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bendbulletin.com OSU-CASCADES

AT THE CONVENTION

Obama finds key support in former foe: Bill Clinton

SEARCHING FOR THE RIGHT SITE

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

By David Maraniss The Washington Post

Courtesy OSU-Cascades

In this artist’s rendition, the prospective OSU-Cascades North campus (middle) is seen from the east.

• The university wants to build its four-year campus near downtown Bend A vision of OSU-Cascades’ future

By Hillary Borrud

Plans for a four-year university could reshape an area currently filled with offices and industrial buildings in southwest Bend. Officials at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus hope to build a four-year university campus along Simpson and Colorado avenues. They are quick to say this is only a vision and they are not negotiating to purchase land or planning to build on a specific parcel, but the OSU branch this year purchased for $3.9 million and remodeled an office building on Columbia Street, where it will offer graduate classes starting in the fall. e. Av o ad lor Co

CAMPUS BUILDINGS North campus

Simpson Ave.

Hixon St .

Bike path

Emkay Dr.

CAMPUS BUILDINGS

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Sh evl in

Columbia St.

Study: Organic food might not be healthier

Cyber Dr.

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Four years ago in Denver, Bill Clinton was given the assignment of making the world believe that he liked Barack Obama and wanted him to be president. As one longtime confidant put it, “He had to go out Inside there and say, • First lady ‘Yeah, Obama Michelle beat the blank Obama out of me and takes center my wife, but stage still, you should tonight, A4 be with him.’ ” • Street But that was festival then. mixes On Wednespolitics, day night here, fun, A4 Clinton will be tasked with a mission that has largely frustrated Obama: cut through the political clutter and clarify the choice in November. Explain, in his inimitable way, in language that persuadable voters in middle-class America can understand, what Obama has accomplished and why his economic policies would pull the nation out of tough times and the Republican alternatives would not. There is nothing formulaic about Clinton’s presence at the Democratic National Convention this year. See Convention / A5

South campus Columbia S t.

By Kenneth Chang New York Times News Service

Does an organic strawberry contain more vitamin C than a conventional one? Maybe — or maybe not. Stanford University scientists have weighed in on the “maybe not” side of the debate after an extensive examination of four decades of research comparing organic and conventional foods. They concluded that fruits and vegetables labeled organic were, on average, no more nutritious than their conventional counterparts, which tend to be far less expensive. Nor were they any less likely to be contaminated by dangerous bacteria like E. coli. The researchers also found no obvious health advantages to eating organic meats. See Organic / A5

MON-SAT

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Tourist center plans are moving forward

Riverbend Park iver tes R chu s e D

Source: OSU-Cascades

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

The Bulletin

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regon State University-Cascades Campus officials have a vision for a four-year university campus that could dramatically change southwest Bend along Columbia Street and Colorado Avenue. The area is currently a quiet office park with a few industrial buildings, including Deschutes Brewery, on a bluff overlooking the Deschutes River. Planners envision a bustling OSU-Cascades campus with classrooms, offices, student housing, a plaza and a parking garage. Since at least 2005, Bend has planned to lure a four-year university to the 1,500-acre Juniper Ridge mixed-use development on the north end of the city. Over the last year, OSU-Cascades officials focused on a different plan that campus Vice President Becky Johnson said will be cheaper, develop more quickly and attract more students. Branch officials hope to grow the campus quickly: from a current enrollment of roughly 800 students to 3,000 in 2030 and 5,000 students in 2050, according to an OSU-Cascades campus vision document. The fate of the ambitious plan now rests with the state Legislature, which will decide in 2013 whether to approve $16 million in bonds necessary to reach the $24 million that branch officials hope to spend on the purchase or renovation of office, research and classroom space. The balance of funding is supposed to come from $4 million in fundraising from the local community and $4 million from the branch budget. City officials said they recognize the benefits to OSU-Cascades of locating a campus closer to downtown, in a developed area. See OSU / A5

The Deschutes National Forest’s plan to build a welcome center on Cascade Lakes Highway, once the subject of an appeal by Central Oregon tourism interests, is moving ahead. The forest selected a designer last month, BBT Architects, and hopes to have a design to present to the public come March, said Amy Tinderholt, recreation team leader for the forest. Construction of the 1,500-square-foot building will start in June. “We are hoping that it will be a very efficient little building,” she said. The 2010 appeal focused on what the building would be used for and whether it would provide access to nearby trails, said Sally Russell, coordinator of the Deschutes County Committee on Recreation Assets. The ad hoc committee was established by Sen. Ron Wyden in 2007 and led the opposition to the Forest Service’s initial plans for the welcome center. As originally planned, the welcome center would have mainly served visitors from outside Central Oregon and not have had much for locals, said Russell, who is running for Bend City Council. Deschutes County Commissioner Tammy Baney was also involved with the appeal, and said the goal was to make the welcome center a hub of activity. See Center / A6 Deschutes National Forest

BEND

. r y Dr Centu 46

Cascade Lakes Hwy. Widgi Creek Golf Club

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4-5 RV parking spaces

Proposed welcome center

30 parking spaces 1,500-squarefoot building 100-foot setback 46

Cascade Lakes Highway

Source: Deschutes National Forest

The Bulletin file graphic

U.S. SUPREME COURT

Last-minute reprieves take weeks of work By Adam Liptak New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — John Balentine was an hour away from being put to death in Texas last month when the Supreme Court granted him a stay of execution.

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 109, No. 248, 38 pages, 7 sections

The unseemly and unsettling spectacle of a last-minute legal scramble in the shadow of the ultimate deadline, with the condemned inmate waiting for word of his fate just outside the death chamber, may suggest that the Supreme Court does not render con-

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

E1-4 B3 G1-4

Comics B4-5 Community B1-6 Crosswords B5, G2

Editorials C4 Local News C1-6 Obituaries C5

sidered justice when it is asked to halt an execution. But it tries. Indeed, the court goes to extraordinary lengths to get ready, and its point person is a staff lawyer named Danny Bickell. “Cases where there is an execu-

TODAY’S WEATHER Sports D1-6 Stocks E2-3 TV & Movies B2

Sunny High 85, Low 41 Page C6

tion date,” he said with a sigh, “that’s where I come in.” Bickell’s formal title is emergency applications clerk, but capital defense lawyers have an informal title for him, too. They call him the death clerk. See Court / A6

TOP NEWS BOMBING: 2 die in Pakistan, A3 ISAAC: Farmers welcome rain, A3


THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

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Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, names in the news — things you need to know to start your day.

FOCUS: SCIENCE

TODAY

A redoubt of learning holds firm

It’s Tuesday, Sept. 4, the 248th day of 2012. There are 118 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS

By Michael Powell New York Times News Service

LONDON — To stroll out of Carlton Gardens into the elegant confines of the Royal Society is to find a trove of centuries-old wonders, from Sir Isaac Newton’s reflecting telescope to the first electric machine to fantastical illustrated catalogs of fish and birds. Then you enter the sunlight-suffused office of the society’s president, Sir Paul Nurse. With his spiky mass of white hair, broad nose, ready smile and thick work boots, he looks the part of old-fashioned knight of science ready to tramp through the fens. But this Nobel Prize winner in medicine offers a very 21stcentury lament. “Policy debate these days involves trying to rubbish the science, and that is dangerous,” Nurse says. “Global warming denialists, those who oppose genetically modified crops and vaccinations, or the teaching of evolution: Their trick is treat scientific argument as if it’s a political argument and cherry-pick data.” Nurse feels this danger more passionately than most, for the society he presides over was the crucible of the scientific revolution that formed the modern world. The society conducts studies, consults on government panels and has 1,450 fellows, about 80 of them Nobel winners. Yet theirs is, at times, an embattled world. Founded in 1660, the Royal Society is the world’s oldest continuous scientific society. Newton, Christopher Wren, Robert Boyle and many more came together in a spirit of revolutionary if at times eccentric inquiry. Magic and alchemy greatly fascinated the society’s founders. King Charles II granted the society a royal charter in 1662, and for centuries it hitched a ride on the back of Britain’s imperial ambitions. Explorers, scientific-minded military officers and colonial officials, and merchants — not just British — collected specimens, mapped unknown lands and recorded observations in every corner of the globe. And they shipped all of this, with accompanying essays, to the Royal Society. The society no longer occupies that globe-dominating perch. The United States casts a much longer shadow, with billions of dollars spent on research and industrial might; U.S. scientists dominate many disciplines. And other nations, not least China, are gaining. But the Royal Society’s journals, particularly The Philosophical Transactions and The Proceedings of the Royal Society, remain vibrant. And British scientists often achieve a written elegance and synthesis of argument that sometimes outstrips their U.S. counterparts. Ask the chemist Martyn Poliakoff, the society’s foreign secretary, if it and British scientists in general are still relevant, and he gives a tight welterweight’s smile. “You conflate quantity and quality,” he says. “We punch above our weight class.” The society’s leaders take pains to emphasize that they are not trapped in the amber of old accomplishment. The British government pays for much of the society’s work, and its leaders join the robust debates of the day, on matters like global warming and genetically modified crops, which they view as a sensible answer to global scarcity. A 2010 report from the society urged the government to invest in science, education and innovation to fuel economic development. It generated much press. But the global economic downturn thrust a dagger to the heart of its most ambitious proposals. A current society fellow, an evolutionary biologist of fine repute who asked not to be quoted by name, says he greatly enjoys the conversation at the society’s dinners (he fortifies himself for the rounds of wine and port by drinking a quart of milk beforehand). But ask if the organization has much effect on the intellectual

• Secretary of State Hillary Clinton meets with China’s leadership in Beijing, with territorial disputes over islands in the East China Sea expected to be a principal topic. • First lady Michelle Obama addresses the Democratic National Convention in Charlotte, N.C. A4

IN HISTORY

Anne-Katrin Purkiss / Royal Society via The New York Times

Sir Paul Nurse is a Nobel Prize winner and the president of the Royal Society, the world’s oldest continuous scientific organization. Founded in 1660, the society strives to stay relevant, responding robustly to challenges on matters such as evolution and climate change.

battles that roil his discipline, and he shakes his head. “I can’t say that the society is a great presence in my field,” he says. “It’s a challenge: How do you muck your way through and remain relevant?” At the beginning, the question facing society fellows was more elemental: How to challenge a worldview in place for thousands of years?

Mermaids, too “And this is Sir Isaac.” With that, the society’s librarian, Keith Moore, tall, thin with a great crown of silver hair, points to the shutter-eyed and formidable visage of Isaac Newton, an early president of the Royal Society. This is his death mask, fashioned from a cast of his face, sitting on a table in front of me. We will pass the next hour traipsing through the society archives, an expanse of 4 million books and journals and maps and weather charts, along with pieces collected by merchants in Azerbaijan, 18th-century traders plying the coast of Brazil and the Gobi Desert of Mongolia, and fishermen bobbing in the swelling North Atlantic. Moore rattles off the specimens and curios that constitute the society’s haul. Most are cataloged, a few lost. A whale skeleton, a mammoth tusk, a mermaid. He wants to go on, but I raise my hand. A mermaid? He shrugs. “How did the mermaid get on? Where is it today? Anyone’s guess.” The society took root in the soil of revolution. More than half of its founding members favored the Parliamentary cause in the 17th-century civil war that cost Charles I his crown and then his head. During that intoxicating century, nearly everything holy, from royal rank to economics to science to the immortality of the soul, was challenged. In the early days of the Royal Society, knights and earls sat shoulder to shoulder with metalsmiths and merchants. Although rationalists, these scientists viewed God as central to their universe and their work. As Edward Dolnick, author of “The Clockwork Universe,” an entertaining history of the early society, noted, the founders viewed the laws of nature and God as inseparable. They were mapping his universe. The historian Christopher Hill termed this the “stop in the mind.” The scientists, philosophers and politicians of any era confront limits to their consciousness. How do you imagine a world, or even know what questions to ask, when you lack reference points? And there is that question of magic. Society members lived in a time shadowed by apocalyptic dread, from plague to fire to war. They were fascinated by alchemy, unicorns’ horns and magic salves, and they often experimented on themselves. “They researched these phenomena a lot, and they weren’t all wrong,” Moore noted. “They knew there was an

invisible world.” Critics attacked Newton as an occultist for theorizing about gravity, as it was unseen and not mechanical. (Over his lifetime, he would write far more pages on biblical hermeneutics and occult studies than on math and science.) Still, he dominated the society’s early years. Many members considered themselves popularizers, in the best and most important sense of the word. Not Sir Isaac. Diffident, most comfortable roaming the recesses of his own mind, he cared not a whit for vox populi. He wrote his grand work on physics, “Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica,” in Latin. A copy sits in the Royal Society archives. “Newton thought that knowledge belonged to those who were learned enough to use it,” Moore said. The society’s influence has waxed and waned. As the founding members and their revolutionary enthusiasms passed into history, lords and earls reasserted intellectually deadening class privileges. (Although women made important if surreptitious contributions in the 18th and 19th centuries and even earlier, the society did not elect its first two female fellows until 1945.) But always there was a hunger to find new discoveries, to record tides and temperatures, to discover new corners of a still wondrous world. Explorers like James Cook were ardent collectors, as were many American colonialists. Benjamin Franklin joined the society, and its archives hold many of his papers. Even the early Puritans, wary of royalty, yearned for entry. “Cotton Mather was desperate to get in,” Moore said. “He sent an account of a mastodon skeleton.”

Could this happen in Kansas? That Nurse spends the first 20 minutes of an interview about the Royal Society talking about the role of the United States is perhaps not surprising. He served a stretch as president of Rockefeller University in New York City. What happens to science in the United States, for good and ill, is too important to ignore. He wonders how it is that a nation that produces the wonders of Silicon Valley and great research centers in New York, Boston, Baltimore and Rochester, Minn., to name just a few, has large stretches where the theory of evolution is not taught. “You don’t hear these debates in New York City or indeed on either coast,” he says. “I wonder if American science would thrive if it were based in Kansas.” Still, he reminds himself that he is a foreigner looking in the window. “Americans tend to like extremes. It’s either ‘We are on top of the world!’ or ‘The world is falling apart!’” Some of those battles have started to jump the Atlantic with more vigor than in the

past. Not long ago, it was rare to hear a political challenge in Europe to the scientific consensus around global warming. Not anymore. Nurse is careful to emphasize that skepticism is the lifeblood of science; the verities of one age can become the superstitions of another. But he can’t hide his impatience with those who deny a strong human hand in global warming. You want to argue that the evidence points to only moderate warming? Brilliant; let’s examine the research. But to deny it altogether? The stakes are too high to play political games, he says. “They say: ‘Well, no one believed Galileo.’ As if what? That’s an arrogant argument. Galileo prevailed very rapidly, as did Newton, as did Einstein,” he says. “The denialists have completely lost it.” The leaders of the Royal Society conceive of themselves as a collective Cerberus, the mythical three-headed hound, guarding the doors of British science. “We are protected against creationism and the like by our national curriculum for now,” Nurse said. “But we should keep a very close eye on education. The American experience tells us that we must respond robustly to challenges.” More broadly, he doesn’t fret about U.S. dominance. That is just the way it is. Perhaps some cultural differences even accrue to the British side of the ledger. “The USA has a very strong work ethic, and you keep a very close eye to the cutting edge,” he says. “We are a bit lazier. We drink more. But sometimes the science we produce is rather quirkier and more innovative.” To walk the halls of the Royal Society is to feel the ancient excitements of science seep into your pores. But the society’s real challenge, Nurse says, is to point to the more magnificent unanswered questions that remain and so light a spark. He recalls, as a child in Norwich, running down a dirt road in his pajamas, looking at Sputnik 2 track a distant path in the predawn sky. “I feel utterly privileged to be a scientist at this society,” he says. “To be paid to think and talk about such questions? “Astonishing.”

