.13 +.68 +.71

-11.7 -1.0 -1.6 -11.3 +2.3 +2.7 -8.2 -7.8

+16.7 +39.4 +36.9 +18.1 +17.7 +18.9 +21.2 +22.7

Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock MuniBd

19.42 +.49 -4.1 +11.3 11.27 -.12 +2.5 +21.9

Tocqueville Fds: Delafield Gold t

24.29 +.99 -6.7 +35.8 75.56 +.78 -3.7 +187.5

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt

PALTAdm n 11.13 REITAdml r 70.61 STsryAdml 10.80 STBdAdml n 10.63 ShtTrmAdm 15.90 STFedAdm 10.90 STIGrAdm 10.62 SmlCapAdml n 30.05 TxMCap r 57.88 TxMGrInc r 51.77 TtlBdAdml n 10.94 TotStkAdm n 28.69 ValueAdml n 18.62 WellslAdm n 52.89 WelltnAdm n 51.03 WindsorAdm n 39.74 WdsrIIAdm 42.00 TaxMngdIntl rn 9.95 TaxMgdSC r 24.02

-.13 -1.47 -.03 -.03 -.03 -.03 -.04 +.63 +1.28 +1.11 -.09 +.62 +.28 +.03 +.61 +.93 +.94 +.21 +.56

+2.4 -3.4 +1.0 +1.4 +0.9 +1.3 +0.8 -1.1 +1.6 +1.7 +3.9 +1.5 -1.4 +4.0 +1.4 -2.7 +0.7 -10.8 +1.4

+21.7 +22.7 +8.1 +14.3 +7.0 +12.1 +18.5 +34.0 +27.3 +24.0 +23.6 +26.9 +15.6 +34.8 +29.7 +28.2 +20.3 +11.5 +25.5

+.46 +1.0 +.29 -12.7 +.25 -1.6 -.12 +2.1 +1.24 -0.6 -.08 -4.3 +.39 +2.6 +.28 +6.4 +1.89 +0.2 +.40 +6.5 +1.64 +1.3 -.06 +5.6 +.30 -7.5 +.56 +1.9 -.04 +1.2 -.08 +8.0 +.07 +8.3 +.05 -13.4 +.48 -11.6 +.53 -14.1 -.11 +1.9 -.10 +4.1 +.08 +0.4 +.30 -1.8 -.01 +1.6 +.18 -0.3 -.21 +7.6 -.24 +14.7 +.38 +5.0 +.56 +3.1 -.14 +2.2 +.50 +3.1 -.12 +2.2 -.17 +2.1 -.07 +1.3 -.12 +2.3 -.03 +0.9 -.16 +2.0 +.97 -5.1 +.41 +2.2 +2.06 +1.0 +.31 -0.4 +.24 +0.2 -.04 +0.7 -.03 +1.2 -.03 +0.9 +.40 +2.6 +.05 +3.2 +.05 +3.1 +.16 +2.2 +.10 +1.0 +.22 +0.3 +.15 -0.2 +.30 -0.8 +.20 -1.4 +.33 -1.7 +.33 -1.7 +.21 -1.7 +.44 +4.0 +.01 +3.9 +.34 +1.3 +.28 -2.8 +.53 +0.6

+29.2 +19.1 +17.6 +20.0 +33.4 +41.0 +25.6 +27.4 +26.5 +25.3 +37.0 +23.1 +21.8 +18.6 +43.3 +33.5 +25.3 +34.8 +25.0 +9.7 +35.8 +21.0 +23.2 +23.0 +22.2 +24.2 +49.2 +37.2 +46.6 +49.1 +21.8 +33.8 +24.9 +21.4 +11.9 +23.1 +6.7 +22.3 +65.4 +33.1 +27.4 +37.3 +28.9 +18.1 +11.8 +7.8 +30.5 +26.5 +25.3 +27.6 +27.2 +26.7 +26.3 +25.9 +25.3 +25.2 +25.2 +25.2 +26.5 +34.5 +29.4 +27.8 +20.0

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13.17 +.40 -6.3

+8.7

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9.46 10.03 7.91 7.89 8.78 8.33 19.78 20.95

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Victory Funds:

SandsCapGrI 13.52 +.29 +10.7 +73.6 SelGrowth 9.59 +.20 +9.9 +69.7

DvsStkA

Transamerica A:

EmgMktI

AsAlMod p 11.04 +.10 -1.4 +25.1 AsAlModGr p 10.84 +.15 -3.5 +21.4

Virtus Funds A:

Transamerica C:

WM Blair Fds Inst:

TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t

10.96 +.10 -2.0 +22.8

Tweedy Browne: GblValue

21.76 +.16 -3.3 +26.3

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5.48 +.12 -12.1 +8.4 18.22 +.41 +0.2 +38.9 23.10 +.50 +1.5 +23.0

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41.49 +1.31 -4.5 +41.2 21.08 +.14 -4.4 +153.2

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Vanguard Signal:

Touchstone Family:

AsAlModGr t 10.76 +.14 -4.2 +19.1

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MulSStA p

4.65 -.02 +0.7 +32.8

IntlGrwth

12.04 +.22 -12.3 +28.5

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6.80 8.35 6.40 5.54 6.54 10.11 9.38 7.69

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12.10 +.25 -4.2 +11.8 12.13 +.28 +3.2 +29.1 36.21 +.84 +4.9 +62.5

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12.34 -.04 +1.0 +19.3

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11.80 +.10 NA NA 19.19 +.23 -10.9 +64.8

Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd AssetAll

12.98 -.10 +4.3 +28.7 11.87 +.10 NA NA

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11.63 +.09 NA

NA

Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t

11.39 +.09 NA

NA

Wells Fargo Adv : GrowthInv n 32.40 +.94 +15.0 +70.5 OpptntyInv n 33.75 +.99 -3.4 +33.3 STMunI M

W

A

M

W

A m

W M

W W

A

W

mB

W

Y

m

N


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Barter Continued from G1 “Ever since the crisis, there’s been a boom in such networks all over Greece,” said George Stathakis, a professor of political economy and vice chancellor of the University of Crete. In spite of the large public sector in Greece, which employs one in five workers, the country’s social services often are not up to the task of helping people in need, he added. “There are so many huge gaps that have to be filled by new kinds of networks,” he said. Even the government is taking notice. Last week, Parliament passed a law sponsored by the Labor Ministry to encourage the creation of “alternative forms of entrepreneurship and local development,” including networks based on an exchange of goods and services. The law for the first time fills in a regulatory gray area, giving such groups nonprofit status. Here in Volos, the group’s founders are adamant that they work in parallel to the regular economy, inspired more by a need for solidarity in rough times than a political push for Greece to leave the eurozone and return to the drachma. “We’re not revolutionaries or tax evaders,” said Maria Houpis, a retired teacher at a technical high school and one of the group’s six co-founders. “We accept things as they are.” Still, she added, if Greece does take a turn for the worse and eventually does stop using the euro, networks like hers are prepared to step into the breach. “In an imaginary

L.A. Continued from G1 But dysfunction can breed innovation. As Los Angeles works to solve its economic woes, it could provide a road map for other ailing metropolises, said Austin Beutner, the city’s former first deputy mayor and chief executive for economic and business policy. Beutner, who was once an investment banker, left his city posts last spring so he could work full time on campaigning to succeed Antonio Villaraigosa as mayor in 2013. In tackling the city’s jobs deficit, Beutner asked, can the city’s sheer size and complexity be turned into an asset? He maintains that it can — provided that the bureaucracy that usually goes along with those qualities can be tamed. To explain, he points to BYD Auto (the initials stand for Build Your Dream), a Chinese electric car company that was recently scouting for a site for its U.S. headquarters. Los Angeles, with its heavy population of drivers and its relative proximity to Asia, might have seemed a natural choice. But when Beutner sat down with BYD executives, he was told that the city was off the list. When he asked why, “they took out a 12-inch stack of rules and regulations, things I didn’t understand, and I think were equally unintelligible to them,” he said. He offered to start over with BYD. Los Angeles couldn’t compete on cash incentives, so he came up with enticements that tapped into the city’s wide array of resources. BYD could showcase one of its cars at the Los Angeles International

Angeliki Ioanniti, a seamstress who runs a small shop in Volos, Greece, participates in a network that uses barter and vouchers. Such networks build on a sense of solidarity in tough times as people seek creative ways to cope with a radically changing landscape. Eirini Vourloumis New York Times News Service

scenario — and I stress imaginary — we would be ready for it.”

The bells and whistles The group’s concept is simple. People sign up online and get access to a database that is kind of like a members-only Craigslist. One unit of TEM is equal in value to one euro, and it can be used to exchange goods and services. Members start their accounts with zero, and they accrue credit by offering goods and services. They can borrow up to 300 TEMs, but they are expected to repay the loan within a fixed period of time. Members also receive books of vouchers of the alternative currency itself, which look like gift certificates and are printed with a special seal that makes it difficult to counterfeit. Those vouchers can be used like checks. Several busi-

Airport, which is city-owned. A Hollywood celebrity would be asked to drive a BYD car to the mayor’s annual Oscars party. Finally, a collaboration between the city-owned utility company and government inspection agencies would guarantee that battery chargers were installed in customers’ homes within a week. “Long story short, they’re coming,” Beutner said. The decision is resulting in an estimated 150 jobs. Los Angeles County has a population of more than 9 million, and this market size should be used to lure more businesses, Beutner said. And the area’s diverse resources, from its universities to the creative capital of its entertainment industry, should be harnessed to work with city government, he said. “We’re not using the assets we have, not thinking creatively how the public and private can work together,” he said. Kotkin says he thinks a different approach to attracting jobs — one that focuses on the city’s small, local communities, as opposed to its vast size — would be more fruitful. Kotkin says that to achieve growth in an economy like that of Los Angeles, “you’ve got to grow it from the ground up, nurture its roots — in the small factories, in people’s houses,” Kotkin said. As an example, he pointed to the Wing Hing Noodle Co., which has a factory downtown. Founded in 1978 by Robert Yee, a Chinese immigrant, the company was expanded five years ago by Yee’s son Kenny, who transformed it from an old-fashioned, lo-

nesspeople in Volos, including a veterinarian, an optician and a seamstress, accept the alternative currency in exchange for a discount on the price in euros. A recent glimpse of the database revealed people offering guitar and English lessons, bookkeeping services, computer technical support, discounts at hairdressers and the use of their yards for parties. There is a system of ratings so that people can describe their experiences, in order to keep transparent quality control. (The network uses opensource software and is hosted on a Dutch server, cyclos.org, which offers low hosting fees.) The group also holds a monthly open-air market that is like a cross between a garage sale and a farmers’ market, where Mavridis used his TEM credit to buy the milk,