Highlights: In 1781, Los Angeles was founded by Spanish settlers under the leadership of Governor Felipe de Neve. In 1886, a group of Apache Indians led by Geronimo (also known as Goyathlay, “One Who Yawns”) surrendered to Gen. Nelson Miles at Skeleton Canyon in Arizona. In 1917, the American Expeditionary Forces in France suffered their first fatalities during World War I when a German plane attacked a British-run base hospital. In 1951, President Harry S. Truman addressed the nation from the Japanese peace treaty conference in San Francisco in the first live, coast-to-coast television broadcast. In 1957, Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus used Arkansas National Guardsmen to prevent nine black students from entering all-white Central High School in Little Rock. Ford Motor Co. began selling its ill-fated Edsel. In 1962, The Beatles, with their new drummer, Ringo Starr, recorded “Love Me Do” at EMI Studios in London. (The more familiar version with substitute drummer Andy White and Starr playing the tambourine was recorded a week later.) In 1972, “The New Price Is Right,” hosted by Bob Barker, premiered on CBS. (The game show later dropped the “New” from its title and expanded from a half-hour to an hour.) Ten years ago: Texas cocktail waitress and aspiring pop star Kelly Clarkson was crowned the first “American Idol” on Fox Television. Five years ago: Hurricane Felix slammed into Nicaragua’s coast, the first time on record that two Category 5 Atlantic hurricanes hit land in the same year. One year ago: Jerry Lewis was conspicuously absent from the Muscular Dystrophy Association’s 46th annual Labor Day weekend telethon, having hosted the previous 45 broadcasts.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Mitzi Gaynor is 81. World Golf Hall of Famer Raymond Floyd is 70. Actress Jennifer Salt is 68. World Golf Hall of Famer Tom Watson is 63. Actress Judith Ivey is 61. Rock musician Martin Chambers (The Pretenders) is 61. Actress Khandi Alexander is 55. Actor-comedian Damon Wayans is 52. Rock musician Kim Thayil is 52. Actor Richard Speight Jr. is 43. Actor Noah Taylor is 43. Actress Ione Skye is 42. Rhythm-and-blues singer Richard Wingo (Jagged Edge) is 37. —From wire reports

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

A3

T S ISAAC’S AFTERMATH

Candidates rush to be helpful

U.S. condemns car bomb that killed 2 in Pakistan By Alex Rodriguez

By Cain Burdeau

Los Angeles Times

The Associated Press

ISLAMABAD, Pakistan — The suicide car bomb attack on a U.S. government vehicle in northwestern Pakistan on Monday that killed two Pakistanis was a “heinous act” against Americans working in a city perched on the edge of the country’s militant-infested tribal areas, U.S. officials said. The vehicle belonging to the U.S. Consulate in Peshawar was attacked as it traveled through University Town, an upscale Peshawar neighborhood where several international organizations maintain offices. No U.S. citizens or staff members of the consulate were killed, but two American staff members and two Pakistani nationals who work at the facility were injured, State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland said. The identities of the two Pakistanis who were killed were not immediately released. An additional 21 people were injured in the attack, Pakistani authorities said. Roughly 220 pounds of explosives, including artillery shells, were packed into the suicide bomber’s car, said Shafqat Malik, inspector general of Peshawar’s bomb disposal squad. The massive impact of the blast engulfed the consulate vehicle in flames and left a gaping crater in the asphalt. Footage from Pakistani television showed the charred frame of the SUV against a brick wall by the side of the road. No one claimed immediate responsibility for the attack. Nuland called the attack a “heinous act” and said the U.S. was ready “to work with Pakistani authorities on a full investigation so that the perpetrators can be brought

NEW ORLEANS — Mitt Romney wasted no time after accepting the GOP presidential nomination in heading to Louisiana to see the damage from Hurricane Isaac, changing his schedule on the fly to get there the very next day. President Barack Obama also tweaked his travel plans to make sure he got there Monday, ahead of his own nominating convention. This for a Category 1 storm that killed seven and swamped low-lying areas of Louisiana and dumped more than a foot of rain on its way north — a disaster, to be sure, but one that will never rival the biggest to hit the Gulf Coast. In a region with a storied culture and a history of human suffering, natural and manmade catastrophes, and struggles with government ineptitude and indifference, it’s just another turn in front of the cameras as the perfect political backdrop. Call it the Katrina effect: Presidents, and would-be presidents, can’t afford to get panned like George W. Bush did in the days after Hurricane Katrina crippled New Orleans and the Mississippi and Alabama coasts in 2005, killing more than 1,800. “I dare say, before Katrina there’s no way that you would have the president and Romney here within days of one another in a storm of this relatively small magnitude — not to diminish the impact of it (Isaac),” said Robert Mann, the director of the Reilly Center for Media & Public Affairs at Louisiana State University. For many of the people who call the Gulf Coast home, it doesn’t matter if it’s a storm that submerges the streets or a busted oil well spewing mil-

Pablo Martinez Monsivais / The Associated Press

President Barack Obama walks past debris on the sidewalks Monday as he tours the Bridgewood neighborhood in LaPlace, La., with local officials to survey the ongoing response and recovery efforts in the wake of Hurricane Isaac.

lions of gallon of crude: the political posturing doesn’t make them feel like relief is coming any faster. “We just want our lights on,” said Eddie Cooley, a 56-yearold chemical warehouse worker drenched in sweat as he worked on his truck’s engine in the Lower 9th Ward, the New Orleans neighborhood flooded to rooftops during Katrina. Over the weekend, parts of the neighborhood remained without electricity, days after Isaac passed. “We don’t care who gets elected and who doesn’t,” Cooley said. “We just want power.” But in St. John the Baptist Parish on Monday evening, Obama was greeted enthusiastically as he went house to house in a neighborhood of brick homes, shaking hands

with and listening to the stories of residents whose lives were affected by the storm. The neighborhood was no longer flooded, but front lawns were piled high with ruined bedding, insulation, furniture and toys. “How y’all doing?” he asked. “Better now!” replied one man. LaPlace resident Barbara Melton was also grateful for the president’s visit. “I think it’s awesome to have a president that cares and wants to come out and see what he can do,” Melton, 60, said as she swept mud and debris from her waterlogged home. “Having him here and seeing the situation really helps people be able to cope with what’s going on, what’s happened here.” As he thanked FEMA,

Isaac’s heavy rain brings brief respite for drought-stricken Midwest farmers By Jeannie Nuss and Jason Keyser The Associated Press

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. — Several days of rain have given farmers in the nation’s midsection a welcome break from irrigating and hauling water for livestock as they contend with the worst drought in the U.S. in decades. The remnants of Hurricane Isaac dropped several inches of rain on wide areas of Arkansas, Illinois, Indiana and Missouri as the storm trudged north. Some spots got more than a half-foot of rain. For most farmers, the rain came too late to make a difference in their year. Corn farmers have been harvesting for weeks, and soybeans are far enough along that the rain won’t significantly improve their quality or growth. Some farmers had rushed to bring in crops before the storm, fearing strong winds or even flash flooding could destroy what they had managed to salvage from drought. In Arkansas, where farmers have been struggling with triple-digit temperatures and little rain, Robby Bevis, 35, saw the storm knock down several of his 150 acres of rice. “I hate to see any of it down, but that’s not as bad of percentage as what it could have

Danny Johnston / The Associated Press

Storm clouds leading remnants of Hurricane Isaac gather in the skies over a grain elevator in England, Ark.

been,” he said. The 3 inches of rain that fell on Bevis’s fields between Scott and Lonoke also cut him a welcome break from watering his soybeans. He had been planning to irrigate before the remnants of Isaac sloshed through the region late last week. He figured the rain might

have saved him $10 or $15 an acre, although “the majority of the expense was throughout the summer.” In Illinois, Kenneth Metcalf said the storm put some water back in his well, relieving him of the burden of having to buy and haul in hundreds of gallons of water each day for his 160 head of cattle. But Metcalf, 75, said he doubts the break will last long as the storm’s last clouds burn off and higher temperatures return, baking the area east of Springfield where he also grows corn and soybeans. “I think we’ll be hauling water here again in a few days,” he said. Still, it lifted his spirits to see so much rain, 4 or 5 inches by his estimation. “I think everybody feels better,” he said, noting the rain was a start toward replenishing lakes and wells. Farther south, Mike Campbell said he got 3 inches of rain on his farm in Edwardsville, Ill., which is about 30 miles from St. Louis. He said it was too late for it to do anything for his corn, and he had worried the storm’s winds would destroy what little he had left. But the stalks were still standing Monday morning. “I was actually surprised at that because the stalk quality is just terrible,” said Campbell.

Obama nears deal on Egypt debt relief New York Times News Service WASHINGTON — Nearly 16 months after first pledging to help Egypt’s failing economy, the Obama administration is nearing an agreement with the country’s new government to relieve $1 billion of its debt as part of a U.S. and international assistance package intended to bolster its transition to democracy, administration officials said. The administration’s efforts,

delayed by Egypt’s political turmoil and by wariness in Washington about new leaders emerging from its first free elections, gained new urgency in recent weeks, even as the United States risks losing influence and investment opportunities to countries like China, which President Mohammed Morsi chose for his first official visit outside of the Middle East. In addition to the debt as-

sistance, the administration has thrown its support behind a $4.8 billion loan being negotiated between Egypt and the International Monetary Fund. Last week it dispatched the first of two official delegations to work out details of the proposed debt assistance, as well as $375 million in financing and loan guarantees for U.S. financiers who invest in Egypt and a $60 million investment fund for Egyptian businesses.

state and local authorities for their work Monday, Obama remarked that when disaster strikes, Americans are good at setting aside their differences to help each other. “Nobody’s a Democrat or a Republican, we’re all just Americans looking out for one another,” he said. Presidents have been coming to the Deep South for decades to score political points. Herbert Hoover rode his way to the White House following his heroics in response to the Great Mississippi Flood of 1927. In the aftermath of Hurricane Betsy in 1965, U.S. Sen. Russell Long urged President Lyndon Johnson to journey south, telling him that if he got down to New Orleans “by the end of the day, you’ll never lose another election in this state,” Mann said.

to justice.” Many of the suicide bombings and other terrorist acts in Peshawar have been carried out by the Pakistani Taliban, the domestic insurgent group that for years has been attacking security installations along with markets, mosques and other civilian targets. In recent years, the Pakistani Taliban has expanded its agenda to include Western targets, and was involved in providing training and logistical support for a U.S. citizen of Pakistani descent who botched an attempt to detonate a car bomb in New York’s Times Square in 2010. Despite the continued presence of al-Qaida-linked militants in northwestern Pakistan and the intense anti-American sentiments that pervade Pakistani society, terrorist attacks against American government entities in Pakistan remain relatively rare, largely because of extensive security measures the U.S. employs at its offices and compounds. The last attack on U.S. consulate vehicles in Peshawar occurred in May 2011, when a car bomb detonated by remote control targeted a convoy of two American armored vehicles in the University Town area, killing a Pakistani bystander. No American personnel were killed in the blast. The Pakistani Taliban claimed responsibility for that attack. In April, 2010, Taliban militants wearing suicide bomb vests and armed with automatic rifles and grenades carried out a commandostyle raid on the heavily fortified U.S. Consulate compound in Peshawar. The attackers never penetrated the facility, but five security personnel guarding the compound were killed.


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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

At convention’s street festival, funnel cake and campaigning By Amy Gardner The Washington Post

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — There were the electric cars, the climbing wall, the sustainable village and all the other things that Democrats like to show off on display at CarolinaFest, the street festival that kicked off the Democratic National Convention here Monday. And then there was the real purpose of the event, at least for President Barack Obama’s campaign. “You want a free bumper sticker?” a young Obama worker shouted to people passing the president’s campaign booth, standing three feet above them like a 21stcentury carnival barker. “Text 62262 and you can have one. Did you do it? Perfect! Here you go.” In the space of a few hours, organizers had passed out hundreds of bumper stickers, collecting just as many cellphone numbers and — they hope — new recruits who could help replicate the grassroots force that grew out of the convention in Denver four years ago. Others trolled the crowd, estimated at 30,000, with clipboards looking for would-be voters to register. And volunteers asked for signatures to support women’s initiatives and Obama’s health-care law. “There are a lot of volunteers passing by,” said Samantha Steiner, 27, a Charlotte resident and registered independent who is not sure who she will vote for in November. “I don’t necessarily identify with the Democratic Party, but the festival has allowed me to find ways to participate.” CarolinaFest was meant to be many things for the Democratic Party. It was a classic Labor Day street party, with water-ice stands, funnel cakes and bouncy slides. It was a public-relations parade intended to

portray Democrats as inclusive (it was free and open to the public), compassionate (it featured dozens of goodworks demonstrations) and fun (who doesn’t like a climbing wall?). The festival was interrupted twice during the day by short-lived but torrential downpours, and it was cut short by the threat of severe weather. James Taylor, the headline performer, was singing when organizers called it a night in the early evening. In some cases, the politics and the party were an odd mix. At one end of the festival, White House Communications Director Dan Pfeiffer was spotted walking down the street in a suit and button-down shirt, taking in the scene. At the other end, organizers with the North Carolina AFL-CIO beckoned passers-by with a provocative offer: “Free hugs from union thugs!” “You ready for a hug?” Lora Banner, a Teamsters member and United Parcel Service worker from nearby Gaston County in a blonde up-do, asked one man who had strayed closer to the tent. “Come on over here!” She put her arms around him. Even the most lighthearted features of the festival carried a political, or at least cultural, message: A “Peace In, Peace Out” yoga booth. A “Youth Soccer for Social Change” game under way in a parking lot. “Naturals for Obama,” a support group of black women who don’t straighten their hair. Looming over all of that was a message from the Charlotte Diocese — a banner across the exterior wall of St. Peter’s Catholic Church reading: “Protect the Unborn, defend marriage, safeguard religious liberty.”

Jason E. Miczek / Invision for Humana via The Associated Press

Dan Murrey (center, wearing tie), executive director of the DNC Host Committee, takes the inaugural ride of the Freewheelin pedal buses at the Democratic National Convention on Monday in Charlotte, N.C. Humana is providing complimentary pedal buses for convention-goers throughout the week.

THE FIRST LADY’S SPEECH

Walking a fine political line “What she brings to her convention speech is not just her role as the wife of the candidate, the partisan, the spokesman, but also almost a certain rational objectivity and this larger-than-life charismatic public personality,” Anthony said. “She has a real credibility, and she comes to that podium with those factors intact. Whether the campaign will seek to maximize that, we’ll have to see.”

By Krissah Thompson The Washington Post

Michelle Obama comes to the 2012 Democratic National Convention with a delicate task: helping her husband’s campaign reach out to women, who are a vital part of his coalition, without veering too far into an increasingly polarized battle over women’s issues. The first lady, who is scheduled to speak tonight, has been circumspect about what liberals call the Republican “war on women.” She did not participate in the Obama campaign’s “Romney/Ryan: Wrong for Women” tour last week, which condemned the Republican ticket’s positions on abortion. When she appeared on David Letterman’s show Wednesday as a bit of counter-programming to the GOP convention, she responded to a question about Republican Rep. Todd Akin — the Missouri Senate candidate who said that women who are raped are unlikely to get pregnant — by allowing that “dumb guys” say “dumb things.” But that was it.

A popular figure As she prepares for the convention, Michelle Obama is one of the most popular political figures in the country, viewed favorably by nearly seven in 10 Americans. That means she can sell her husband, who is considerably less popular, rather than having to sell herself, as she did four years ago, when she was the less liked of the two. But she must be careful to advocate for him without appearing too partisan. The 2008 convention “was very much about introducing her and in many ways the president to the country through an unfiltered lens,” said Stephanie Cutter, deputy manager of the Obama campaign. “This convention is more about just reminding people about the values and vision that drive the president every day and some of the decisions that have been made over the last four years that have moved us forward.” But refreshing the public’s memory of the man behind the presidency is a more challenging task than the one Obama faced last time, when she acknowledged Barack Obama’s “funny name” while vouching for his values. In her convention speech tonight, advisers said, she will try to speak to her husband’s disaffected supporters, giving them, as she says on the campaign trail, “the chance to see up close and personal what being president looks like ... the problems with no easy solutions, the judgment calls where the stakes are so high and there is no margin for error.” She will have to find new anecdotes that give insight into the president’s character to reach those people — particularly women, said Jennifer

Appealing at women

Jae C. Hong / The Associated Press

First lady Michelle Obama appears on stage Monday with actor Kal Penn during filming of a campaign video at the Democratic National Convention inside Time Warner Cable Arena in Charlotte, N.C.

Lawless, director of American University’s Women and Politics Institute. “The fact that she is pretty honest about him and calls attention to some of his flaws and makes him seem like a real person is appealing,” Lawless said. At the same time, she will be tasked with bringing attention to Barack Obama the family man, trotting out on stage with perfectly styled first daughters Sasha, 11, and Malia, 14.

Stepping carefully In the campaign speech the first lady gives as she rallies supporters across the country, she talks about the “brilliant” women sitting on the Supreme Court because of her husband, about his administration’s support for equal pay for women in the workplace, and about how “Barack Obama believes women should be able to make our own choices about our health care.” At a moment when women’s reproductive health has unexpectedly become one of the highest-profile issues of the campaign, and when women’s votes are expected to be critical to deciding the tight race, Michelle Obama will have to step gingerly, discussing the issue without seeming overly partisan. The tougher talk about abortion rights has come from the president himself, who said recently that “we shouldn’t have a bunch of politicians, a majority of whom are men, making health-care decisions on behalf of women.” Michelle Obama’s appeal to voters has been shaped more by television interviews, magazine covers and her bestselling gardening book, “American Grown.” During the 2008 campaign, her favorability ratings took a hit when she said that “for the first time” in her adult life, she was proud of her country. Conservatives repeatedly brought up the statement and called her unpatriotic. But since moving into

the White House and adopting her role as mom in chief, her popularity has soared. “The good news is her likability factor is high, so she doesn’t have to sell herself as a likable good, person. She can sell the idea of ‘why you need to re-elect my husband,’” said Elizabeth Mehren, a professor of journalism at Boston University who has written extensively about first ladies. “This is her moment to step forward and talk about the fundamental concerns that working women have with the economy.” Obama has not directly tackled such concerns. Instead, she recently acted as “guest editor” of iVillage. com, a Web site that caters to women. In an extensive interview there, the first lady kicked off her shoes and curled her bare feet up on the couch in her East Wing office. She gave tips for healthy eating, discussed the ways she talks to her daughters about body image and talked about how her husband quit smoking. “His ability to ultimately kick the habit was because of the girls, because they’re at the age now where you can’t hide,” Obama told iVillage. “I think that he didn’t want to look his girls in the eye and tell them that they shouldn’t do something that he was still doing.”

Less popular with GOP Obama is less well-liked by Republicans. Only 38 percent of them give her a favorable rating, and conservative commentators have accused her of advocating a “nanny state” in her push for healthier school lunches. But the approach has made Obama a public figure in her own right, with “a popularity that transcends partisanship to a certain degree,” said Carl Sferrazza Anthony, a historian who studies first ladies and presidential families.

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Big convention protests fail to materialize By David Siders and Torey Van Oot The Sacramento Bee

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — It was an expectant time for protesters ahead of the Democratic and Republican national conventions, with the Occupy movement not quite one year old and uprisings in the Middle East still reverberating. In December, Time magazine named “The Protester” its person of the year, and thousands of people were expected to converge on the parties’ quadrennial conventions. But first outside the Republican National Convention in Tampa, Fla., then here this week before the Democrats convened, demonstrations fizzled. The largest protest so far, a march through sweltering heat in Charlotte on Sunday, involved perhaps 800 people, officials said. Participants offered any number of explanations for their tiny number: The threat of Hurricane Isaac in Tampa, the dearth of hotel rooms in Charlotte, the intimidating police presence in both cities and the lack of money to travel. For the most part, these were challenges delegates, media

and other convention-goers overcame, and the protesters’ inability to do so suggested a logistical shortcoming. While able to fill city squares and campus commons in their own cities, they have failed to recreate that turnout on the media-rich stages of this year’s national conventions. “Having sort of a structureless, leaderless organization makes that difficult,” said Frank Gilliam, a professor of political science and public policy at University of California, Los Angeles, and dean of the university’s Luskin School of Public Affairs. “It’s what many of us argued from the beginning, that while we certainly understood sort of the concept of the people as our leaders and flat organizations, we know two things about that: No. 1, they’re hard to sustain, and two, they’re hard to remobilize.” In Tampa, police reported making only two arrests last week. Events were so peaceful — and so small — that officers shared water and sandwiches with the few protesters they encountered. In Charlotte, police said they arrested a woman Sun-

day carrying a knife and a man they accused of disorderly conduct, assault on an officer and resisting arrest. They reported no other arrests as of late Monday afternoon. The quietness is in contrast to some previous conventions. Hundreds of people were arrested in sometimes-violent clashes with police at the Republican National Convention in Minnesota four years ago. Tom Hayden, the former California lawmaker and famous activist involved in protests outside the Democratic National Convention in Chicago in 1968, said Monday that sizable protests in Charlotte may still materialize. But among activists, he said, “There are differences of opinion about whether to pass on the conventions, or put energy into them.” Most would-be protesters are left-leaning, Hayden said, and many may be reluctant to demonstrate against President Barack Obama in a close election year. “A lot of people would think it’s more relevant to win North Carolina in November,” he said, “than to demonstrate in September.”

Protesters from Code Pink were among the most active demonstrators, both in Tampa and in Charlotte, protesting the influence of Wall Street and America’s involvement in wars abroad, among other causes. They wore vagina suits outside one event and carried signs that said, “Read my lips: End war on women.” Representatives of the group inside the Tampa Bay Times Forum shouted during primetime remarks by Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney and vice presidential pick Paul Ryan, though they were drowned out by the crowd and removed by security. “This is one of the most sparsely attended and the most heavily militarized I have ever seen,” said Ann Wright, who has been protesting at conventions with Code Pink and other groups since 2004. “Tragically, a lot of people are saying, ‘You know, it really doesn’t matter what we do, the political parties aren’t much different from each other and they’re not listening really to what the people want. So a lot of people are very, very discouraged. That’s why we’ve had a not very big turnout.”

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Obama’s appeal seems aimed squarely at women — mothers in particular — who will be key decision-makers in this election. The Romney campaign acknowledged the importance of moms last week as well, with Ann Romney using her remarks at the Republican National Convention to talk about love and give a shout-out to “the moms of this nation — single, married, widowed — who really hold this country together.” On Wednesday, while Republicans were making their case in Tampa, the first lady used part of her time on Letterman’s show to talk about parenting. The interview kicked off with Obama and Letterman chatting about summer sleep-away camp and healthier school-lunch standards. Pizza “is going to be served on a whole-wheat crust” with strips of green peppers or carrots on the side, she said. She stuck to the approach that Obama campaign aides have called “relentlessly positive.” In response to Letterman’s question about whether the close race is stressing out her husband, she said: “Barack is so — the levelheadedness that you see is real. He doesn’t bring that energy home.” Camille Johnston, the first lady’s former communications director, said the DNC speech will show Obama’s fun-loving personality while making the case for her husband’s administration. “The speech that she will give will be something that she has crafted in her own voice and with her own attention to detail and with her own style,” Johnston said. “She prepares diligently for important moments.” On Letterman’s show, the first lady said her convention speech will be serious, adding that she will not be cracking any jokes. “I’m still taking it in,” she said of her prepared remarks. “So over the next couple of days, I’ll just get the words and understand. ... “You know, it’s feeling what I’m saying,” Obama said, closing her eyes, “not just learning the words.”

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

Convention Continued from A1 He is not just another old presidential war horse being trotted out for nostalgia or a staged show of unity. When Obama called in late July to say he would be grateful if his Democratic predecessor would give the speech placing his name in nomination, something that no former commander in chief has done before, it was an acknowledgment of how much the sitting president needs the former president. And Clinton, who loves to be needed as much as he needs to be loved, responded with an enthusiasm and diligence that served as yet another signal to people close to both men that an old wound has for the most part been healed. “He is honored that Obama asked him to do it,” said Terry McAuliffe, a former Democratic National Committee chairman. In late August, McAuliffe spent a few days with the Clintons at a beach house in East Hampton, N.Y., and said his close friend seemed obsessed with the convention assignment, continually bringing up books and quotes and ideas he was sifting through. “This speech is very important to him. He has taken the burden and put it on his shoulders.”

Clinton writes own speech The convention speech, which people around Clinton say he is largely writing himself, is part of a full-scale Bill Clinton offensive that includes a series of political ads — now playing in key swing states — that feature the former president offering snippets of the themes he will expand on on Wednesday. Obama’s team views this in the most positive light, noting Clinton’s talents and soaring popularity, but history shows the occasional dangers. In late May, as the Obama campaign was pounding away at GOP challenger Mitt Romney’s role at Bain Capital, Clinton said of the private-equity firm, “I don’t think we ought to get into a position where we say this is bad work. This is good work.” If he was all too public in his critique, it was classic Clinton as campaign manager, sending the message to the Obama team that there are ways to go after working-class voters without alienating the financial industry, a subtlety he mastered during his heyday. The Clinton-Obama divide four years ago was political and personal. It began during the intense and at times nasty primary campaign between Obama and Hillary Clinton as intimations of racism were thrown back and forth, a sure sign of competitive overreaching involving two men (the former president was asserting himself in his wife’s campaign at that point) with strong though different bona fides on matters of race — Clinton so empathetic that he was once called the first black president; Obama on his way to becoming the real first black president. That campaign-season animosity was accentuated by diametrically disparate individual styles. Presidents 42 and 44, separated in age by 15 years on opposite ends of the baby-boom generation, have been called matter and anti-matter, fire and ice, extrovert and introvert.

Stylistic opposites Clinton could spend five minutes in a Dunkin’ Donuts in Concord, N.H., and meet a stranger whose face and name and life story he could still recall two decades later. Obama spent four introspective years in New York without making a single lasting friend. Obama seems content to relax late at night alone in the White House residence watching ESPN’s SportsCenter. Clinton doesn’t like to be alone and has been known to call a pal so that they can watch a televised basketball game together hundreds of miles apart while on the telephone. Man, you see that move? Clinton, even though once considered a boy wonder, rose the slow, traditional way, demonstrating a lifelong love of politics. He revealed his ambitions early, running for every office he could at Hot Springs High School in Arkansas until his principal declared it enough and told him he could not run for class president. He ran for secretary instead — and lost to a girlfriend. He was so bothered by that loss

that he temporarily stopped talking to her. Not many things can bring Clinton to silence. The high school trend continued in college, and then into electoral politics. He took his first office as attorney general of Arkansas at age 28, reaching the governorship two years later and serving 12 years in that job, building a national reputation along the way, before running for president in 1992. Obama in high school played basketball, smoked some pot and showed no political inclinations whatsoever. He ran for no offices then or in college at Occidental and Columbia, and was 35 years old when he entered the Illinois state Senate. Eight years in Springfield and two as a U.S. senator, and suddenly he was running for president. Their differences of style are far less important than matters of substance, although Clinton’s freewheeling exuberance has occasionally troubled the cautious Obama, and Obama’s seeming insularity at times has befuddled Clinton, friends of both men say. In a sense, they start and end in similar places. On the biography side, they came from remote places (southwest Arkansas and Hawaii), rose from family dysfunction, grew up without knowing their biological fathers, and made their own way to political heights against the odds. On the political side, on most of the big issues, there is little or no space between them as pragmatic liberals, although Clinton was able to craft a clearer ideological definition as a proponent of a new Democratic “third way.” One former Clinton adviser, assessing the former president’s perspective on Obama, said, “I sense he thinks that Obama gets all the hard stuff right, but doesn’t do the easy stuff at all. And it mystifies him.” Clinton, for instance, was wowed by how Obama put together a successful health-care package, something the former president failed at, yet was confounded by Obama’s inability to go around the country and sell it.

Evolving relationship The relationship between Clinton and Obama has evolved in stages. The earliest step toward reconciliation might be the most telling: when Obama, as presidentelect, asked Hillary Clinton to serve as secretary of state. She needed persuading, and in this case Obama and Bill Clinton were co-conspirators, both pushing the idea that she should take the job. If there were political calculations involved on either side, the simple fact that Hillary Clinton joined the Obama administration changed the dynamics; that she proved to be indefatigable and adept as Madam Secretary at once heartened her husband and deepened the appreciation of the president. After two years during which they rarely spoke, the first public sign that Bill and Barack were teaming up on domestic policy issues came shortly after the 2010 midterm elections that proved disastrous for the Democrats, who lost control of the House and barely kept the Senate. Obama found himself making deals with House Republicans even before they took over, agreeing to some tax cuts in exchange for an extension of unemployment insurance. There was always intermingling, never a clean divide between Clinton people and Obama people, and enough former Clinton aides who went on to work for Obama. A delegation of Obama campaign advisers and pollsters made a pilgrimage to Clinton’s Harlem headquarters to get his take on the campaign. They brought their polling data and computer models and laid out the information for him on Nov. 11, describing what they were learning about the voters, all the intimate details of what they intended to do, and asked for his advice. He told them to forget about attacking Romney as a flipflopper. That would backfire, he warned, and give comfort to swing voters who wanted to dump Obama. “They treated him like the political genius that he is, and he loved that,” one associate said. “This was great. You reach out to him and he becomes invested in the cause.”

OSU Continued from A1 Nonetheless, there are challenges, including increased traffic and securing property for the campus. Johnson said the branch campus will soon issue a request for proposals for a planner who will produce more details on the types and amounts of space — classrooms, offices, housing — the campus would require. The campus will also issue a request for proposals for a real estate agent to represent it in the search for properties in the area. About one year ago, Johnson and Jon Skidmore, then the Bend business advocate, met at Juniper Ridge for a tour and to discuss what it would take to build a university there on the timeline OSU-Cascades planned. “It was going to be very expensive,” Johnson said. “(Skidmore) talked about the millions of dollars we would have to put up for a sewer extender. There was some talk about having to put in a power station. And then there’s the Cooley Road intersection (with U.S. Highway 97) and if we were talking about getting 3,000 to 5,000 students, we would be required to get an additional intersection.” All told, OSU-Cascades might have faced $10 million to $20 million in infrastructure costs before it even began building the new campus, Johnson said. In southwest Bend, the university can spend most of its money to purchase and renovate buildings, which is cheaper than building new structures, Johnson said. Another top consideration for campus officials was the role of the campus location in attracting students. A site near the Deschutes River, parks and downtown Bend would appeal to many people, Johnson said. “I think it would be a pretty

Organic Continued from A1 Conventional fruits and vegetables did have more pesticide residue, but the levels were almost always under the allowed safety limits, the scientists said. The Environmental Protection Agency sets the limits at levels it says do not harm humans. “When we began this project, we thought that there would likely be some findings that would support the superiority of organics over conventional food,” said Dr. Dena Bravata, a senior affiliate with Stanford’s Center for Health Policy and the senior author of the paper, which appears in today’s issue of the Annals of Internal Medicine. “I think we were definitely surprised.” The conclusions will almost certainly fuel the debate over whether organic foods are a smart choice for healthier living or a marketing tool that gulls people into overpaying. The organic produce market has grown quickly, up 12 percent, to $12.4 billion, last year, according to the Organic Trade Association. Organic meat has a smaller share of the market, at $538 million last year, the trade group said. The production of organic food is governed by a raft of regulations that generally prohibit the use of synthetic pesticides, hormones and additives. The findings seem unlikely to sway many fans of organic food. Advocates for organic farming said the Stanford researchers

easy sell to them to say, ‘Wow, I’d like to go to school there for four years,’” Johnson said. The proximity to downtown Bend and established areas of the city would make this a more sustainable location, she said. Bend Mayor Jeff Eager called branch officials’ choice of a location in southwest Bend “logical.” “One of the things both the university and the city would like to see come out of this is some kinds of businesses locating around there that are related to the university,” Eager said. “Whether it’s in Juniper Ridge or somewhere else in town, I’m not terribly concerned ... I’m sure we’ll find other uses for that property up there.” Johnson and city officials said hurdles to developing the campus include the need for more parking, upgrading streets to handle more traffic, zoning limitations and the need for OSU-Cascades to secure property. While the current campus vision includes a parking structure, Johnson said universities often charge for parking and the idea is not to encourage students to bring more cars to the area. “In some ways, you don’t want to make it too easy to park your car,” Johnson said. City Councilor Jim Clinton said traffic would increase with a university in the area. Students and faculty come and go during nights and weekends, as well as daytime hours, so traffic would be higher than it is for the office park, Clinton said. Redeveloped office buildings also might not be as aesthetically pleasing as a university built from scratch. “I think it has some challenges and disadvantages compared to building a new campus,” Clinton said. “The buildings will essentially be the same ... it will look like an office park instead of a university.” Skidmore, who is now the assistant city manager for

failed to appreciate the differences they did find between the two types of food — differences that validated the reasons people usually cite for buying organic. Organic produce, as expected, was much less likely to retain traces of pesticides. Organic chicken and pork were less likely to be contaminated by antibiotic-resistant bacteria. “Those are the big motivators for the organic consumer,” said Christine Bushway, executive director of the trade association. The study also found that organic milk contained more omega-3 fatty acids, which are considered beneficial for the heart. “We feel organic food is living up to its promise,” said Sonya Lunder, a senior analyst with the Environmental Working Group, which publishes lists highlighting the fruits and vegetables with the lowest and highest amounts of pesticide residues. The Stanford researchers said that by providing an objective review of the current science of organic foods, their goal was to allow people to make informed choices. In the study — known as a meta-analysis, in which previous findings are aggregated but no new laboratory work is conducted — researchers combined data from 237 studies, examining a wide variety of fruits, vegetables and meats. For four years, they performed statistical analyses looking for signs of health benefits from adding organic foods to the diet. The researchers did not use any outside financing for their research. “I really wanted us to have no perception of bias,” Bravata said.

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Bend, said one way to ease the way for development of a university in the industrial and office park area might be a special land-use zone. “There will be traffic impacts and things but if you think of it, usually a university has a more multi-modal impact, a lot of kids on bikes, buses, walking,” Skidmore said. It might help for the city to reexamine street standards in the area, to determine whether they could be relaxed because many people in the area would not be driving cars. “From a land-use perspective, there are some issues and concerns, but nothing is insurmountable,” Skidmore said. “Personally, I think it would be a hell of an addition to the community.” Johnson said she is concerned about the nonbinding nature of an agreement between OSU-Cascades and the Bend Park & Recreation District to explore developing 11 acres the park district purchased last year, the former Mt. Bachelor Park and Ride lot at Southwest Simpson Avenue and Columbia Street. “We would prefer to have something more binding, especially as a lot of interest groups have expressed interest to have things on those 11 acres,” Johnson said. Ideas that have been discussed include an ice skating rink, a skatepark and a fitness facility. If OSU-Cascades’ vision moves ahead, it could benefit property owners in the area who want to sell their land. Johnson said the uncertainty of where the university would purchase land has also raised concerns for some business owners who worry they might be pushed out. A commercial real estate company and property management company were among contributors to branch campus fundraisers earlier this year. Compass Commercial Real Estate Services and Fratzke Property

One finding of the study was that organic produce, overall, contained higher levels of phosphorus than conventional produce. But because almost everyone gets adequate phosphorus from a wide variety of foods, they said, the higher levels in the organic produce is unlikely to confer any health benefit. The organic produce also contained more compounds known as phenols, believed to help prevent cancer, than conventional produce. While the difference was statistically significant, the size of the difference varied widely from study to study, and the data was based on the testing of small numbers of samples. “I interpret that result with caution,” Bravata said. Other variables, like ripeness, had a greater influence on nutrient content. Thus, a lush peach grown with the use of pesticides could easily contain more vitamins than an unripe organic one. The study’s conclusions about pesticides did seem likely to please organic food

A5

Management each donated $25,000 to the university campaign to raise money for the new campus. “Between the two of them, they represent a lot of the property here,” Johnson said. However, Johnson said the state university cannot pay more than the fair market value for a property. “People might think they’re going to make a killing on us,” Johnson said. “We’re getting taxpayer dollars and we have to prove we’re paying fair market value.” City officials said they are not ready to give up on plans for a four-year university at Juniper Ridge. The city sank a lot of money into planning the development, which is supposed to include not only a university, but also industrial businesses, homes, commercial and retail space and a performing arts center. In 2008, city councilors agreed to pay the former master developers of the 1,500-acre Juniper Ridge project $2.52 million in a settlement that gave the city full ownership of the project’s master plan and prevented the developers from suing the city. Clinton, who supported including a university during planning for Juniper Ridge, said there is enough infrastructure there to support a small research facility. “I, and I think the city, have not given up the plans to have a university as the heart of Juniper Ridge,” Clinton said. “I think the city would be making an extremely serious mistake if it gave up on that vision.” Johnson said Juniper Ridge would be a good location for future OSU-Cascades research and graduate studies buildings. “A lot of universities have research parks that are not adjacent to their campus,” Johnson said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

customers. Overall, the Stanford researchers concluded that 38 percent of conventional produce tested in the studies contained detectable residues, compared with 7 percent for the organic produce. (Even produce grown organically can be tainted by pesticides wafting over from a neighboring field or during processing and transport.) They also noted a couple of studies that showed that children who ate organic produce had fewer pesticide fragments in their urine. The scientists sidestepped the debate over whether the current limits are too high. “Some of my patients take solace in knowing that the pesticide levels are below safety thresholds,” Bravata said. “Others have questioned whether these standards are sufficiently rigorous.”

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A6 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

Court Continued from A1 In remarks at a conference of lawyers specializing in federal death penalty work at a hotel here last month, Bickell provided a rare inside look at the Supreme Court’s oversight of the machinery of death in the United States. It starts with a weekly update. “Every Monday morning,” Bickell said, “I put out a list to the court of all the executions that are scheduled in the country in the next six or seven weeks, and that gets distributed to all of the justices.” The Supreme Court clerk’s office is famously helpful to lawyers who have questions about the court’s rules and procedures, but in capital cases it goes further. “As the date approaches,” Bickell said, referring to impending executions, “I will be in touch with the attorney general’s office. I will be in touch with you, if you are representing the inmate, and with the lower courts, trying to figure out what is pending below and what is likely to make its way up to the Supreme Court. “Once we make contact about 10 days or two weeks before the scheduled execution, I will start asking you to forward me everything that you file in the lower courts. Once you forward it to me, I forward it on to the law clerks and to the justices so that they can begin reviewing the case.”