eggs and jam. Those goods came from local farmers who are also involved in the project. “We’re still at the beginning,” said Mavridis, who lost his job as an electrician at a factory last year. In the coming months, the group hopes to have a borrowed office space where people without computers can join the network more easily, he said. For Houpis, the network has a psychological dimension. “The most exciting thing you feel when you start is this sense of contribution,” she said. “You have much more than your bank account says. You have your mind and your hands.” As she bustled around her sewing table in her small shop in downtown Volos, Angeliki Ioanniti, 63, said she gave discounts for sewing to members of the network, and she

cal manufacturer into one with a broader, more mainstream appeal. The company added products like wonton chips and fortune cookies and forged relationships with national food chains like the Cheesecake Factory and P.F. Chang’s. Revenue has almost doubled since 2009. This phenomenon can be seen all across Los Angeles, where restaurants, shops and other small businesses are started by the children of immigrants looking to meld their ethnic heritage with their U.S. upbringing and education — the food-truck revolution being just one example. But it isn’t easy to gain a foothold in the city. “It’s terribly difficult to do

business in the city of Los Angeles,” Kenny Yee said. “Our infrastructure is not the most business-friendly. It’s not generally set up to help the small guys. As a small-business owner, you know how to run your business, you know how to deal with customers, you know how to get supplies. But you’re generally not going to be well-versed in navigating the political network when it comes to something as simple as getting a permit for an expansion.” Beutner and Kotkin may focus on different approaches to the Los Angeles jobs crisis, but they agree that bureaucracy is a big hindrance to innovation. As a solution, Kotkin suggested “some sort of regulato-

Northwest stocks Name AlskAir Avista BkofAm BarrettB Boeing CascdeB rs CascdeCp ColSprtw Costco CraftBrew FLIR Sys HewlettP HmFedDE Intel Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDU Res MentorGr Microsoft

Div PE ... 1.10 .04 .36 1.68 ... 1.00f .88 .96 ... .24 .48 .22 .84 .12 .46f ... ... .65 ... .80f

7 14 ... 9 13 7 9 21 24 14 20 6 ... 10 6 12 12 ... 14 16 10

YTD Last Chg %Chg 57.53 -.52 +1.5 24.29 -.42 +7.9 5.90 -.38 -55.8 13.54 -.35 -12.9 61.81 +.33 -5.3 5.07 -.51 -40.0 35.80 -.17 -24.3 46.55 -.39 -22.8 79.02 -.18 +9.4 5.79 -.09 -21.7 25.92 -.57 -12.9 24.88 -.17 -40.9 8.30 -.30 -32.4 22.29 +.26 +6.0 6.16 -.39 -30.4 22.53 -.25 +.8 5.49 -.01 -9.4 5.24 -.22 -44.6 19.34 -.22 -4.6 9.58 -.32 -20.2 26.25 -.09 -5.9

Name

Div 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 1.78f ... .72f ... 1.68 .12 .58 .07 1.46 .86f .52 ... .28f .50 .24 .48 ... .60

NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

Price (troy oz.) $1635.00 $1634.50 $30.958

Not all fireworks In her family’s optical shop, Klita Dimitriadis, 64, offers discounts to customers using alternative currency, but she said the network had not really gained momentum yet or brought in much business. “It’s helpful, but now it doesn’t work very much because everybody is discounting,” she said. In an email, the mayor of Volos, Panos Skotiniotis, said the city was following the alternative currency network with interest and was generally supportive of local development initiatives. He added that the city was looking at other ways of navigating the economic situation, including by setting aside public land for a municipal urban farm where citizens could grow produce for their own use or to sell. After years of rampant consumerism and easy credit, such nascent initiatives speak to the new mood in Greece, where imposed austerity has caused people to come together — not only to protest en masse but also to help one another. Similar initiatives have been cropping up elsewhere in Greece. In Patras, in the Peloponnese, a network called Ovolos, named after an ancient Greek means of curren-

ry streamlining to help small and midsize businesses.” The city needs to make those changes, he said, because the ethnic and the artisanal communities “are the real drivers of L.A.”

YTD Last Chg %Chg

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NYSE

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Last Chg

BkofAm S&P500ETF SprintNex SPDR Fncl DrxFnBull

2727579 5.90 -.38 2643035 115.71 -.78 2501906 2.41 -.60 1516307 11.83 -.44 926340 10.41 -1.10

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AmrRlty ZuoanF n DirFnBr rs iP LXR1K DRE Bear

2.65 +.74 +38.7 3.20 +.51 +19.0 63.81 +5.46 +9.4 47.19 +3.99 +9.2 14.98 +1.18 +8.6

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Chg %Chg

TrinaSolar 6.02 -2.06 -25.5 SprintNex 2.41 -.60 -19.9 IDT Corp 18.13 -3.30 -15.4 HovnEnt un 6.00 -.90 -13.0 Comeric wt 4.91 -.65 -11.7

Amex

Name

Name

NthgtM g GoldStr g VantageDrl NwGold g GrtBasG g

$1655.00 $1651.90 $31.970

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

39873 3.54 36457 1.89 31084 1.21 29324 10.95 27220 1.52

-.04 -.04 -.01 -.43 -.05

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PwShs QQQ SiriusXM Cisco Intel Microsoft

Last Chg

652886 629343 577488 575527 521380

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IPG Photon Andatee ArabAmDv HMN Fn FstSecur rs

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Illumina CardiovSys Covenant MisnNEn h CapBNC

27.18 -12.75 -31.9 7.58 -2.72 -26.4 2.73 -.62 -18.5 2.63 -.49 -15.7 2.03 -.37 -15.4

Diary 878 2,169 71 3,118 9 31

Vol (00)

Name

Diary Pvs Day

Nasdaq

Most Active ($1 or more)

Last Chg

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Chg %Chg

Diary 166 288 27 481 1 11

Low-Cost, High Quality Compatible Print Cartridges Free Business Delivery and Printer Service Local since 1989

Bob Browning Owner

www.synergyoffice.com 856 NW Bond • Downtown Bend • 541-330-5999 www.havenhomestyle.com

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Indexes

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

cy, was founded in 2009 and includes a local exchange currency, a barter system and a so-called time bank, in which members swap services like medical care and language classes. The group has about 100 transactions a week, and volunteers monitor for illegal services, said Nikos Bogonikolos, the president and a founding member. Greece has long had other exchange networks, particularly among farmers. Since 1995, a group called Peliti has collected, preserved and distributed seeds from local varietals to growers free, and since 2002 it has operated as an exchange network throughout the country. Beyond exchanges, there are newer signs of cooperation from the ground up. When bus and subway workers in Athens went on strike two weeks ago, Athenians flooded Twitter looking for carpools, using an account founded in 2009 to raise awareness of transportation issues in Athens. The outpouring made headlines, as a sign of something unthinkable before the crisis hit. With unemployment rising above 16 percent and the economy still shrinking, many Greeks are preparing for the worst. “Things will turn very bad in the next year,” said Stathakis, the political economics professor. Christos Papaioannou, 37, who runs the website for the network in Volos, said, “We’re in an uncharted area,” and hopes the group expands. “There’s going to be a lot of change. Maybe it’s the beginning of the future.”

AUTHORIZED DEALER • copy • print • scan • fax

Market recap

Precious metals Metal

has also exchanged clothing alterations for help with her computer. “Being a small city helps, because there’s trust,” she said. In exchange for euros and alternative currency, she also sells olive oil, olives and homemade bergamot-scented soap prepared by her daughter, who lives in the countryside outside Volos.

G5

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

615 1,911 104 2,630 9 57

52-Week High Low 12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 449.09 381.99 8,718.25 6,414.89 2,490.51 1,941.99 2,887.75 2,298.89 1,370.58 1,074.77 14,562.01 11,208.42 868.57 601.71

Name Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Last

Net Chg

%Chg

YTD %Chg

52-wk %Chg

11,103.12 4,359.55 431.34 6,925.80 2,094.30 2,479.35 1,155.46 12,085.12 656.21

-20.21 -62.80 +1.31 -71.84 -16.36 -27.47 -9.51 -128.82 -17.59

-.18 -1.42 +.30 -1.03 -.78 -1.10 -.82 -1.05 -2.61

-4.10 -14.63 +6.51 -13.04 -5.17 -6.54 -8.12 -9.54 -16.26

+.88 -5.81 +6.79 -7.39 +1.12 +3.22 -.83 -1.52 -5.42

World markets

Currencies

Here is how key international stock markets performed yesterday. Market Close % Change

Key currency exchange rates Friday compared with late Thursday in New York. Dollar vs: Exchange Rate Pvs Day

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

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

288.31 2,146.42 3,095.56 5,303.40 5,675.70 17,707.01 33,007.25 15,529.00 3,383.64 8,605.62 1,759.77 2,640.30 4,225.00 5,110.95

+.87 -.42 +.66 +.23 +.54 +3.11 -.82 +1.29 +1.12 +.98 +2.89 +1.43 +2.25 +.32

s t s s s s t s s s s s s s

.9776 1.5553 .9621 .001948 .1568 1.3388 .1285 .013018 .075154 .0311 .000857 .1471 1.0792 .0328

.9754 1.5431 .9625 .001910 .1567 1.3429 .1285 .013054 .073866 .0309 .000847 .1468 1.0859 .0327


G6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2011

S     D 

Th e beau ty is on the inside • Nissan Quest may be a bit formal, but it packs a nice punch

By Brad Bergholdt McClatchy-Tribune News Service

I’ve noticed more and more hybrid cars on Q: the road and have begun to

By Warren Brown Special to The Washington Post

The Nissan Quest began life as minivan by committee, a joint-venture vehicle spawned by Ford and Nissan in 1993. As such, it was limited by compromise: flowing exterior styling with a square, vanilla interior The idea was REVIEW to give its intended youngfamily buyers a hip-looking people hauler. But the first Quest’s mundane passenger cabin, coupled with a workaday 3-liter V-6 engine (151 horsepower, 174 footpounds of torque) and fourspeed automatic transmission, betrayed its underlying conservatism. It was not a bad minivan. But, for many drivers and passengers, once inside its cabin and on the road, it was decidedly drab in comparison with rivals such as the Honda Odyssey, Chrysler Town & Country and Toyota Sienna. That is no longer the case. Nissan has been improving the Quest in subsequent iterations, tightening up the minivan’s overall craftsmanship and engineering. It has now given us a fourth-generation sample, represented in this column by the top-of-the-line 2011 Quest LE, truly worthy of the competition. The once-sexy Quest body has been scrapped in favor of something more formal, more cube-shaped, almost funereal in appearance when presented with the “black amethyst” paint job chosen for the body of the minivan reviewed here. But the interior is spectacu-