Up to speed By the time Balentine’s stay application reached the court, then, the justices were up to speed on the issues presented in his case, which concerned how claims of incompetent legal work at a capital trial should be presented. Under the Supreme Court’s rules, Balentine’s plea that his execution be stayed was addressed to Justice Antonin Scalia, who oversees the 5th Circuit, which covers Louisiana, Mississippi and Texas. But individual justices almost never rule by themselves on requests to halt executions. “I would say 99.9 percent of the time the circuit justice is going to refer the application to the full court, and all nine justices are going to act on the application,” Bickell said. He added that the court always makes sure it can rule on such applications in time for its decision to matter, even in states not inclined to wait for word from the justices. “The court won’t always act on it by 7 o’clock,” he said. That hour is important because it is when Texas executes people, Eastern time. The state has executed seven inmates this year. “If we’re getting to the point where we’re short on time — it’s 6:30 or 6:15 for a scheduled 7 o’clock execution — I will call my contact” at the state attorney general’s office to see “whether they’re going to go forward with the execution while the case is pending or if they’re going to hold off and wait,” Bickell said. If the state will not wait, the court will give itself time to think and to vote. That responsibility again falls to the justice in charge of the judicial circuit. “If we’re told they’re going to go forward with it and they’re not going to wait,” Bickell said, “the practice of the court recently — this has happened with Justice Thomas a few times last term — is the justice will issue a temporary interim stay.” Justice Clarence Thomas oversees the 11th Circuit, which covers Alabama, Florida and Georgia. Applications involving more mundane matters are also submitted to individual justices. The most common are requests for extra time to file briefs and other papers.

Different approach Bickell said the justices take very different approaches to granting them. Justice Elena Kagan extended the deadline every time she was asked last term, Bickell said, and Chief Justice John

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Roberts and Justices Thomas, Samuel Alito and Sonia Sotomayor did so more than 90 percent of the time. Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Anthony Kennedy granted extensions about three-quarters of the time. Bickell did not say how liberal Justice Stephen Breyer is on this score, but he said Scalia is strict. “Anyone want to take a guess?” Bickell asked. “Four percent,” he said, and there were groans from the assembled lawyers. “Doesn’t happen very often, so keep that in mind,” Bickell said. “These are capital cases included.”

Center Continued from A1 “The community did not just want a building that you stop by,” she said. The Forest Service changed the plan to include parking spaces for nearby trails and is looking to erect a building that may host events and meetings rather than simply serve as a place to pick up permits, maps and information. In response, Russell said, her group and others dropped the appeal. As part of its resurfacing of Cascade Lakes Highway, the Oregon Department of

Transportation this summer put in an underpass to allow pedestrians and bikers to pass under the highway to the welcome center’s planned location, about six miles southwest of Bend just past the Seventh Mountain Resort. Funding for the welcome center project is chiefly coming from a scenic byways grant, Tinderholt said. The Federal Highway Administration grant is for $1.3 million and the Forest Service also has $300,000 allocated for the project, bringing the total to $1.6 million. The amount of money being spent on the welcome

center underscores why it should be more than a place where visitors stop for 15 minutes on their way to the woods, Russell said. “If you are making this kind of investment, let’s maximize the way you are going to use it,” she said. Last month the Federal Highway Administration awarded a separate $1 million grant to the Deschutes National Forest to pave a bike path from Bend to the welcome center. While the appeal is over, the plan for the welcome center still has its critics, including Scott Silver of Wild Wilderness.

The Bend-based nonprofit is opposed to the commercialization and privatization of recreation on public land. Rather than a way to serve visitors, Silver sees the welcome center as a step in the process of requiring more permits for people going into the forest. “It’s going to be a tollgate to the wilderness,” he said. Tinderholt said the Deschutes National Forest doesn’t have plans to require any more permits. But Silver is skeptical and argues that the money would be better spent elsewhere. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com


COMMUNITYLIFE THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/community

PETS SPOTLIGHT Take part in hawk, bald eagle count High Desert Museum curators and the East Cascade Audubon Society are looking for people to help them count and identify bald eagles, red-tailed hawks and other migratory raptors as they fly south over the Green Ridge later this month. The Green Ridge is a 12-mile ridge in Central Oregon, located north of Black Butte. Those interested in taking part in the count should meet museum staff at the Indian Springs Campground near Sisters at 9 a.m. on any of the following days: Saturday, Sunday and Sept. 13, 15, 16, 19, 20, 21 and 27. Contact: www.high desertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. — From staff reports

Play nice in

‘DogTown’ • Obeying rules is key at off-leash parks in Bend, aka the dog-friendliest town in America By Tom Olsen • For The Bulletin

B

end was recently named 2012 DogTown USA by Dog Fancy magazine, besting well-known canine-friendly competitors including Annapolis, Md., Alexandra, Va., and Seattle, Wash. In addition to all of the dog-friendly activities and the sheer number of dogs in Bend — there are 27,000 dogs here, according to Dog Fancy, about one for every four people — the award also noted Bend’s many offleash dog parks recently developed and maintained by the Bend Park & Recreation District. Seven off-leash dog parks have been opened since 2007, and Jan Taylor, community relations manager for the park district, says though each is unique, the rules for dogs and

their owners are the same. The rules begin with the animal control ordinances of Deschutes County and the city of Bend. Off-leash urban dog parks started springing up across the country after the millennium, according to Taylor. The park district responded to the trend by gathering community input — particularly from Bend’s nonprofit dog advocate, DogPAC — as well as information from other cities that had already developed them. “We wanted to see what was working and what wasn’t,” Taylor said, and the team used that input to design the parks and develop their rules. Today, she said, those rules help make the off-leash experience positive for everyone.

YOUR PET

Submitted photo

Cooper thinks travel is super

Do get your dog licensed.

Do report aggressive dogs.

All dogs with permanent canine teeth or dogs 6 months and older must be licensed, according to Deschutes County regulations. Dog licenses are available from the Humane Society of Central Oregon or the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office at a cost of $12 a year for spayed or neutered pets and $27 a year for those kept intact. The fine for not doing so can be as high as $360 in Bend. No license will be granted unless the dog has a current rabies vaccination.

Aggressive dogs must be removed from a park immediately, Taylor said, to prevent injury to other dogs, adults or children. If an irresponsible owner doesn’t remove their offensive animal, others in the park should call the sheriff’s incident report line at 541-693-6911 and request that a deputy resolve the problem. Fortunately, there are fewer than 10 such calls a year, she said. Understanding canine pack behavior is key to minimizing aggressive behavior in a dog, Taylor explained, and several posted rules in the parks reflect that philosophy.

Meet Natasha, a 3-month-old kitten in need of a very special home. Her feline family was abandoned in the country, but are now safe and looking for new forever homes. If you would like to visit Natasha, or any other pet available for adoption through the Cat Rescue, Adoption and Foster Team, contact the organization at 541-389-8420 or info@ craftcats.org, or visit www.craftcats.org.

Upon entering the park, owners should let their dogs off-leash because restrained canines feel vulnerable when other dogs can move freely around them.

Awbrey Reservoir

Don’t bring dog bullies. Dog bullies are a significant park problem, said Taylor. Examples of unacceptable canine behavior include unprovoked threats or attacks on other dogs or people, growling, baring teeth and snapping, as well as actually biting; and repetitive bumping, body slamming, pinning or mounting other dogs.

Empire Ave.

Off-leash dog parks

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Bear Creek Rd.

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Overturf Butte Reservoir

Pine Nursery Hamby Rd.

Kitty needs home

Don’t keep the leash on.

Dogs anywhere in Deschutes County must always be under the control of their owners, and in Bend, all dogs — except police and service dogs — must be on a leash unless they are in a designated off-leash dog park.

27th St.

Submitted photo

Initial rabies vaccinations are good for one year and boosters are required every three years. The shots are available from most local veterinarians and pet stores, according to the Humane Society of Central Oregon. The cost can be less than $18.

Do follow leash laws.

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15th St.

Do get your dog vaccinated.

Trevor Chance, 10, of Bend, prepares to throw a ball for Rookie, a black Lab.

Bend Parkway

ADOPT ME

Photos by Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Russell Easter, of Bend, stops to pet Leo as London waits for Easter to throw the tennis ball into the Deschutes River while playing at the dog park near Riverbend Park in Bend.

14th St.

Say hello to Cooper, a 2½-year-old yellow Labrador retriever. Cooper lives with Rocky and Rene McCaw in Bend, and loves to swim, camp and go everywhere with them. To submit a photo for publication, email a high-resolution image along with your animal’s name, age and species or breed, your name, age, city of residence and contact information, and a few words about what makes your pet special. Send photos to pets@bendbulletin .com, drop them off at 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. in Bend, or mail them to The Bulletin Pets section, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Contact: 541-3830358.

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TV & Movies, B2 Calendar, B3 Horoscope, B3 Comics, B4-5 Puzzles, B5

Knott Rd. Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Do keep walking. Owners should keep walking with their dogs, especially when other canines`are present, to give their pets the opportunity to voluntarily move away from a threatening encounter.

Don’t bring unsocialized dogs. All dogs should be socialized to people and other dogs before their owners take them to the parks, said Taylor.

Do clean up your dog’s mess. The other major problem in the off-leash areas is owners not scooping poop, Taylor continued. See Park / B6

Popular authors to visit Bend By Alandra Johnson The Bulletin

Best-selling author Mitch Albom is headed to Bend on Sept. 15, thanks to a brand-new series called Author! Author! from the Deschutes Public Library Foundation. Albom, author of “Tuesdays with Morrie” and “The Five People You Meet in Heaven” among other books, is the Albom first of four high-profile authors to visit the area during the next year — one will Egan arrive each quarter (see “If you go”). This series is something new for the library, in Greenblatt that it is intended to raise money for Deschutes County libraries. The goal Larson is to raise $150,000 to help make up for lost property tax revenue, which led to the libraries cutting hours, eliminating the bookmobile and not hiring new staff, according to Chantal Strobel, community relations manager for the library system. Strobel hopes these events will provide great literary experiences for community members. “We want to bring people together around works of esteemed authors and talk about books together,” said Strobel. She is excited for people to experience “world-class, award-winning authors.” Albom will discuss his new novel, “The Time Keeper,” during his appearance at the Bend High School auditorium. Strobel said that book just arrived at libraries last week. Soon local library patrons will see large displays featuring the book. The new novel focuses on the importance and true meaning of time. In choosing authors for Author! Author!, Strobel said it was important to find writers who would resonate with people in Deschutes County. She believes Albom fits the bill. She calls him very inspirational and says he is the kind of author who appeals to a broad audience, from teenagers to seniors. Albom will speak primarily about his latest book, but during a booksigning portion of the program, individuals are welcome to talk with him about his other work or ask questions. Albom will also participate in a private reception after the event. See Authors / B6

If you go What: Author! Author! presentation from Mitch Albom When: 6 p.m. Sept. 15 Where: Bend High School auditorium, 230 N.E. Sixth St., Bend Cost: $20-$75; series passes are also available Contact: www.dpl foundation.org or 541-312-1027


B2

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

TV & M

TLC’s new pint-size star is a dynamo with ‘go-go’ TV SPOTLIGHT “Here Comes Honey Boo Boo� 10 p.m. Wednesdays, TLC By Yvonne Villarreal Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — It isn’t easy to make SallyAnn Salsano jealous. But the creator of MTV’s “Jersey Shore� — who brought us Snooki, the Situation and Pauly D — says that envy was her first response when she saw the brandnew TLC reality series “Here Comes Honey Boo Boo.� “I was like, ‘... Why aren’t I doing that show?’� Salsano lamented. Alana Thompson, better known to the universe as Honey Boo Boo, became a frilly sensation following a breakout stint on the TLC’s “Toddlers & Tiaras� in January. Honey Boo Boo’s over-thetop personality, stomach-talking talents and lively stage performance — energized by “gogo juice,� a blend of Mountain Dew and Red Bull — made her an overnight star. So naturally, the spirited beauty pageant contestant landed her own spinoff show, “Here Comes Honey Boo Boo,� which reached a season high in its third week with 2.3 million viewers last Wednesday — positioning it as one of the network’s highest-rated shows while turning the pint-sized star, who turned 7 on Tuesday, and her family into a polarizing pop-culture phenomenon. A Google search of “Honey Boo Boo� yields more than 65 million results — including YouTube parodies, GIFs (a graphic image on a website that moves), spoof Twitter pages for her former pet pig

Glitzy, a “Redneckipedia� to decipher Honey Boo Boo’s lexicon and, for the more literary-inclined, poems about the family. “Before the ‘Toddlers & Tiaras’ episode, I saw a lot of people talking about (Alana) online,� said her mother — and reality star in her own right — June Shannon via email. “Then the show aired and everything went viral. At that point, everyone seemed to know who she was — from Georgia to New York to L.A. ... even big-time celebrities like Mario Lopez.� Picking up where “Toddlers & Tiaras� left off, “Here Comes Honey Boo Boo� has kept people talking. But that doesn’t mean all the chatter has been good. USA Today said the show — which features bits like Glitzy the pig, the family pet, “oooohing himself� on the kitchen table — is “either the end of civilization as we know it, or a loving picture of joyous redneck family values.� Clearly some of the interest is derived from laughing at the family’s peculiar habits. But Shannon says, “I’ve never felt like I was at the butt of a joke because I am always able to laugh at myself.� Howard Lee, TLC’s senior vice president of production and development, said the decision to give the young girl and her family their own show was a “no-brainer.� “Just with her single appearance on ‘Toddlers & Tiaras,’ we saw that everybody was just so captivated by this little girl’s personality — and by her mom, June, too,� Lee said. “People were asking about them, they wanted to see more about them. There was just a hunger from our audience.�

L M T 

FOR TUESDAY, SEPT. 4

Andrew Garfield plays the iconic superhero in the reboot “The Amazing SpiderMan.�

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

BEASTS OF THE SOUTHERN WILD (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:30 THE BEST EXOTIC MARIGOLD HOTEL (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) Noon, 2:50, 5:45 CELESTE AND JESSE FOREVER (R) 1, 3:30, 6 FAREWELL, MY QUEEN (R) 4 MOONRISE KINGDOM (PG-13) 1:15, 7 ROBOT AND FRANK (PG-13) 12:30, 3, 6:45

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

• Open-captioned showtimes are bold. • There may be an additional fee for 3-D movies. • IMAX films are $15.50 for adults and $13 for children (ages 3 to 11) and seniors (ages 60 and older). • Movie times are subject to change after press time.

Courtesy Sony

THE ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN (PG) 12:45, 3:40, 6:15, 9:10 THE OOGIELOVES IN THE BIG BALLOON ADVENTURE (G) 12:25, 3:05, 6:05 PARANORMAN 3-D (PG) 1:20, 7:05 PARANORMAN (PG) 3:50, 9:25 THE POSSESSION (PG-13) 1:55, 4:55, 7:40, 10:10 PREMIUM RUSH (PG-13) 12:55, 3:15, 6:50, 9:45 TED (R) 10 TOTAL RECALL (PG-13) 9:35

McMenamins Old St. Francis School

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

2016: OBAMA’S AMERICA (PG) 12:05, 3, 6, 9 THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 12:15, 3:25, 6:30, 9:30 BRAVE (PG) 1:45, 4:45, 7:25 THE CAMPAIGN (R) 2, 5, 8, 10:20 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES IMAX (PG-13) 12:30, 4:15, 7:55 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES (PG13) 12:20, 4:05, 7:45 THE EXPENDABLES 2 (R) 1:30, 4:25, 7:15, 9:50 HIT AND RUN (R) 1:35, 4:35, 7:35, 10:15 HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 1:10, 3:45, 6:35, 9:05 LAWLESS (R) 12:10, 3:30, 6:25, 9:15 MARVEL’S THE AVENGERS (PG13) 12:35, 4, 7:50

EDITOR’S NOTES:

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

GERHARD RICHTER PAINTING (no MPAA rating) 3:30

REDMOND

MADRAS

Redmond Cinemas

Madras Cinema 5

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

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

THE CAMPAIGN (R) 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15

THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 6:30

THE EXPENDABLES 2 (R) 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9

THE CAMPAIGN (R) 7

LAWLESS (R) 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30

HIT AND RUN (R) 4:40, 6:50

THE ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN (PG) 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15

THE OOGIELOVES IN THE BIG BALLOON ADVENTURE (G) 5:05

THE EXPENDABLES 2 (R) 4:55, 7:20

PARANORMAN 3-D (PG) 5, 7:10

THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN (PG13) 6 MAGIC MIKE (R) 9:10 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.

Tin Pan Theater 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend, 541-241-2271

FIRST POSITION (no MPAA rating) 8

SISTERS PRINEVILLE

Sisters Movie House

Pine Theater

720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

BEASTS OF THE SOUTHERN WILD (PG-13) 6:45

THE CAMPAIGN (UPSTAIRS — R) 6

THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 6:15

LAWLESS (R) 4, 7

LAWLESS (R) 6:30

Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

PREMIUM RUSH (PG-13) 7

Local Service. Local Knowledge. 541-848-4444 1000 SW Disk Dr. • Bend www.highdesertbank.com

EQUAL HOUSING LENDER

L TV L

 

TUESDAY PRIME TIME 9/4/12

*In HD, these channels run three hours ahead. / Sports programming may vary. BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte (Digital); PM-Prineville/Madras; SR-Sunriver; L-La Pine

ALSO IN HD; ADD 600 TO CHANNEL No.

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

7:00

7:30

KATU News World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Ă… Democratic National Convention News Nightly News NewsChannel 21 at 6 (N) Ă… Democratic National Convention News Evening News Access H. Old Christine Democratic National Convention KEZI 9 News World News KEZI 9 News KEZI 9 News Democratic National Convention The Simpsons The Simpsons Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang Democratic National Convention The 2012 Democratic National Convention. (N) ’ (Live) Ă… NewsChannel 8 Nightly News NewsChannel 8 News Democratic National Convention Meet, Browns Meet, Browns King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Mexico/Bayless Simply Ming ‘G’ New Tricks Lost in Translation ’ POV ’ ‘PG’ Ă…

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Jeopardy! ‘G’ Wheel Fortune The Middle ‘PG’ Last-Standing Happy Endings Apartment 23 America’s Got Talent Twelve acts perform. (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Jeopardy! ‘G’ Wheel Fortune NCIS Playing With Fire ’ ‘PG’ NCIS: Los Angeles Deadline ‘14’ How I Met 30 Rock ’ ‘14’ Entertainment The Insider (N) The Middle ‘PG’ Last-Standing Happy Endings Apartment 23 Hell’s Kitchen (N) ‘14’ MasterChef Top 3 Compete ‘14’ News TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ American Experience ’ ‘G’ History Detectives ’ ‘G’ Ă… Homeland: Immigration America’s Got Talent Twelve acts perform. (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… To Be Announced Hart of Dixie ’ ‘PG’ Ă… The Next New York ‘PG’ Ă… Cops ‘14’ Ă… ’Til Death ‘PG’ Democratic National Convention The 2012 Democratic National Convention. (N) ’ Ă…

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KATU News (11:35) Nightline News Jay Leno News Letterman KEZI 9 News (11:35) Nightline Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Moyers & Company ’ ‘G’ Ă… NewsChannel 8 Jay Leno ’Til Death ‘PG’ That ’70s Show PBS NewsHour ’ Ă…

BASIC CABLE CHANNELS

Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… (7:05) Coma (Part 1 of 2) ‘14’ Ă… Coma (N) (Part 2 of 2) ‘14’ Ă… (10:57) Coma ‘14’ Ă… *A&E 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds Middle Man ‘14’ ›››› “GoodFellasâ€? (1990, Crime Drama) Robert De Niro, Ray Liotta, Joe Pesci. An Irish-Italian hood joins the 1950s ››› “Crimson Tideâ€? (1995, Suspense) Denzel Washington, Gene Hackman, George Dzundza. ››› “The Last of the Mohicansâ€? (1992, Adventure) Daniel *AMC 102 40 39 New York Mafia. Ă… Premiere. U.S. submarine officers clash over orders to launch nukes. Ă… Day-Lewis, Madeleine Stowe. Ă… Call-Wildman Call of Wildman Call of Wildman Wild Amazon ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Wild Amazon ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Walking the Amazon ’ ‘14’ Ă… Wild Amazon ’ ‘PG’ Ă… *ANPL 68 50 26 38 Call-Wildman Flipping Out Ă… Flipping Out Ă… Flipping Out Substitutes Ă… Flipping Out Ă… Flipping Out A House Divided (N) Flipping Out A House Divided Flipping Out A House Divided BRAVO 137 44 Yes, Dear ‘PG’ Yes, Dear ‘PG’ Yes, Dear ‘PG’ Reba As Is ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Reba ‘PG’ Ă… ››› “Under Siegeâ€? (1992, Action) Steven Seagal, Tommy Lee Jones. ’ Ă… Under Siege ’ CMT 190 32 42 53 Yes, Dear ‘PG’ 60 Minutes on CNBC Disaster American Greed Tri Energy Mad Money 60 Minutes on CNBC Disaster American Greed Insanity! ‘G’ Zumba Dance CNBC 54 36 40 52 BMW: A Driving Obsession Piers Morgan Tonight (N) (Live) Democratic National Convention ’ Ă… CNN 55 38 35 48 (4:00) Democratic National Convention The 2012 Democratic National Convention. (N) ’ (Live) Ă… Always Sunny Colbert Report The Daily Show With Jon Stewart Workaholics (8:21) Tosh.0 (8:54) Tosh.0 (9:27) Tosh.0 Tosh.0 ‘14’ The Burn-Jeff Daily Show Colbert Report COM 135 53 135 47 (5:01) Futurama Always Sunny Dept./Trans. City Edition Talk of the Town Local issues. Redmond City Council Get Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The Yoga Show Talk of the Town Local issues. COTV 11 Capitol Hill Hearings CSPAN 61 20 12 11 Capitol Hill Hearings Jessie ‘G’ Ă… ››› “Spy Kidsâ€? (2001) Antonio Banderas. ’ Gravity Falls ‘Y’ Code 9 ’ ‘G’ Austin & Ally ’ My Babysitter Phineas, Ferb Jessie ‘G’ Ă… A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ *DIS 87 43 14 39 A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ A.N.T. Farm ‘G’ Good-Charlie Gold Rush The Jungle ‘PG’ Ă… Bering Sea Gold: Under the Ice Yukon Men Hunt or Starve ‘PG’ Yukon Men The Race for Fur ‘PG’ Bering Sea Gold: Under the Ice Yukon Men The Race for Fur ‘PG’ *DISC 156 21 16 37 Gold Rush Judgment Day ’ ‘PG’ Keeping Up With the Kardashians Fashion Police ‘14’ E! News (N) Opening Act ‘PG’ Keeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians Chelsea Lately E! News *E! 136 25 MLB Baseball San Diego Padres at Los Angeles Dodgers From Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles. (N) ‘PG’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… ESPN 21 23 22 23 (4:00) MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Rays (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Ă… NFL Presents SportsNation (N) ESPN2 22 24 21 24 (4:00) 2012 U.S. Open Tennis Men’s Round of 16 and Women’s Quarterfinals (N) (Live) Ă… Summer Olympics Bay City Blues Ă… Tragedy of the Munich Games SportsCentury Ă… Summer Olympics (N) ESPNC 23 25 123 25 Summer Olympics From Aug. 29, 1972. SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. ESPNN 24 63 124 203 SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Beverly Hills Nannies ‘14’ Ă… Beverly Hills Nannies ‘14’ Ă… Beverly Hills Nannies ‘14’ Ă… Beverly Hills Nannies (N) ’ ‘14’ Beverly Hills Nannies (N) Ă… The 700 Club ’ ‘G’ Ă… FAM 67 29 19 41 Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Hannity (N) America’s Election Headquarters (N) On the Record With Greta Van Susteren (N) Ă… America’s Election Headquarters Record FNC 57 61 36 50 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Ă… Paula’s Cooking Chopped Oui, Oui, Confit Cupcake Wars Cupcake Wars Chopped Own It! ‘G’ Chopped Stacking Up (N) Chopped Chefs on a Mission *FOOD 177 62 98 44 Best Dishes How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Two/Half Men Two/Half Men ›› “Date Nightâ€? (2010, Romance-Comedy) Steve Carell, Tina Fey. ›› “Date Nightâ€? (2010, Romance-Comedy) Steve Carell, Tina Fey. FX 131 My First Place My First Place My First Place Hunters Int’l House Hunters Love It or List It ‘G’ Ă… Property Virgins Property Virgins House Hunters Hunters Int’l Million Dollar Million Dollar HGTV 176 49 33 43 My First Place Modern Marvels Engines ‘G’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Top Gear One Tank (N) ‘PG’ Counting Cars Counting Cars (11:02) Top Gear ‘PG’ Ă… *HIST 155 42 41 36 Modern Marvels ‘PG’ Ă… Dance Moms ‘PG’ Ă… Dance Moms ‘PG’ Ă… Dance Moms ‘PG’ Ă… Dance Moms Solo Fever (N) ‘PG’ The Week the Women Went ‘PG’ The Week the Women Went ‘PG’ LIFE 138 39 20 31 Dance Moms Break a Leg ‘PG’ Democratic National Convention ’ Ă… MSNBC 59 59 128 51 (4:00) Democratic National Convention The 2012 Democratic National Convention. (N) ’ (Live) Ă… Awkward. ‘14’ Awkward. ‘14’ Awkward. ‘14’ Awkward. ‘14’ ››› “Mean Girlsâ€? (2004, Comedy) Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams. Premiere. ’ Teen Mom Reunion (N) ‘PG’ ››› “Mean Girlsâ€? (2004) ’ MTV 192 22 38 57 Awkward. ‘14’ SpongeBob iCarly iCook ‘G’ iCarly ‘G’ Ă… Victorious ‘G’ Victorious ‘G’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘14’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘14’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘14’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ (11:33) Friends NICK 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob The Best of the Oprah Show ‘PG’ The Best of the Oprah Show ‘PG’ Top 25 Best Oprah Show Top 25 Best Oprah Show Top 25 Best Oprah Show Top 25 Best Oprah Show OWN 161 103 31 103 The Best of the Oprah Show ‘PG’ Mariners Mariners Pre. MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Seattle Mariners From Safeco Field in Seattle. (N) (Live) Mariners Post. The Dan Patrick Show MLB Baseball ROOT 20 45 28* 26 Planet X Square Bensinger (5:21) Bar Rescue ’ ‘PG’ Bar Rescue Murphy’s Mess ‘PG’ (7:39) Bar Rescue Bottomless Pit ’ ‘PG’ (8:48) Bar Rescue ’ ‘PG’ (9:57) Bar Rescue ’ ‘PG’ (11:06) Bar Rescue ’ ‘PG’ SPIKE 132 31 34 46 Bar Rescue ’ Face Off Face Off Pirate Treasure ‘PG’ Face Off Year of the Dragon ‘PG’ Collection Intervention (N) Face Off Year of the Dragon ‘PG’ SYFY 133 35 133 45 ›› “Daybreakersâ€? (2009, Horror) Ethan Hawke, Willem Dafoe. Ă… Behind Scenes Joyce Meyer Joseph Prince Rod Parsley Praise the Lord Ă… ACLJ Full Flame with Secrets Creflo Dollar Praise the Lord Ă… TBN 205 60 130 Seinfeld ‘PG’ Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) ‘14’ Ă… *TBS 16 27 11 28 Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld ‘PG’ ››› “Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream Houseâ€? (1948) Cary Grant. A Manhat- ››› “High Societyâ€? (1956) Bing Crosby, Grace Kelly. A woman thinks twice ››› “Somebody Up There Likes Meâ€? (1956) Paul Newman. A boxer rises ›››› “Gunga Dinâ€? (1939, Adventure) TCM 101 44 101 29 tan family tries to build a home in the country. Ă… (DVS) about her upcoming society marriage. Ă… (DVS) from surly tenement youth to world champion. Ă… (DVS) Cary Grant. Ă… (DVS) Toddlers & Tiaras ’ ‘G’ Ă… High School Moms ’ ‘PG’ Ă… High School Moms (N) ‘14’ Ă… 19 Kids-Count 19 Kids-Count Abby & Brittany Abby & Brittany High School Moms ’ ‘14’ Ă… *TLC 178 34 32 34 Four Weddings ’ ‘PG’ Ă… The Mentalist Red Sauce ’ ‘14’ The Mentalist Miss Red ’ ‘14’ Bones The Woman in Limbo ‘14’ Bones Titan on the Tracks ’ ‘14’ Bones The Suit on the Set ’ ‘14’ CSI: NY A Man a Mile ‘PG’ Ă… *TNT 17 26 15 27 Bones ’ ‘14’ Ă… NinjaGo: Mstrs NinjaGo: Mstrs Wrld, Gumball Wrld, Gumball Wrld, Gumball Dragons: Riders Level Up ‘PG’ Adventure Time King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ *TOON 84 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Mysteries at the Museum ‘PG’ Mysteries at the Museum (N) ‘PG’ Mysteries at the Museum ‘PG’ Bizarre Foods/Zimmern *TRAV 179 51 45 42 Bourdain: No Reservations (5:38) M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Ă… (6:16) M*A*S*H (6:54) M*A*S*H (7:24) M*A*S*H (7:56) M*A*S*H (8:28) M*A*S*H Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens TVLND 65 47 29 35 M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar Ancient History ‘PG’ (10:01) Covert Affairs (N) ‘PG’ (11:02) Royal Pains ‘PG’ USA 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: SVU Big Ang ’ ‘14’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ‘14’ T.I. and Tiny T.I. and Tiny ››› “Drumlineâ€? (2002, Comedy-Drama) Nick Cannon, Zoe Saldana. ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ‘14’ VH1 191 48 37 54 (4:00) ›› “I Spyâ€? (2002) ’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(6:20) ›› “Dennis the Menaceâ€? 1993 ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “You Againâ€? 2010, Romance-Comedy Kristen Bell. ’ ‘PG’ Ă… (9:50) ››› “Bad Boysâ€? 1995, Action Martin Lawrence. ’ ‘R’ Ă… ENCR 106 401 306 401 (4:10) ›› “Batman Returnsâ€? 1992 ‘PG-13’ Ă… FXM Presents › “Jumperâ€? 2008 Hayden Christensen. ‘PG-13’ FXM Presents ››› “The Rookieâ€? 2002, Drama Dennis Quaid, Rachel Griffiths. ‘G’ Ă… FXM Presents FMC 104 204 104 120 › “Jumperâ€? 2008 Hayden Christensen. ‘PG-13’ The Ultimate Fighter Brazil ‘14’ UFC Unleashed UFC Tonight (N) UFC Insider UFC Fight Night UFC: Korean Zombie vs. Poirier From Patriot Center in Fairfax, Virginia. UFC Tonight UFC Insider FUEL 34 Golf (N) Golf Central Ryder Cup Ryder Cup Highlights Ryder Cup Learning Center Inside PGA GOLF 28 301 27 301 Ryder Cup Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Little House on the Prairie ‘G’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ‘PG’ HALL 66 33 175 33 The Waltons The Pursuit ‘G’ (4:30) ›› “The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the (6:25) ››› “Despicable Meâ€? 2010, Comedy Voices of ›› “Hopâ€? 2011, Comedy Voices of James Marsden, Rus- Boardwalk Em- Hard Knocks: Training Camp With Hard Knocks: Training Camp With HBO 425 501 425 501 Dawn Treaderâ€? 2010 Georgie Henley. ‘PG’ Steve Carell, Jason Segel. ’ ‘PG’ Ă… sell Brand, Kaley Cuoco. ’ ‘PG’ Ă… pire: Distilling the Miami Dolphins (N) ‘PG’ the Miami Dolphins ’ ‘PG’ ›› “The Boondock Saintsâ€? 1999, Crime Drama Willem Dafoe. ‘R’ (7:15) ›› “The Boondock Saintsâ€? 1999, Crime Drama Willem Dafoe. ‘R’ Bullet -Face Bullet -Face Bullet -Face Bullet -Face Bullet -Face IFC 105 105 (5:15) Strike Back A wounded Oth- (6:05) › “Something Borrowedâ€? 2011 Ginnifer Goodwin. A tipsy attorney ›› “Point Breakâ€? 1991, Action Patrick Swayze, Keanu Reeves. An FBI man ›› “Hall Passâ€? 2011 Owen Wilson. Two married men get (11:45) Skin to MAX 400 508 508 mani holes up in Algeria. ‘MA’ lands in bed with the fiance of her best friend. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… turns surfer to nab rubber-masked bank robbers. ’ ‘R’ Ă… one week to do whatever they please. ‘R’ the Max ‘MA’ World’s Toughest Prisons ‘14’ Hard Time Jail Mom (N) ‘14’ Chicago Trauma (N) Hard Time Jail Mom ‘14’ Chicago Trauma World’s Toughest Prisons ‘14’ Alaska State Troopers ‘14’ NGC 157 157 Odd Parents Odd Parents Planet Sheen Planet Sheen Huntik: Secrets Odd Parents SpongeBob SpongeBob Fanboy-Chum Fanboy-Chum Planet Sheen T.U.F.F. Puppy NTOON 89 115 189 115 Huntik: Secrets Odd Parents Ted Nugent Hunt., Country Outdoors TV Wildlife Dream Season Hunting TV Michaels MRA Truth Hunting Wildlife The Hit List Bow Madness Legends of Fall SOLO Hunters OUTD 37 307 43 307 The Hit List (4:30) ›› “Snow White: A Tale of Terrorâ€? 1997, Fantasy (6:20) ›› “Freaky Fridayâ€? 1977, Comedy Barbara Harris, Weeds Threshold Web Therapy ’ Larry Wilmore’s Race, Religion Katt Williams: Kattpacalypse ’ Weeds Threshold Gigolos ’ ‘MA’ Ă… SHO 500 500 Sigourney Weaver. Premiere. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Jodie Foster, John Astin. ’ ‘G’ Ă… ‘MA’ Ă… ‘14’ Ă… & Sex ‘MA’ Ă… ‘MA’ Ă… Dumbest Stuff Hard Parts Hard Parts My Ride Rules My Ride Rules Dumbest Stuff Dumbest Stuff Hard Parts Hard Parts My Ride Rules My Ride Rules Unique Whips ‘14’ SPEED 35 303 125 303 Dumbest Stuff (6:35) ›› “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tidesâ€? 2011 Johnny Depp. ‘PG-13’ ››› “Freaky Fridayâ€? 2003 Jamie Lee Curtis. ’ (10:40) ›› “Country Strongâ€? 2010 ‘PG-13’ Ă… STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:20) ›› “The Jackalâ€? 1997 Bruce Willis. ’ ‘R’ (4:30) “Bare Knucklesâ€? 2009, Action (6:15) ›› “Ground Controlâ€? 1998, Drama Kiefer Sutherland. An air-traffic ›› “Broken Flowersâ€? 2005, Comedy-Drama Bill Murray. Premiere. A bachelor ››› “Heavenly Creaturesâ€? 1994, Suspense Melanie Lyn- (11:40) “Lost in TMC 525 525 Martin Kove. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… controller helps an airport in trouble. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… tries to find out if he fathered a son. ’ ‘R’ Ă… skey, Kate Winslet. Premiere. ‘R’ Translationâ€? ‘R’ Costas Tonight EA Madden Show Dream On: Journey ›› “Rocky IVâ€? (1985, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire. Dream On: Journey NBCSN 27 58 30 209 Dream On: Journey CSI: Miami Sunblock ‘14’ Ă… CSI: Miami Chain Reaction ‘14’ CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Ă… CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Ă… Ghost Whisperer Firestarter ‘PG’ Bridezillas Tasha & Remy ‘14’ *WE 143 41 174 118 CSI: Miami Deep Freeze ’ ‘14’