The Orlando Sentinel

I’ve bought several vehicles on Craigslist, most recently last month, and I’ve been pleased with each purchase. I’ve also learned some useful things along the way. Here are some tips on using the site to your best advantage: • Use the search function. Once you have settled on, say, a Honda Accord, punch that into the search function. There

wonder if I should own one someday. I confess to having no knowledge of how they work and if one might suit my needs. I’m not as interested in what’s under the hood as I am of the overall concept, and pros and cons. —Agatha Lowe OK, I get it. I’ll do my best to steer clear of a technical answer. Hybrid vehicles utilize a blend of two propulsion methods to provide optimum efficiency, and the breadth of application is huge. There are hybrid trains, planes, buses, tractors and boats as well as passenger cars and trucks. A typical hybrid car is equipped with a smallish, high-efficiency engine; one or more electric motor or generators; a suitcase-sized battery pack; and a bunch of smart electronics to manage the group. What makes a hybrid system efficient is the harvesting and reuse of what would have been wasted energy. Each time the brakes are applied in a conventional car, kinetic energy is converted to heat and lost to the atmosphere. A hybrid system uses mostly the generator and some brakes to slow the vehicle, recycling a significant amount of energy to the battery pack for future use. Battery power can be used to propel the vehicle solely by electric means at lower speeds, although not very far, or to assist the gasoline engine during acceleration. Hybrid vehicles typically utilize additional efficiency-

A:

Nissan via The Washington Post

The Nissan Quest’s formal exterior belies a sumptuous interior.

Nissan Quest Base price: $41,350 As tested: $43,765 Type: front-engine, frontwheel-drive compact/ midsize minivan with four side doors (two rear sliding) and a rear liftgate Engine: The standard engine is a 3.5-liter, 24valve, double-overheadcam V-6 with variable valve timing (260 horsepower, 240 foot-pounds of torque). The engine is mated to a continuously variable transmission. Mileage: 17 mpg city, 22 mpg highway

lar. It is more luxury sedan than minivan, outfitted with genuinely orthopedic seats covered with supple leather, multiple power-controlled conveniences (including flipup-and-down third-row seats),

and an optional panoramic glass roof that contributes a wonderful lightness of being to being inside the minivan. The new Quest seats seven bottoms instead of the eight accommodated by most of its rivals. Some critics see that as a demerit. I am not one of them. I never liked being a bus passenger. Driving a bus never held much appeal for me, either. I would have preferred the Quest without its third-row seats, which is why I kept them folded down the entire week I had the vehicle. The flippeddown position created a flat, useful cargo floor and eliminated any worry about thirdrow passengers being hurt, or worse, in a rear-end collision. The new Quest is a very pleasant driver, which is proof that Nissan has come far in improving its technology for a continuously variable transmission. CVTs eschew fixed gear ratios in favor of a pulley-like

Hints on how to buy a car on Craigslist By Steven Cole Smith

Should you choose hybrid? Well, maybe

is a “minimum” and “maximum” price qualifier that can help you narrow the search. Check Craigslist sites in nearby cities for the same vehicle. •Check the history. Using the vehicle’s vehicle identification number you can run a history on Autocheck.com or CarFax.com. I bought a month’s worth of checks on AutoCheck for $44.99, a good buy since one VIN search costs $29.99. • Beware brokers. Many

people who earn a living buying cars at auction or on Craigslist, then resell them at higher prices. There is nothing wrong with this, but brokers will know nothing of the car’s history. They may also have done a quick freshening of the vehicle: One I looked at that a broker was selling had three brands of tires, suggesting he likely visited a used tire store to replace some bald tires as cheaply as he could.

transmission system that automatically, continually adjusts power transfer to drive wheels: the front wheels, in the case of the new Quest. Early CVTs, including those in Nissan cars and minivans, felt as though engine power was being transmitted via unpredictably jerky rubber bands. But power transmission in the 2011 Quest LE is super-smooth, precise. And there is more power to transmit in the 2011 Quest. The gasoline engine has been upgraded to a 3.5-liter V-6 (260 horsepower, 240 foot-pounds of torque). But the minivan’s mileage, 19 miles per gallon in the city and 24 miles per gallon on the highway, is not much to get excited about. Luckily, there is a 20-gallon fuel tank to help provide sufficient range (nearly 480 miles, according to federal fuel-economy estimates), and it runs on regular-grade fuel. At today’s gasoline prices, at least in the Mid-Atlantic and Northeast, you can fill the tank on this one for $50.

enhancing features such as an engine optimized for fuel efficiency, a low-drag body shape, electric operation of air conditioning and steering, engine shut-off at stops, and easy-rolling tires. You’ll pay several thousand dollars more for a hybrid vehicle than for a conventional one. The payback time depends on the price of fuel as well as how and where you drive. Driving technique can make a significant difference in fuel economy with these vehicles, and they are most efficient under city driving conditions. Resale values have been very good due to hybrid popularity. In addition to dollar issues, a hybrid vehicle reduces oil use and produces significantly less carbon dioxide and other tailpipe emissions than a conventional vehicle. Battery replacement will be necessary someday, but they carry a long warranty and will probably be the second owner’s concern. Alternatives to hybrid vehicles include a growing number of conventional vehicles employing engine stop-start function and high-tech engine features. Clean diesel vehicles have vastly improved in many ways and can be very impressive. Other alternatives are electric cars such as the Nissan Leaf, which is electric-only, and the Chevy Volt, which uses electric power for about 40 miles before relying on gas. A plug-in Prius, with far greater electriconly range, will be here next year and may prove to be the best blend of all. — Bergholdt teaches automotive technology. Email questions to under-the-hood@earthlink.net.


S U N D AY, O C T O B E R 9 , 2 0 1 1

Special Report

BO∏N TO BE WI∏ED Being connected 24/7 is changing how our kids live. And it may even be altering their brains. What you need to know.

PLUS MORNING JOE ’S MIKA BRZEZINSKI AND JOE SCARBOROUGH on what they’ve learned raising children in the Internet age

ES ER AY c I EM SD 8|7 PR TUE 11 T OC ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Personality Walter Scott,s

PARADE

Parade.com/celebrity

Julianne Hough The former Dancing with the Stars pro, 23, heats up the big screen in the Footloose remake, in theaters Oct. 14. P Antonio Banderas

Q: Was Puss in Boots always meant to have his own franchise? —Cody Silas, New York

A: Puss was supposed to

have just one screen life. “He was going to be in Shrek 2 and that was it, but now he’s a superstar!” says Antonio Banderas, 51, who voices the swashbuckling feline. The spin-off film Puss in Boots hits theaters Nov. 4.

P Sara Bareilles

Q: Singer Sara Bareilles did community theater growing up. Does she want to pursue an acting career? —Angie D.,

Your character is pretty rebellious. Were you like that growing up? I didn’t do the things she does, but I would wear short shorts and show off my midriff, which was big at the time. And I’d wear too much makeup! You come from a big family. Any chance the Houghs would do a reality show? People talk about it all the time, and my family is amazing, but I don’t think I’d be comfortable with putting everything on full display. You and your boyfriend, Ryan Seacrest, are so busy. How do you make your relationship work? We always joke that we’re the same person. We’re both driven and addicted to improving, and whatever we put into our work we put into our relationship, too. For more with Julianne, go to Parade.com/hough Have a question for Walter Scott? Visit Parade com/celebrity or write Walter Scott at P.O. Box 5001, Grand Central Station, New York, N.Y. 10163-5001

Los Angeles

and musical theater is appealing, but I’m not sure acting is my forte,” says the singer, 31. “Although I’ve learned enough to know that I should never say never!” Bareilles is focusing on her “I have it latest gig: serving as a out [at home] with judge on the reality the kids’ artwork. ... competition The SingI think it’s great Off, alongside musiwhen they hold it and cians Ben Folds and dress it up.” Boyz II Men’s Shawn —Reese Witherspoon on where she keeps her Oscar. Stockman. But she The actress made her promises she’s no feature film debut 20 years ago. Simon Cowell: “I try to be fair but kind,” she says. “I love these performers and what they stand for.” Q: Michelle Monaghan has costarred with some of the hottest actors. Has she ever been starstruck by one of them? —J. Graves, Queens

P Michelle Monaghan

A: The actress, 35, has

a nervous moment, but then I thought, ‘Wait a minute, I’ve worked with him [on Mr. and Mrs. Smith]!’ ” she laughs. “At the end of the day, everyone is pretty normal.”

shared the screen with the likes of Patrick Dempsey and Gerard Butler, but it was Brad Pitt who stopped her in her tracks. “I ran into him and had

PHOTOS, CLOCKWISE FROM BOTTOM LEFT: JOHN SHEARER/WIREIMAGE.COM; JASON LAVERIS/FILMMAGIC.COM; COLLIN ERIE/CONTOUR BY GETTY IMAGES; GEORGE PIMENTEL/WIREIMAGE/GETTY IMAGES. ILLUSTRATION: KIRSTEN ULVE

A: “I love being onstage, WALTER SCOTT ASKS …

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© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


PREMIERES TUESDAY OCT 11 8|7c /LastManStandingABC

@LastManABC

/LastManStanding ©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


your guide to health,, life, f,

SUNDAY WITH ...

PARADE I hear Sugar ugar Ray Leonard gave e you some pointers for Real Steel.. What did you learn? He taught me how to move my money, y,, entertainment,, and more y feet and throw a biggest tip punch. But the big was that I got from him wa between the connection be the boxer and his cornerwhat I play man, which is wh kind of in the movie, is k foundation for the the foundatio ght. It’s the whole fight difference between differenc I GREW UP winning and IN A BIG FAMILY, losing—the way losing— SO NOTHING cornerman the cor REALLY BOTHERS talks to his boxer, ME. I LIKE THE the way he looks ks ght. at the fig CHAOS.”

Hugh Jackman The Aussie star opens up about kids, claws, and seductive crêpes Suzette

E

VERY ONCE IN A

7-MINUTE SOLUTION

while, Hugh Jackman gets the urge to make use of his college journalism courses. “Each time I’m at the Today show, I ask Matt Lauer, ‘When are you hanging it up? When do I start?’ ” he says with a laugh. “And I know Regis Philbin is leaving, so next time I’m on that show, they may never get me out of the chair.” For now, though, the 42-yearold actor—currently starring in the robotboxing movie Real Steel— tells Mary Margaret he’s sticking with his day job.

GET YOUR FIREPLACE READY FOR WINTER Keep the home fires burning clean and bright with these tips from Lili Zarghami, managing editor of HGTV.com

your wife, You and you Furness, Deborra-Lee F children, have two child and Ava [6]. Oscar [11] an 6]. playing Was it hard p who someone wh take fatherdoesn’t tak seriously? hood seriou given day there On any give are things you want to say as a parent that don’t. You you just d your mouth. zip up you kind of nice to So it’s kin unleash it all—it was therapy. But my good the about the same son is ab my character’s age as m in this film, and that the emotions made th closer to the surface.

Spread newspaper on the floor. Line the area around your fireplace. Take out the grate or glass front and the hearth and set them on the paper to avoid griming up your rug or floor.

1

Dispose of leftover ash. Scoop it out with the shovel from your fireplace set. If you’ve used the fireplace recently, dump the ash in a fireproof container. Vacuum up remaining particles.