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

A  & A  

Gay man pressured to date wants co-workers to back off Dear Abby: I am a 29-yearold gay man. In my community, coming out at work isn’t an option. I really like my job and want to keep it. However, a female colleague is not only trying to persuade me that the two of us would make a good pair, but she has gotten all of our co-workers involved. I’m constantly pressured by my supervisor to “just go out with her and give her a chance.� I have already told everyone, including her, that I’m not interested in mixing my personal life with my professional one, and I want to come to work only to work — not upgrade my marital status. However, because of my unwillingness to do what they “recommend,� the pressure from everyone has gotten worse. I dread coming to the office. Would it be unethical to hire a “girlfriend� to stop by the office next week to bring me my lunch? Maybe if I kiss and hug her as I say goodbye, my co-workers will finally back off. If not this, can you recommend something else? — Can’t Come Out in Texas Dear Can’t Come Out: You have described a classic example of sexual harassment and a hostile work environment. Your co-workers and supervisor may consider themselves to be “Cupid’s helpers,� but their actions could be the basis for a lawsuit. That you are gay has nothing to do with it. If you were straight and preferred not to involve yourself in an office romance that could turn out badly, or felt no chemistry with your aggressor, what is being done to you is intolerable. It’s embarrassing and distracts you from your job. Document everything. Go to your supervisor’s boss if necessary and state plainly that you need help to put a stop to this. You do not have to explain why you’re not attracted to this desperate woman. If it isn’t stopped, talk with an attorney. I do NOT recommend hiring

DEAR ABBY anyone to pose as a girlfriend, or you may have to put her under long-term contract, which could be expensive in more ways than one. Dear Abby: I have a problem that I don’t know how to deal with and I’m hoping you can come up with a solution. I’m undergoing chemotherapy for colon cancer. I’m happy to say that I’m doing well. I have a chemo session every two weeks, and afterward there is a bag I wear for two more days that pumps additional medicine into me. I do what I can to keep the bag out of sight, but it isn’t easy. Sometimes the tubing works itself loose and hangs down a bit. My problem is people seem to feel free to ask me what it’s for, and it’s really embarrassing. I don’t know these people, and for heaven’s sake, why would they feel they have the right to ask such a personal question? Some of them have approached me and asked loudly, “Hey! What’s that for?� Then they stand there waiting for me to answer the question. Going through chemo is hard enough physically and psychologically. I don’t need some ignorant clod asking me about something so personal. Some won’t take no for an answer. Do you have any ideas on how to deal with this? Every time it happens I feel depressed and upset. — Trying to Cope Dear Trying To Cope: Say, “I’m being treated for a medical condition.� And if the person then asks what it is, say, “It’s personal. And if it was any of your business, you’d already know the answer to that question.� — Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope: Happy Birthday for Tuesday, Sept. 4, 2012 By Jacqueline Bigar This year you often feel as though you cannot get certain elements of your life under control. You won’t want to leave anything to chance. By learning to detach, you will gain many new insights that could make a big difference in the choices you make. If you are single, the romance you think you are attracting could be very different in reality. Your ability to grow and transform within a relationship will be tested. Ultimately, that skill is needed in all relationships. If you are attached, you will have control of your finances. You will display considerable talent in that area. Curb a tendency to be possessive around TAURUS. 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 You might find it difficult to move forward in the morning. Perhaps you have pushed yourself beyond your limit. As the day goes on, you’ll become more verbal and upbeat. Your logic appeals to someone. If you work together, you can implement changes. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH You beam, and others respond. You might not be up for following a routine; instead, you could want to indulge in more spontaneity. Once in a while, taking some time off helps re-energize you. News from afar starts you thinking in a different direction. Tonight: Treat yourself well. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Your day improves as time goes on. You know what someone wants because you have the ability to zero in on his or her needs. Unfortunately, your ability to respond often leaves this person thinking he or she has control of you. No such luck. You are your own person. Tonight: Do for you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH Assume a low-key attitude, and refuse to push yourself as hard as usual. You are able to change gears and do something differently, if you pull back. Your attitude toward a special friend or loved one might be changing. Tonight: Get some extra R and R. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You initially could feel quite pressured by certain events and by what is going on around you. You naturally will loosen up and open up

to new beginnings. Success comes out of your willingness to head in a new direction. Tonight: With friends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You might want to do something in a very different manner from how you have done it in the past. Detachment helps you see the big picture. Take in as much as possible. A child or new friend continues to change right in front of your very eyes. Tonight: A must appearance. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHHH Deal with a partner first thing in the morning. You could be taken aback by what is happening around you. Try not to trigger a reaction from anyone, and stay centered. View a key situation from an outside perspective, and trust that you will know what to do. Tonight: Relax. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Spend quality time with a child or loved one. You could be withdrawn or wondering exactly how to handle a difficult situation. You decide to talk to a key person directly. You know what to do and what to expect. Tonight: Dinner for two! SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You might have organized a very tight schedule, but you will watch it unravel quickly during the day. Do not try to fight city hall. Go with the flow, and you will appreciate the fun and light mood. Tonight: Be aware of your spending habits. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH You wake up in the mood to hang out with the one you love, but clearly you have much to do. If you decide to change direction, there could be repercussions in other areas of your life. Be aware of this before taking action. Tonight: Could be late. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH Getting going could be a major effort for you, yet one that is worthwhile. Tap into your innate creativity, and you’ll discover solutions to what is seemingly impossible to resolve. Note the costs of taking a new course of action. Tonight: Let your hair down. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Move on a key matter early in the day, when you will be most open to communication. Tension builds throughout the day. You might want to clear the air, but perhaps you would be best off staying away for now. Tonight: At home. Š 2012 by King Features Syndicate

B3

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 REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 2-6:30 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1@ hotmail.com. BROOKSWOOD PLAZA FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-323-3370 or farmersmarket@brooks woodmeadowplaza.com. “THE LAST MOUNTAIN�: A screening of the documentary about environmental impacts of coal mining in West Virginia; free; 6:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Tom Martin talks about his book “Big Water Little Boats�; free; 7 p.m.; Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, 805 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket@gmail.com or http://bendfarmersmarket .com. MUSIC ON THE GREEN: Featuring traditional Hawaiian dancing by the Hokulea Dancers; vendors available; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest 15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or http://visitredmondoregon.com.

THURSDAY TONY SMILEY: The Portlandbased looping rocker performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.

FRIDAY GARDEN WORK PARTY: Help complete the reclaimed fence around the Kansas Ave. Learning Garden; free; 9 a.m.-noon; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908. RUN TO THE CASCADES MOTORCYCLE RALLY: The rally includes live music, jousting, charity poker, classic cars, a tattoo expo and more; a portion

of proceeds benefit local charities; $15 day pass, $25 for weekend; 11 a.m.-11 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or www.runtothecascades.com. BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541408-4998, bendfarmersmarket@ gmail.com or http://bendfarmers market.com. SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West Cascade Avenue and Ash Street; www.sistersfarmersmarket.com. FIRST FRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. SISTERS FOLK FESTIVAL: Threeday folk music festival including performances by James McMurtry, Mary Gauthier, Gregory Alan Isakov and more; SOLD OUT; 5:30 p.m.1 a.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-5494979, info@sistersfolkfestival.org or www.sistersfolkfestival.org. YOGIS UNITE!: With yoga classes, social activities and dance performances; $25 for two days; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, 800 N.E. Sixth St., Bend; information@yogisunitebend .com or www.yogisunitebend.com. MUNCH & MOVIES: An outdoor screening of “Hugo�; with food vendors and live music; free; 6 p.m., movie begins at dusk; Compass Park, 2500 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-389-0995 or www .northwestcrossing.com. SYNRGY: The Ashland-based reggae band performs; free; 6-9 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-9242. “GREGORIAN, GOSPEL AND GERSHWIN�: Mark Oglesby presents an organ concert; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church & School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3631. RED ROCK SQUARE DANCE: Spectators and dancers welcome; $5, free for spectators; 7-10 p.m.; Redmond Grange, 707 S.W. Kalama Ave.; 541-923-8804. “RICHARD III�: Thoroughly Modern Productions and Stage Right Productions present Shakespeare’s play about the controversial English king; with a champagne reception; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626, 2ndstreettheater@gmail.com or www.2ndstreettheater.com. SCREEN ON THE GREEN: Juggling performance followed by a

screening of the PG-rated film “How to Train Your Dragon�; free; 7:30 p.m., 8 p.m. movie; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; 541-4753351 or www.jcld.org. BLACK BEAST REVIVAL: The rock band performs, with Strive Roots; $5; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend.

SATURDAY HIGH DESERT SWAP MEET & CAR SHOW: A sale of antiques and a car show; proceeds benefit local and regional charities; free admission; 7 a.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-4467 or bramsey@bendbroadband.com. RUN TO THE CASCADES MOTORCYCLE RALLY: The rally includes live music, jousting, charity poker, classic cars, a tattoo expo and more; a portion of proceeds benefit local charities; $15 day pass, $25 for weekend; 8 a.m.-7 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or www .runtothecascades.com. PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-739-0643 or prineville farmersmarket@gmail.com. GARDEN WORK PARTY: Help complete the reclaimed fence around the Kansas Ave. Learning Garden; free; 9 a.m.-noon; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908. SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE COLLECTIBLE SHOW: A show of guns, knives, coins and collectibles; food available; $5, $4 with a trade gun, free ages 12 and younger with an adult; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541-536-6237. YOGIS UNITE!: An outdoor yoga event with classes, exhibitors, a raffle and more; registration requested; $25 for two days; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; information@yogisunitebend .com or www.yogisunitebend.com. NORTHWEST CROSSING FARMERS MARKET: Free; 10 a.m.2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; 541-382-1662, valerie@brooksresources.com or www.nwxfarmersmarket.com. A DAY TO REMEMBER: Featuring a fire truck parade, booths, axthrowing contests, demonstrations, races and more; proceeds benefit a scholarship fund for the children of fallen firefighters; free admission; 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; Big Al’s Firehouse Grill, state Highway 126 and Williams Road, Powell Butte; 541-548-1488.

SISTERS FOLK FESTIVAL: Threeday folk music festival including performances by James McMurtry, Mary Gauthier, Gregory Alan Isakov and more; SOLD OUT; 11-12:30 a.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-5494979, info@sistersfolkfestival.org or www.sistersfolkfestival.org. VFW DINNER: A 9/11 barbecue, with a poker run; free; 1-7 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. LA GUITARRA IN MEXICO: A lecture tracing the history of the guitar and its different transformations in Mexico; free; 3 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3121032, lizg@deschuteslibrary.org or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. “RICHARD III�: Thoroughly Modern Productions and Stage Right Productions present Shakespeare’s play about the controversial English king; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626, 2ndstreettheater@gmail.com or www.2ndstreettheater.com. JASON & THE PUNKNECKS: The Nashville, Tenn.-based country punk band performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand. THE HOONS: The indie rock band performs, with Dead Remedy; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www .silvermoonbrewing.com.

SUNDAY SPORTSMAN JAMBOREE COLLECTIBLE SHOW: A show of guns, knives, coins and collectibles; food available; $5, $4 with a trade gun, free ages 12 and younger with an adult; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541-536-6237. SISTERS FOLK FESTIVAL: Threeday folk music festival including performances by James McMurtry, Mary Gauthier, Gregory Alan Isakov and more; SOLD OUT; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-5494979, info@sistersfolkfestival.org or www.sistersfolkfestival.org. ANNUAL GREAT DRAKE PARK DUCK RACE: Event includes live music, food, activity booths and duck races; proceeds from duck sales benefit local charities; free admission; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www.theduckrace.com. FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789.

P  C  GENERAL PET LOSS GROUP: Drop-in support group for anyone experiencing or anticipating the death of a pet; free; 6-7:30 p.m. Tuesdays; Partners in Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend; Sharon Myers at 541-382-5882.

DOGS BEHAVIORAL TRAINING: Cost by quotation; times by appointment; Wednesdays; Lin’s School for Dogs, 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at 541-536-1418 or www.linsschoolfordogs.com. AKC RING-READY COACHING: Cost by quotation; times by appointment; Wednesdays; Lin’s School for Dogs, 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at 541-536-1418 or www.linsschoolfordogs.com. PUPPY 101: Puppies ages 8 weeks to 13 weeks old may join any week; $85; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; Dancin’ Woofs, 63027 N.E. Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; Mare Shey at 541-312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. PUPPY KINDERGARTEN CLASSES: Ongoing training, behavior and socialization classes for puppies 10 weeks to 16 weeks old; $80 for four weeks; 6:157:30 p.m. Thursdays; Pawsitive Experience, 65111 High Ridge Drive, Tumalo; Meredith Gage at 541-318-8459, trainingdogs123@ bendbroadband.com or www .pawsitiveexperience.com. OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Sixweek, drop-in classes; $99.95; 5 and 6 p.m. Mondays, 6 p.m. Fridays, and 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen at 541-382-0510. OBEDIENCE FOR AGILITY: Six weeks; $120; 4 p.m. Saturdays; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-633-6774 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY MANNERS CLASS: Social

skills for puppies up to 6 months; $110 for seven-week class, cost includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PRIVATE TRAINING: For aggression and other serious behavior problems and one-on-one training; cost by quotation; times by appointment; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www.friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PRIVATE BEHAVIORAL COUNSELING: Cost by quotation; times by appointment; Dancin’ Woofs, 63027 Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; Mare Shey at 541-312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. PRIVATE TRAINING: Cost by quotation; times by appointment; Chris Waggoner at 541-633-0446 or www.DeschutesRiverDogs.com. MUTTS ABOUT YOU: Positive methods for basic training, all age groups; $115 for five weeks; class size limited; call for class hours; The Dog Patch Boutique, info@thedogpatchboutiqueinc.com or 541-678-5640. SOLVE CHALLENGING BEHAVIOR: S.A.N.E. Solutions for challenging dog behavior, private lessons; cost by quotation; times by appointment; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-8978 or kathy@sanedogtraining.com. TELLINGTON TTOUCH: Learn tools to reduce stress and reactivity, help your dog become more confident and improve social skills; cost by quotation; times by appointment; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-8978 or kathy@sanedogtraining.com. FIX LEASH AGGRESSION: Cost by quotation; times by appointment; Dogs Ltd & Training, 59860 Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltd training.com. A BETTER-BEHAVED DOG: Individual marker training with positive reinforcement; cost by quotation; times by appointment; Anne Geser at 541-923-5665. BOARD AND TRAIN: Minimum of one week boarding; cost by quotation;

times by appointment; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541536-2458 or diannshappytails@msn .com or www.diannshappytails.com. PRIVATE TRAINING: For owners and their dogs with special behavior or scheduling needs; cost by quotation, times by appointment; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458, diannshappytails @msn.com or www.diannshappy tails.com. DAY SCHOOL FOR DOGS: Training basics for companion dogs, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. four days a week for three weeks; cost by quotation; times by appointment; Dogs Ltd & Training; 59860 Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. K9 NOSE WORK: Drop-in class for advanced students; $15 per session; 6 p.m. Fridays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869, Pam Bigoni at 541-306-9882 or www .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. BOARD AND TRAIN: Board your dog with a certified trainer; cost by quotation, times by appointment; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht, 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails@msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. OFF-LEASH PLAY CLASS: Learn about off-leash recalls and manners, for nonaggressive dogs; $10 per session; 7-8 p.m. Thursdays; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht, 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails@msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. BASIC LEVEL CLASS: Basic class for any age or breed of dog; $75; 6:30-7:30 p.m. Sept. 10; register by Sept. 8; La Pine Training Center; Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails@msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. PET PARTNER TEAM TRAINING: Therapy animal training for visiting hospitals, nursing homes, classrooms and other facilities; $90, includes workbook; 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Sept. 15; register by Sept. 4; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-312-8663 or pwittnberg@ cs.com.

MUTT STRUT AND MORE: Humane Society of Central Oregon event with 1.3 mile walk or optional shorter walk and contests to benefit homeless animals; $20 for individuals, $100 for 5-9 people, $200 for 10-20 people, free for children 12 and younger; 10 a.m. Sept. 29; registration forms at HSCO shelter, HSCO thrift store and Paws & Shop in the Old Mill; Riverbend Park, 799 S.E. Columbia St., Bend; 541-330-7096 or www. hsco.org. BEND SPAY AND NEUTER PROJECT THIRD ANNUAL FUR BALL: A semiformal event benefitting the BSNP, with music and a silent auction; 6-9 p.m. Sept. 26; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541617-1010, debbie@nwqc.com or www.bendsnip.org.

HORSES ROLLING RANCH IN SISTERS: Open for trail-course practice and shows; $10 per horse; 69516 Hinkle Butte Drive, Sisters; Shari at 541-549-6962. TRAIL CLINIC WITH SHARON PRESTON: Trail course surprises; free for clinic attendees, $15 fee for two demo horses; registration required; 6-8 p.m. Sept. 6; Rakkan Equestrian Center, 60920 Larsen Road, Bend; 541-350-0799 or sandy@ centraloregontrailhorse.com. TRAIL CLINIC WITH MARK BOLENDER: Learn how to negotiate obstacles and gain confidence through “unique horsemanship� techniques; $425 for all three days, $20/day to audit; Sept. 7-9; Sky Hawk Ranch, 6287 N.E. 33rd St., Redmond; Madison at 541-6397030, madison@skyhawkranch.biz or www.bolenderhorsepark.com. TAKE A RIDE ON THE WILD SIDE: A celebration of mustangs with tack sale, food, pony rides and more; free; 10 a.m.- 6 p.m. Sept. 15; Equine Outreach, 63220 Silvis Road, Bend; 541-419-4842. GAITED HORSES WITH NYA BATES: 90-minute one-on-one sessions; $150; Sept. 21-23; Sky Hawk Ranch, 6287 N.E. 33rd St., Redmond; Madison at 541-639-7030 or madison@skyhawkranch.biz.


B4

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

TUNDRA

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HEART OF THE CITY

SALLY FORTH

FRAZZ

ROSE IS ROSE

STONE SOUP

LUANN

MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM

DILBERT

DOONESBURY

PICKLES

ADAM

WIZARD OF ID

B.C.

SHOE

GARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

PEANUTS

MARY WORTH


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

BIZARRO

B5

DENNIS THE MENACE

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

SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY’S SUDOKU

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

GET FUZZY

NON SEQUITUR

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five games weekly at www.bendbridge.org.

CANDORVILLE

SAFE HAVENS

LOS ANGELES TIMES DAILY CROSSWORD

SIX CHIX

ZITS

HERMAN


B6

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

Park

Authors

Continued from B1 “Most people are really good about reminding each other (to clean up after their dogs). It’s just the right thing to do; it’s being a good neighbor.” She added that plastic bags and trash cans for waste disposal are available in every park.

Continued from B1 The library is also bringing Pulitzer Prize winner Jennifer Egan, author of “A Visit from the Goon Squad” and “The Keep,” to Bend on Jan. 10. Stephen Greenblatt, the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of “The Swerve: How the World Became Modern” and “Will in the World: How Shakespeare Became Shakespeare,” will appear March 7. Erik Larson, an Edgar Award winner and author of “The Devil in the White City: Murder, Magic and Madness at the Fair That Changed America” and “In The Garden of Beasts: Love, Terror, and An American Family in Hitler’s Berlin,” will speak June 20. All events will take place at Bend High School. Individuals can buy a series pass to see all four authors. The cost is $75 for seating in the back of the auditorium, $110 for midrange seating or $250 for seats close to the stage and invites to all of the author receptions. Individual tickets cost $20 for seats in the back, $35 for midrange and $75 for the best seats plus the author reception. Strobel says the library system is working to bring high school and college students to the events. It has given away 100 free tickets to each event to high schools throughout Deschutes County. “Author! Author! will improve literacy in the region,” said Strobel.

Don’t let kids go unsupervised. Children in off-leash areas are particularly vulnerable to bites because some dogs are unaccustomed to kids, said Taylor. Kids may not understand the signals when dogs feel threatened. For that reason, Taylor said, all children younger than 12 must be supervised by an adult in the dog parks, and adults with children should never let their kids approach a dog without the owner’s permission.

Do keep youngsters’ behavior in check. Adults should also keep their charges from running, squealing and bringing food or toys into offleash areas, because those things can trigger aggressive behavior in some dogs, Taylor said.

Do make sure kids wear shoes. As children are more susceptible to parasitic infections, adults should always make sure kids wear shoes in a dog park and wash their hands after handling dog toys.

Don’t overlook special areas. Special areas for small dogs — those shorter than 15 inches at the shoulder and weighing less than 25 pounds — are available in some parks, noted Taylor, and some, including the

Photos by Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Russell Easter, of Bend, throws a tennis ball for golden retrievers Leo, left, and London while playing at the dog park near Riverbend Park in Bend.

site at Riverbend Park, have access to water. “The community has been saying they’d like more water access,” Taylor said. She expects the park district will act on that input, though no specific plans have yet been adopted.

Do have fun. “Our dog parks are part of the fabric of our community; they are part of our lives,” Taylor said, urging local dog owners to take advantage of the resource. “There are seven dog parks in the district, and if one doesn’t feel right for you, try another.” — Reporter: tom.olsen71@ gmail.com.

— Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnson@bendbulletin.com

Weekly Arts & Entertainment In

Dogs greet a new arrival to the dog park along the Deschutes River.

DogTV: Species tune in, then drop out By Neil Genzlinger New York Times News Service

Cross-species experimentation can be dangerous, as Syfy channel movies like “Piranhaconda” and “Sharktopus” have made clear. And yet if a journalist isn’t willing to court danger in pursuit of truth, what good is he? That is why I have spent the summer making species other than dogs watch DogTV, a television and Internet channel made specifically for viewing by dogs. Not to brag, but my research raises provocative questions about perception, genetics and the very definition of sentience and life itself. DogTV, marketed as something for dogs to watch while their owners are at work, was first offered on cable systems in San Diego in February and received a burst of national publicity in April when it became available as an Internet stream. All this attention demands some critical assessment. I will leave it to dogs to judge the quality of DogTV programming, which includes footage of frolicking dogs, relaxing dogs and cogitating dogs, along with the occasional human or other nondog life-form. What I decided needed examination was the core concept, the whole notion that dogs have distinctly different television preferences from other species and that those preferences are knowable. DogTV, the service’s website says, is “scientifically developed to provide the right company for dogs” and is the product of “years of research.” Sure, but did they show their dog programs to a squirrel? I realized in early spring that it was going to be a critterheavy warm-weather season in my New Jersey yard because rabbits, chipmunks and squirrels were already lined up at my gardens with cutlery and napkins. So I resolved to test DogTV on whatever wildlife I could in the ensuing months and to augment those studies with tests that friends and family members conducted on their domestic animals at my request. (I have no pets myself, ensuring objectivity.) My control-group dogs had mixed reactions to DogTV that bordered on randomness: • Mitzy, a border collie mix in Westerly, R.I., was certainly stimulated by the “Stimulation” video: She was stimulated to get up and leave the room. • Dakota, a Dalmatian in

Ari Mintz / New York Times News Service

Molly the cat checks out a television showing DogTV, a television and Internet channel made specifically for viewing by dogs.

Westford, Vt., “quickly realized the dogs in the video were not going to try to take her spot and went right back to sleep,” her owner reported. Her companion, Otto, a German shorthaired pointer, “watched for about a minute and a half, then tried to lick the iPad.” •Maxie, a bichon frise in Hawley, Pa., who is said to prefer YoYo Ma delivered by radio to any sort of television, looked everywhere but the screen for most of all three videos, the exception being a brief glance when a dog owner in “Exposure” aimed the command “Sit” at her dog after a doorbell rang. • Walter, an Airedale in New York, ignored the screen for the first two videos and walked out on the third. His housemate, Fadilah, a Lakeland terrier, was also uninterested except during that controversial doorbell scene. “Her head did the telltale sign of paying attention (slightly cocked to the right) as the dog sat for his/her owner’s ‘sit,’” Fadilah’s owner reported, adding, “Then the image shifted to the people walking across the street, and she was done.” So much for the dog verdict on DogTV. The first out-of-species test subject was an 18-inch garter snake I apprehended in May. About one snake a year makes the mistake of coming into my yard, in which I enforce a strict no-snakes policy, and I have become quite adept at nabbing them. I decided to show this one “Relaxation,” since it seemed annoyed, possibly because I had imprisoned it in a Tupperware container for transport to someone else’s yard. Surprisingly, the video noticeably calmed down the snake. “Stimulation” and “Exposure,” however, seemed to have no effect at all, even though “Stimulation” includes images of an animated mouse, a favorite food of snakes.

As the summer wore on, I tested DogTV on various critters that convened to eat my flowers and vegetables. These animals’ fearlessness — sometimes they came into a garden while I was weeding it — enabled me to play DogTV for them occasionally on one of my two laptops, which I would set in the grass. In general, rabbits preferred the higher resolution of the MacBook, whereas squirrels favored the larger screen of the Toshiba. Chipmunks were too hyperactive to linger around either device, even though I sprinkled the keyboards liberally with birdseed, which chipmunks seem to enjoy far more than birds do. I do not recommend this practice, as the alt and ctrl keys on the Toshiba now sometimes stick. The rabbits and squirrels occasionally glanced at the DogTV videos but soon resumed pursuit of their apparent goal of eating the entire world. A more definitive opinion was rendered by Molly, my daughter’s cat, a sedentary beast roughly the size of a Volkswagen Beetle. She began her viewing session exhibiting unmistakable indifference but soon graduated to outright animosity. It wasn’t that she was afraid of the dogs on DogTV, my daughter reported; it was that she was annoyed at being asked to do anything outside of her normal routine, which is to do nothing. By the time “Exposure” played, Molly chose to curtail her own exposure by diving under the bed, where she remained for four hours. The last test subject of the summer was a turtle I rescued Monday as it sat in the middle of Clarksville Road in West Windsor, N.J. At first none of the three DogTV videos coaxed the turtle out of its shell, but after a while its curiosity was piqued. It seemed to enjoy the studied

languidness of “Relaxation” and be intrigued by parts of “Exposure.” But a graphic scene in “Stimulation,” in which a dog jumps into a pool and chews up a turtle-size water toy, seemed too much for the turtle. It bolted — yes, bolted — off the computer table. Anyway, it is clear from this summer-long study that DogTV produces exactly the same haphazard, unpredictable responses in nondogs that it does in dogs. Could it be that the distinctions we make between species are artificial,

that there are not many types of creatures on the planet, but essentially only one: the one that either stares at a TV screen or doesn’t, depending on factors that remain unclear? Aren’t we all, humans included, looking for relaxation or stimulation or exposure, unless we’re not?

70 Years of Hearing Excellence

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LOCALNEWS

Reader photo, C2 Editorials, C4

C

Obituaries, C5 Weather, C6

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/local

LOCAL BRIEFING La Pine man injured in crash The Oregon State Police are investigating a two-vehicle crash that injured a La Pine man on Monday morning. Around 11 a.m., La Pine resident Gary Cullin, 79, was driving a pickup pulling a camper along state Highway 58, according to a news release. As he entered the Salt Creek Tunnel work zone, he drove into the back of an empty parked vehicle that belonged to a construction flagger, police said. Cullin’s pickup then hit the back of a vehicle being towed by a motorhome driven by Brenda Molina, 52, of La Pine, according to police. Molina was not injured. Cullin was taken by ambulance to Sacred Heart Medical Center at RiverBend in Springfield with non-life-threatening injuries. The cause of the crash is under investigation.

Redmond woman hurt in rollover A Redmond woman suffered minor injuries Monday morning after her pickup rolled in a wreck northeast of Bend. Betty Vaughn was driving a 2002 Dodge Ram 1500 north on Deschutes Market Road near Margaret Lane around 9:45 a.m., when she tried to pass a 2012 Toyota Tacoma driven by Jerry Cartwright, of Bend, according to the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office. Vaughn swerved as Cartwright tried to make a turn, rolling her pickup into his truck. Cartwright, his passenger — Orville Duncan, of Bend — and three juveniles riding with Vaughn were not injured in the crash, according to the Sheriff’s Office. Vaughn was listed in fair condition Monday night at St. Charles Bend, a nursing supervisor said. Vaughn was cited for driving while suspended and following too close. — Bulletin staff reports

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb .us/information/ firemap.aspx.

WHATEVER HAPPENED TO ...

Following up on Central Oregon’s most interesting stories, even if they’ve been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to news@bendbulletin.com. To follow the series, visit www.bendbulletin.com/updates.

AWBREY BUTTE COMMUNICATIONS TOWER

Crowded at the top • State fears other signals will disrupt emergency radios By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

A

plan to build a 200-foot communications tower on Awbrey Butte is mostly dead, but could be resurrected if alternatives under consideration don’t pan out. A state program dedicated to improv-

ing and consolidating radio systems used by law enforcement and other emergency responders proposed the tower last summer, to replace a 60-foot tower used by the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office and other local law enforcement. See Radio tower / C2

Scott Hammers / The Bulletin

Communication towers rise above Awbrey Butte in Bend on Sunday.

Grilling up some politics ELECTION 2012 Do you know who you will vote for yet? “Republicans. I’m not as interested in the candidates as in the party.” — Gunnar Hansen, 43, vice president of finance, Bend

“I’ll vote for Obama again.” Photos by Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Gene Thrasher, of Bend, mans the grill during the annual Solidarity Day Picnic, sponsored by the Central Oregon Labor Council, on Monday at Pioneer Park in Bend. Thrasher is a member of the Oregon School Employees Association.

• Little partisanship during Labor Day pastimes; most wish for economic recovery By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

A

lthough hot dogs and hamburgers were on the grill, it was politics in the air Monday at a Bend union workers picnic. As about 150 people munched through the Labor Day meal at Pio-

neer Park, candidates for local office spoke during the annual Solidarity Day Picnic held by the Central Oregon Labor Council. The event has an open mic for candidates during a political year, said Linda Bradetich, president of the labor council.

“We let anyone who wants to speak speak,” she said. “(2010 Republican candidate for governor) Chris Dudley was here two years ago.” The picnic drew members from about 10 unions and several community organizations, Bradetich said. See Labor Day / C2

Bend

Are you paying attention to the political conventions? 1

Baker City Burns

Madras Bend

“I watched Clint Eastwood’s speech and I decided I didn’t need to hear anymore.”

2

MILES 0

Lakeview

STATE NEWS

— Martha Campbell, 17, sales clerk, Bend

— Hal Hewes, 69, real estate investor, Bend

50

1. Waterfalls 2 Fire • Acres: 12,265 • Containment: 85% • Cause: Lightning 2. Parish Cabin Fire • Acres: 6,253 • Containment: 40% • Cause: Human

“If I catch them, I watch them.”

ELECTION: BEND CITY COUNCIL

• Portland: Colleges expanding services to attract veterans. Story on C3

— Jenny Ostrom, 35, office specialist, Bend

“Not really sure on it. Probably doesn’t make a whole lot of difference either way.” — Marty Shobe, 42, mechanic, Bend

BODY FOUND IN DETROIT LAKE AREA

plete their investigation,” Porter said. “We will wait to see if this The Marion County Sheriff’s is related to any cases that the Office is investigating posBend Police Department has sible human remains found been involved in.” Saturday west of Detroit Lake, Blaylock Marion County Sheriff’s Ofdownstream from where Lori fice Lt. Tad Larson said detec“Woody” Blaylock’s body was dumped tives had been at the site all weekend, after she was murdered by her hus- and that the investigation was ongoing. band in 2010. Larson confirmed that possible human Bend Police Capt. Jim Porter said his remains had been discovered, though office had not sent any personnel to the he said he didn’t know which parts of area and had no plans to get involved. the body were found. See Remains / C2 “We’re letting local officials com-

By Sheila G. Miller Portland

“Obama. I voted for him last time.”

Council candidate wants voters Blaylock case casts in Bend to choose their mayor shadow on discovery By Ben Botkin

— Roger Hanson, 64, retired mill worker, Bend

The Bulletin

Bend resident Charles Baer will seek a position on the Bend City Council, citing an interest in allowing voters to have a say in picking the mayor. A four-way race is on for the open council seat, which councilor and current Mayor Jeff Eager is leaving without seeking re-election. The other candidates are Edward Barbeau, Doug Knight and

Edward McCoy. Baer, 43, has lived in Bend since 2007. He says he’s running for office because he wants Bend’s residents to gain the ability to vote for their mayor. Under the city’s Baer current structure, councilors are voted into office and they, in turn, decide who should be Bend’s mayor. See Baer / C2

The Bulletin


THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

C2

Radio project locations The State Radio Project has not entirely given up on a communications tower atop Awbrey Butte, but is currently exploring Powell Butte and Wampus Butte as alternative locations 126

97

20

26

Redmond

Sisters

126

Awbrey Butte

Prineville

Powell Butte

Bend

CROOK COUNTY 18

Wampus Butte

Continued from C1 “I don’t believe it was in the water,” Larson said. Blaylock was reported missing by her co-workers on Nov. 2, 2010 after she failed to show up for her shift at St. Charles Bend. She was last seen on Oct. 26, 2010. After she was reported missing, her husband Steven Blaylock told police his wife had walked away from their home on Northeast Genet Court after a drunken argument and

hadn’t returned. When police searched the home, they found a confession note detailing where Blaylock had dumped his wife’s body in the North Santiam River. After he was arrested and charged with murder, Blaylock led police to the location where he had dumped Lori Blaylock’s body in the river, near Marion Forks. He also helped the police locate pieces of her clothing hidden on the riverbank. Her body has never been found. Steven Blaylock was con-

victed of murder in November, 2011 after a three-week trial, and was sentenced to life in prison with the possibility of parole after 25 years. In December, 2010, kayakers discovered a body believed to be that of Lori Blaylock in the North Santiam, but by the time searchers arrived at the eddy, the body had moved. Officials testified that searchers and divers hunted for Blaylock’s body in the North Santiam River and Detroit Lake six times, twice each in November and December, 2010, and again in

February and April, 2011. Law enforcement personnel flew a helicopter over the area in February, 2011, and in April, 2011, cadaver dogs found several suspicious spots in Detroit Lake. Larson said Lori Blaylock was on his mind. “Blaylock was the first one that came to my mind,” when the body was found Saturday, he said, noting he didn’t know of any missing persons cases in his county that might be related to the discovery. — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com

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Can you work a camera, and capture a great picture? And can you tell us a bit about it? Email your color or blackand-white photos to readerphotos@bendbulletin.com and we’ll pick the best for publication in the paper and online.

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Radio tower Continued from C1 The proposed tower would serve local needs and would be one of several new installations allowing agencies from around the state to communicate in the event of a major disaster. The program, known as the State Radio Project, has now turned its attention to two alternate sites, according to project spokeswoman Jill Smith — Powell Butte between Redmond and Prineville, and Wampus Butte between La Pine and Wickiup Reservoir. Smith said the change in direction is largely because of concerns that existing towers on Awbrey Butte, including those for cellphone networks and television transmission, could create electronic interference for the State Radio Project’s tower. Communication towers are in place on both Powell and Wampus buttes, but not in the numbers seen atop Awbrey Butte. Residents of Awbrey Butte took issue with the proposed tower at a meeting in July, 2011 with representatives of the state and the Sheriff’s Office, describing electronic interference with home appliances and raising concerns about its height. Not long after the meeting, the Sheriff’s Office announced the project had been put on hold.

Would have been a boost Capt. Erik Utter of the Sheriff’s Office said the tower would have been a boost for local law enforcement, but he’s pleased the Awbrey Butte plan was shelved. “If it’s in the name of public safety, we would probably win the day,” he said. “But we’re not going to put a big tower up there until we can answer all the questions to the satisfaction of the people up there on Awbrey Butte.” However, new towers will have to be built somewhere, Utter said, and soon. Like the state, Central Oregon public safety agencies are eyeing ra-

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.

dio upgrades that will allow them to better communicate with each other. Fire and police departments around the region use a combination of older VHF radios and more modern 700 and 800 MHz systems, none of which can directly communicate with one another, Utter said. For example, if a Deschutes County Sheriff’s deputy needed to communicate with someone from the Redmond Fire Department, the deputy’s 800 MHz radio would not work, Utter said, and he’d have to switch to his backup VHF system. Even the Sheriff’s Office’s relatively modern radios will soon be outdated. Utter said Motorola has informed the Sheriff’s Office that it will no longer make replacement parts for its 800 MHz system, and hopes to phase the system out entirely by 2016 in favor of one using digital signals on the same frequency. If fire and police agencies in Central Oregon can agree to move to a single radio system — and come up with the funding to implement it — a new, tall tower somewhere in the region would likely be a part of the switch, Utter said.