2

Scrub, then polish. Using fine-mesh steel wool and a bucket of warm, soapy water, scour the grate, glass, and andirons. Apply a metal polish with a soft cloth to the tools and grate.

3

I get mist misty when I watch it. When Ava start starts dating, how will you treat tre her suitors? That’s when play playing a role like Wolverine ccomes in handy. They’ll come by handy and I’ll casually have the claws in my hand. That would be more effective than a baseball bat! You’ve been training for the next Wolverine film. Do you have a favorite last splurge the night before dieting? Here’s what happens: I start with breakfast cereal in the afternoon, because that’s one of my favorite things. And then I have things lasagna and ice la ccream for dinner. Where do you call Wh home these days? hom My rreal home is Australia, but we Aus currently live in New York. I love being on Broadway [he’s doing a one-man show from Oct. 25 through Jan. 1], but the real reason is that Deb loves the city. Happy wife, happy life. How do you spend your Sundays? We have a bit of a sleep-in and then breakfast. I’m the pancake maker. Sometimes I get fancy and do crepes. When I met my wife, I was

Clean the flue. Line the fireplace floor with several layers of newspaper and put a plastic garbage bag nearby. Wash the flue’s walls with a wire brush, removing the ashy layers as you go.

4

Get rid of creosote. That black, sooty buildup on the walls of your fireplace can be banished with a specially formulated spray or powder (for retailers, visit Parade.com /fireplace).

5

PHOTOS, CLOCKWISE FROM CENTER: JON FURNISS; MANNY MILAN/SPORTS ILLUSTRATED/GETTY IMAGES; SHUTTERSTOCK

Report INTELLIGENCE

4 • October 9, 2011

© PARADE Publications 2011. All rights reserved.


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©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


What’s your most recent romantic surprise?

What lesson do you hope to pass on to your kids? Keep searching for that thing you love to do. Once it marries with the thing you’re good at, that is priceless.

R A D E’

M

•P

A

Did you know she was “the one” right away? It was like there was a big neon Las Vegas sign in my head pointing at her, saying, Do Not Let This One Go. I’m

M

EA

A CALL FOR NOMINATIONS

Since 1963, PARADE has celebrated the th nation’s passion for football with our All-America team. This year, in partnership with Inspireum, an Oregon-based company that develops youth programs, we’ll also hand out the High School Football Rudy Awards, inspired by Daniel “Rudy” Ruettiger, who was immortalized in the 1993 film Rudy. To nominate a player who demonstrates character, courage, and commitment, go to Parade.com/rudy. T

How do you keep your marriage strong? We have some rules, like never being apart for more than two weeks and always being honest. You also need a bit of surprise, which is my definition of romance.

She’s wearing it on her left wrist—two very nice bracelets. She asked me what they were for, and I said, “Happy Friday.”

AL L-A

having a dinner party, and I made crêpes Suzette flambées, which I learned from my dad. It’s a good little seducer.

famously indecisive, but this was crystal clear.

S

Hugh Jackman | continued

E RICA

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In honor of National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, treat yourself (or a friend) to one of these great gifts. Proceeds go toward fighting the disease.

In re LG Energy Star Litigation, Civil Action No. 10-cv-03733 (DMC); Robert Walsh v. LG Electronics USA, Inc., et al., Civil Action No. 10-cv-04499 (DMC); Deborah Aschenbrenner v. LG Electronics USA, Inc. et al., Civil Action No. 11-cv-00463 (DMC) If you purchased an LG or Kenmore French door refrigerator, your rights may be affected by a proposed class action settlement. If you qualify you may send in a claim form to ask for Settlement benefits, exclude yourself from the settlement, or object. The United States District Court for the District of New Jersey certified a Settlement Class of all end user consumer residents of the U.S. who purchased LG Refrigerators with model numbers LFX28977, LFX25975, LFX21975, and LMX25985, or a Kenmore French door refrigerator with model numbers 7973, 7975, or 7978. The court also authorized this notice. The court will have a hearing to consider whether to approve the settlement so that the benefits may be paid. Complete Notice and Other Information. If you purchased a refrigerator model listed above, you may belong to the proposed Settlement Class. This notice is only a summary. If you would like a detailed notice and claim form, you can get one by e-mailing info@ energyusesettlement.com, by downloading one from www.energyusesettlement.com, by writing to Claim Administrator, PO Box 2579, Faribault, MN 55021-9579, or by calling 1-888356-0232. A copy of the settlement agreement is available at www.energyusesettlement.com, or may be obtained by examining the publicly available court records. Your Options. You may remain in the settlement class, exclude yourself from the settlement, or object to the settlement. If you remain in the settlement, and are eligible to submit a reimbursement claim, your claim form must be postmarked by May 19, 2012.

If you don’t want to be legally bound by the settlement, you must exclude yourself, and your request for exclusion must be postmarked by October 28, 2011. Any objection must be postmarked by November 7, 2011. Your rights, and your options, are fully explained in the long form Notice. The Litigation. Plaintiffs claim that LG and Sears misrepresented the energy efficiency of their French door refrigerator with through the door ice dispenser models. Defendants have denied these claims. The case has been prosecuted and defended, but there has been no trial, and the Court has not decided who is right, or whether the case should proceed to trial as a class action. The Settlement. If the settlement is approved by the Court, the Defendants will provide members of the Settlement Class with a lump sum cash payment of $179.76 (models LFX 25975 and Kenmore 7975), $149.05 (LFX 28977 and Kenmore 7978), $104.79 (LMX 25985), or $133.69 (LFX21975 and Kenmore 7973). The Fairness Hearing. On November 21, 2011 at 10:00 a.m., the Court will hold a Fairness Hearing at the United States District Court for the District of New Jersey (Newark Division) located at the Martin Luther King, Jr. Federal Building and United States Courthouse, 50 Walnut Street, Newark, NJ 07101 to determine whether the proposed settlement should be approved and to consider the application of Plaintiff’s counsel for attorneys’ fees and expenses in the amount of $6.84 million. You may attend and request to speak at the hearing but you do not have to do so.

Breast Cancer Crusade Umbrella

Keep dry with this colorful rainy day accessory, which comes with a handy guide to breast health. The Avon Breast Cancer Crusade receives 100 percent of the net profit. shop.avon.com ($10) New Balance Pedometer

Walking is an easy way to shape up; stay motivated by tracking the number of steps you take daily. Twenty-five percent of the purchase price goes to Susan G. Komen for the Cure. shopkomen.com ($22) Elaine Turner Wrap Bracelet

This embossed, hot-pink leather bracelet will add a dash of style y to anyy outfit. Through the mon month of October, all pr profits benefit the Nellie B. Connally N Breast Center B at MD Anderson. elaineturner.com ($39) el For seven more products, go to Parade.com/awareness

6 • October 9, 2011

©฀PARADE฀Publications฀2011.฀All฀rights฀reserved.


Parade Picks

was murdered by a civilian or by a soldier from the nearby base. The subtle, unfussy writing belies the story’s pressurecooker suspense; whether you’re an ardent fan or a series newcomer, this is a Reacher you won’t soon forget.

PMusic

PHOTOS, FROM TOP: RICK DIAMOND/GETTY IMAGES FOR COUNTRY THUNDER; GROVE OVE HILL PRODUCTIONS/SONY PICTURES CLASSICS

ELEVEN Martina McBride ($14) McBride’s power-

house vocals never cease to impress, but on Eleven it’s her versatility that’s most enchanting. From the lyrical “Long Distance Lullaby” to the sprightly “Always Be This Way,” the country superstar displays a range of octaves and emotions.

PApps SPORTING NEWS iPad (free) One of the

leading sports magazines delivers an app that can be personalized to your taste, offering stories you can’t find anywhere else, plus headlines from around the Web and the latest scores and schedules for your favorite teams. As content refreshes throughout the day, you’ll never miss out on breaking news.

You’ve got multiple devices.

PMovies TAKE SHELTER (rated R) A family man in

P Books THE AFFAIR Lee Child, fiction ($28) In this prequel

to the Jack Reacher novels, Child takes his hero back to 1997, when he was an army major sent undercover in a Mississippi town to determine whether a young woman

rural Ohio (Michael Shannon) is plagued by visions of an apocalyptic storm. Could he, like his mother before him, be slipping into paranoid schizophrenia? Stunning performances and a palpable sense of menace will keep you guessing to the very end. Michael Shannon in Take Shelter

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GENERATION

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Wired W r e • • THEY TEXT (AND TEXT AND TEXT). THEY HAVE HUNDREDS OF “FRIENDS” THEY’VE NEVER ACTUALLY MET. THEY GAME FOR HOURS. HOW TO KEEP YOUR KIDS SAFE AND HEALTHY IN A HYPER-CONNECTED WORLD. By Emily Listfield Cover and inside illustrations by Hanoch Piven

he other night as i was getting ready for bed, I turned off my phone and put it on the dresser. My 17-year-old daughter stared at me in disbelief. “But, Mom,” she exclaimed, “it’s so far away!” For today’s youth, technology isn’t just a handy way to keep in touch or organize your calendar; it’s as integral as eating and breathing—and seems to come just as naturally. Between smartphones, iPods, video games, and the Internet, being wired is a way of life. The average teen sends more than 50 texts a day; younger children spend over 10 hours a week playing video games; and the amount of time all kids spend online daily has tripled in the past 10 years. We are just beginning to assess how this nonstop connectivity is affecting our kids’ social and intellectual development. It is increasingly clear that it’s changing the nature of children’s relationships to each other, to their families, and to the world around them. The latest research suggests it may even be rewiring their brains. In a world where sexting is on the nightly news, plagiarism is just a Wikipedia click away, and people have hundreds of online friends

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they’ve never met, helping your kids make smart choices has never been more crucial. But there are few rules of the road, as any parent who has watched his or her child fall down the Facebook hole for hours can tell you. In part this is because technology is changing so rapidly that it can be hard to keep up. Just a few years ago, a 10-year-old with a cell phone could do little with it beyond placing a call. Now, handing her one is giving her the ability to text, go online, and send and receive photos. Are kids ready for that? Are you? The notion that parents need to get involved in their children’s digital lives as actively as they do in academic or sports activities is still new. “The digital landscape is a positive place for kids,” says Dr. Gwenn O’Keeffe, lead author of the American Academy of Pediatrics 2011 report on the impact of social media on children, adolescents, WHAT KIND OF and families. “It promotes a lot INTERNET PARENT of healthy habits like socializaARE YOU? tion and a sense of connectedness to the greater world and to TAKE OUR QUIZ AT Parade.com/wired causes.” But, she says, children need guidance. Here are

October 9, 2011 • 9

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some of the thorniest issues and how parents can navigate them.

Do You Know How Many Facebook Friends Your Kids Have? Fifty-one percent of American teens log on to a social network site more than once a day, and 22 percent log on more than 10 times a day, according to a recent poll by Common Sense Media. Yo