Subject to new code The Awbrey Butte tower would have been the first tower subject to codes adopted by the Bend City Council in spring 2011, limiting the height of structures in certain areas and encouraging camouflaging to limit their visual impact. Bend Senior Planner Aaron Hanson said since the Awbrey Butte plan was set aside, there have been few applications for new towers that would test how well the new codes work. Hanson said there is only one application for a new communication tower currently before the city — a Verizon cellular tower proposed atop a commercial building on Northwest Galveston Avenue that would be masked to resemble a chimney. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

MOUTHS TO FEED Myra Kase, of Culver, submitted this photo of a bird feeding two hatchlings, taken with a Fuji FinePix with 10x optical zoom. “My husband, Bob, and I watched for a few weeks as the two adults made their nest,” Kase wrote. “A few weeks later, ‘baby chirps.’”

Labor Day Continued from C1 “It is the one time a year we can get together and talk,” she said. “Normally we are working.” This is a presidential election year and the holiday fell between the Republican and Democratic national conventions. A straw poll of people at the picnic and elsewhere around Bend on Monday showed that while they might not be watching the conventions closely,

Baer

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

CONGRESS U.S. Senate

Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore.: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142 Web: http://wyden.senate.gov U.S. House of Representatives

Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house.gov/ Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON Gov. John Kitzhaber, Democrat 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov

Secretary of State Kate Brown, Democrat 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax: 503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state.or.us Superintendent of Public Instruction Susan Castillo 255 Capitol Street N.E. Salem, Oregon 97310 Phone: 503-947-5600 Fax: 503-378-5156 Email: superintendent.castillo @state.or.us Web: www.ode.state.or.us

LEGISLATURE Senate

Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includes Jefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District 27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.christelfer@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/telfer Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District 28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303

they do know what issues they think are important and many already know who will get their vote on the presidential ballot. The most important issue? The economy. “There are lot of people who need jobs right now,” said Jenny Ostrom, 35, an office specialist in Bend who was at the picnic. That sentiment was echoed by Gunnar Hansen, 43, a vice president of finance for a local company in Bend, who spent his holiday fishing with

Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett@state .or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett House

Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger@state .or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman@state .or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman Rep. Mike McLane, R-District 55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District 53 (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant@state .or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant

Continued from C1 “The people of Bend should be allowed to decide who their leader is and who they want to speak for them,” Baer said. Baer has no prior government experience. He describes himself as the owner, founder and president of www.global internetgovernment.com. He says the purpose of the website is to “bring accountability to all governments on the planet, including Bend.”

his son at the Pine Nursery Pond. “Definitely the economy is what (the presidential candidates) should be talking about the most,” Hansen said. “There are a lot of hard-working people who need to get back to working.” Health care and social programs were also common responses. But finding points of agreement in the ongoing debates could be difficult given the rift between the political parties, some said. “The biggest problem I see

is the people in Washington aren’t working together,” said Roger Hanson, 64, a retired mill worker from Bend who was at the picnic. He said the political divide has been especially hard on President Barack Obama, who he feels has only had one year of support from Congress during the four he has been in office. “He’s had a loggerhead Congress,” Hanson said. “All they want to do is vote him out.”

for “president of the Earth,” with the winner serving as an employee of Global Internet Government. The winner has no power, but must support the company’s agenda, which includes women’s rights and freedom of speech online, according to the site. Barbeau, owner of Pisano’s Pizza in Northwest Crossing in Bend, ran against Tammy Baney and lost in the May

2010 Republican primary for the Deschutes County Commission. Barbeau also works as a private investigator. Knight is a developer and chairman of the Bend Planning Commission. McCoy is the owner of Mile High Community Management and hasn’t held or sought a public office.

— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

— Reporter: 541-977-7185, bbotkin@bendbulletin.com

Find Your Dream Home In

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‘President of the Earth’ One part of the site, for example, has a link to Wikipedia rankings of nations’ debt. The site also purports to have an annual election

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MATTRESS Guardian/Conservator Training For those serving as Court-appointed or Family Guardian and/or Conservator

September 21st • 9am-4pm • $95 Deschutes County Administration Building 1300 NW Bond St., Bend, OR Guardian/Conservator Association of Oregon PO Box 2587, Oregon City, OR 97045

Registration deadline Sept. 14, 2012 Call: Sue Jones 503-657-1366 sue@seniorcitizenscouncil.com


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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Man killed in highway dispute

Tropical tuna caught off Coast Portland colleges By Henry Miller

BANDON — The Coos County District Attorney’s office reports one man is dead and another is in critical condition after a dispute on U.S. Highway 101 turned deadly Sunday evening. The Oregonian reports the alleged shooter is also in custody. Timothy Allen Henson is charged with one count of murder, attempted murder and assault in the second degree. He is scheduled to be arraigned today. Coos County authorities say the victims and the alleged shooter are all Myrtle Creek residents. The other person injured was a woman who was wounded in her arm. Oregon State Police is the lead agency investigating the case.

Statesman Journal (Salem)

Salem man shot, killed in parking lot

EUGENE AREA

SALEM — Salem police have identified the victim of a fatal shooting in the parking lot of a local Walmart store as 28-year-old Bryan John Lee Knorr, of Salem. The Statesman Journal in Salem says the shooting occurred just before 6 a.m. Sunday. Salem police Lt. Dave Okada says the victim had been shopping and was confronted in the parking lot by the suspect. According to authorities, shots were fired after a confrontation. The victim was pronounced dead at a local hospital. Police say they are looking for a Honda SUV that is gold or tan in color. There is a white temporary registration in the back window and a blue placard where the license plate would normally be displayed. — From wire reports

Central Point home ‘total loss’ after fire By Teresa Ristow The Mail Tribune (Medford)

Fire investigators are working to determine the cause of a Sunday night house fire in Central Point that caused significant damage. Firefighters from Fire District No. 3 responded to a 911 call just after 7 p.m. that flames were shooting out of a small two-story home at 191 Wilson Road. When crews arrived, they saw smoke pouring out of a back door, and believe the fire originated in the back bedroom of the house, according to Dave Blakely, District 3 division chief. Neighbor Kyle Hood said the resident of the home, Terry Worthington, was yelling for someone to call 911 and trying to extinguish the fire with a garden hose. “He went inside a couple of times and then turned right back around,” said Hood. Four engines from District 3 and Medford Fire-Rescue responded to the call, and had the fire knocked out within 10 minutes, according to Blakely. “We have no leads on the cause,” said Blakely, who added that no one was inside the home when crews arrived and that some belongings were salvaged and dragged onto the front lawn. No one was injured, Blakely added. By 7:30 p.m., crews were airing out the home with fans and taking out smoldering furniture. A Pacific Power employee used a bucket lift to cut the power lines to the house after the fire. The house likely was a total loss, according to Arlen Blenkush, District 3 battalion chief. Hood said that Worthington and his wife lived at the home and both were able to safely exit the house. Worthington’s three children were not home during the fire, according to Hood.

SALEM — Off of Florida they’re called dolphinfish. Off of Mexico they’re known as dorado. When they’re caught off Hawaii, they’re mahi-mahi. Off of Oregon? They’re known as, well, weird. John Boyer, of Salem, was at the helm of the Myrtle Bee on Thursday about 45 miles out of Depoe Bay — slow trolling for albacore tuna — en route to his home berth in Newport after fishing the Oregon Tuna Classic tournament out of Garibaldi, The Statesman Journal reported. Something slapped the

blue Eat Me Lures cedar plug on the rod of Boyer’s daughter, Cindy. “We were like ‘fish on’ and reeling up all of the reels,” she said, “and I go ‘Dad, that fish just jumped.’” Tuna almost never come out of the water. “And he was like ‘What?’ And then it jumped again,” Cindy said. From fishing off of Baja, she knew just was it was: a tropical species known there as a dorado. “We actually caught it on a cedar plug, so very thin, very frail, so I’m actually amazed it stayed on the hook,” Cindy said. Boyer managed to gaff it

and get it on board, about a 14-pounder. It was a stunner for him. “Never,” he said about a dorado being caught that close to shore. “I’ve heard of a couple being caught farther off, but this is a first for me.” A lot of people at the Newport docks had never seen anything like it. “A couple people said, ‘What’s that?’” Cindy said with a laugh, then added about the photos, “People don’t even believe me. They’re like ‘Oh, you PhotoShopped that.’” Hard to barbecue a photo, though. Which is what the Boyers did Friday night.

seek to bring in more veterans

The Associated Press PORTLAND — Colleges in Portland are among higher learning institutions gearing up to better accommodate a growing population of veterans. The American Council on Education recently released a report that surveyed 690 public and private institutions nationwide and found that 62 percent of them provided services for veterans. That’s an increase from 57 percent in 2009, The Oregonian reported. Four years after Congress passed the G.I. Bill, more than 500,000 veterans and family members are using the benefits from the legislation providing full scholarships for veterans wanting to pursue degrees. Meg Mitcham, director of veterans programs for the American Council on Education, says its sur-

vey found that 71 percent of schools identified expanding veteran resources as part of their long-term planning. Colleges in Portland exemplify how schools are focusing on keeping pace with the changes. At Portland State University, more than 1,000 student veterans enrolled for this fall. Officials say it’s a number that has increased rapidly in recent years. A fourth-floor office on the campus is being transformed into the new Veterans Resource Center and will include counseling services, a lounge area and an administrative area. “It’s not much now, but come back in a few weeks,” said Dave Christensen, vice president of program development for Viking Vets, the PSU student veteran association. At Portland Community College, more than 1,400 veterans will be enrolled in the fall semester.

NORTH PORTLAND

Blaze at historic hotel causes $5.6M in damages Aaron Marineau / The Register-Guard (Eugene)

Sonja Ellicott, from left, Caleb Rich, Stephanie Johnson and Courtney Ferris fix some of the thin fir planks surrounding the outside of a massive pinhole camera outside Veneta on Aug. 19. Their summer design workshop built the camera.

Architecture students at UO build giant pinhole camera By Bob Keefer The Register-Guard (Eugene)

EUGENE — Imagine telling a group of architects, simply: Build something. It should be interesting and useful. It needs to sit out in the Oregon forest. You don’t get to use power tools. You’ve got fewer than 10 days to complete the project. And we’re not going to tell you what it is. That was the group assignment 14 architecture students from around the world were given a few weeks ago in a summer design workshop run by London’s Architectural Association at the University of Oregon. With that open-ended charge, the students got to work conceiving, designing and building a 16-foottall camera obscura — kind of a walk-in camera — that now sits on a ridge overlooking the forest on a tree farm southwest of Eugene. They completed the structure on Aug. 19. “We started with a tour of the forest,” said Kristin Cross, a Eugene native who teaches at the Architectural Association, an independent institution known for an emphasis on theory and design. From there, students discussed concepts and ideas and came to the idea of the camera obscura, a concept known as far back as Aristotle. “It’s very rare that students have an opportunity to work with architecture at full scale,” said Jason Griffiths, an architecture professor at Arizona State University who was one of the workshop leaders. “These students can try things and make mistakes and make decisions, based on the real thing.”

Camera obscura The real thing in this case — the camera obscura, which is Latin for

“It’s very rare that students have an opportunity to work with architecture at full scale. These students can try things and make mistakes and make decisions, based on the real thing.” — Jason Griffiths, architecture professor, Arizona State University

“darkened room” — turns out to be a wigwam-shaped swirl of Douglas fir veneer scraps donated by Rosboro Lumber Co. after the students toured a plywood mill. On one wall of the structure, which can hold just about four people inside, is a tiny window, into which is set the lens from a pair of reading glasses. The lens focuses a large, upside-down image of a bucolic view across the valley onto the opposite wall — at least once your eyes adjust for a few minutes to the darkness inside.

Local materials The student designers were drawn to the idea of using a simple, historically interesting device to focus people’s attention on the beautiful view from the ridge. Built from local materials, the structure reflects the shape of both the timber industry’s iconic wigwam burners and that of rotting stumps in the forest. After some discussion among the student builders, the circular ceiling of the finished structure was fashioned so that it could be opened with a rope and pulley, allowing people inside to look up and enjoy the forest canopy. Architectural theory is one thing. Building something in the Oregon woods with your bare hands is something else again, said Shai Akram, a

product designer from London who signed up for the workshop. “Coming here made me remember lots of things from my childhood, like how to draw a perfect circle using a piece of string, that are useful when you’re away from your Mac,” she said. Even once a design and the materials were agreed on, building the camera obscura was not a trivial process. “We expected to have green, freshly milled pieces (of veneer),” said Justin Austen, an undergraduate UO student in architecture. “These are stiffer. But we took a couple sheets and were able to bend them over a frame.” “So here they are, doing this with their own hands,” Griffiths chimed in. “You find out what the material is capable of by doing it.”

Built to last? The structure sits on a ridge just off a logging skid road in the middle of the Bauman Family Tree Farm, a commercial tree-growing operation whose resident owners, Tom Bauman and his wife, Lindsay Reaves, use the farm for educational programs put on by the nonprofit organization Forests Today and Forever. They volunteered their property for the architecture workshop project and are looking forward to participating in future summer workshops. Reaves watched the last stages of construction of the giant camera that afternoon with appreciation and a bit of amusement. There would be, she predicted, issues with the structure’s long-term survival, from damage done by winter storms to animals taking up residence inside. “If it lasts for five or 10 years, great!” she said. “It’s about the process. “Next year, hopefully, they’ll do it again — and this will still be there as an example for the new students.”

The Associated Press PORTLAND — Fire officials say a dramatic fire at a vacant hotel in North Portland has caused an estimated $5.6 million in damages. Portland Fire & Rescue spokesman Michael Silva said arson has not been ruled out as a cause of the five-alarm fire that took more than 200 fire crew members from around the region to put out. The fire destroyed major portions of the historic Thunderbird Hotel on Hayden Island near Interstate 5. The freeway was closed for several hours early Sunday because embers were hitting cars on the highway and smoke was limiting visibility. Although the hotel has been vacant for several years, the building was being used for storage, including mattresses and other furniture, which contributed to the spread of the fire. Crews expected to continue mopping up the fire today, The Columbian reported in Monday’s newspaper.

It is considered the biggest local fire in more than a decade and its cause probably will not be known for days. “We haven’t had a fivealarm structure fire since 1999,” said Ron Rouse, fire inspector for Portland Fire & Rescue. “I’ve heard from several firefighters that that was the biggest fire they have been on in their careers” Rouse said. The 352-room hotel has been vacant since 2005. It was once owned by Vancouver’s Tod McClaskey and Ridgefield’s Ed Pietz, who sold their 54-hotel empire in 1984. The site once was mentioned for a Walmart store, but plans fell through. Rod Russell, director of operations for the Thunderbird, said the building had not been condemned and was for sale. But given the circumstances, the chances of a buyer coming through are “slim to none,” he said months before the fire.

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Bend’s sewers demand our attention now

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f you thought the $68 million price on Bend’s surface water solution was big, the cost of fixing Bend’s sewer issues is likely bigger.

The city is already planning to spend some $38 million to expand its sewer plant. It could use as much as $106 million more if it proceeds with a plan for new, major sewer lines to deliver sewage to the plant. Tom Hickmann, the city’s engineer and assistant public works director, told The Bulletin that Bend is nearly at capacity at the city’s north end. “We are counting drops,� he said. Manhole 3157, located on the Bend Parkway near the Cascade Village Shopping Center, is one of the places where Bend’s problem sometimes overflows or comes close. There are many specific problems. Bend’s fleet of pumps can work against each other. Sewer lines should usually feed into bigger lines, but sometimes they feed into smaller ones. There are gas lines punched right through some sewer lines — a potentially explosive problem for maintenance equipment traveling down the pipe. Lines have also collapsed. The city did not even have an accurate picture of the system it operates until 2007. Whatever or whoever caused those problems doesn’t matter as much now as finding a way to fix them and keep them from

Whatever or whoever caused those problems doesn’t matter as much now as finding a way to fix them and keep them from happening again. happening again. The city is doing the little things it can. It has bolted down some manhole covers to keep manholes from overflowing. It’s reached an agreement with Deschutes Brewery, for instance, to discharge at night when the city’s system has more capacity. An 18-member advisory group is helping the city sort through options for the bigger questions. The collection of businesspeople, conservationists and others is learning about the problems and helping the city evaluate its options. It’s perhaps not as easy to get Bend residents excited about spending more money to ensure the city’s sewer needs as, say, new parks or fixing roads and roundabouts. But either Bend finds the money to make the necessary fixes or the problems will multiply and the city will be forced to say no to new homes and new businesses.

Bend should extend fee deferral program

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end city councilors will be asked to extend the life of a program that allows builders in the community to delay paying most of their system development charges for as long as nine months. It’s been a good program; it should be continued. System development charges are the way in which governments try to assure that new residents and businesses pay their fair share to expand infrastructure. The city collects fees for sewer, water and transportation needs. The park district collects to expand parks. The delayed payment program applies only to the city’s SDCs. The program was put in place in 2008, after the housing market tanked, as a small economic stimulus for an important but hurting industry. Before that, city SDCs were paid up front, when permits to build were obtained. The program has been renewed every year since it began, and

there’s no reason to stop now. So far, 54 builders have sought deferrals on 112 buildings, all but four of which have been homes. The deferrals amount to more than $1.6 million in delayed fees, with about $500,000 still outstanding. There are no delinquent accounts. SDCs are not likely to go away. They’ve become important revenue streams for the agencies that collect them, and cities and others would find their streams difficult to replace. At the same time, deferring SDC payments until a building is occupied or for nine months has not brought city government to its knees. Yes, it has cost some small amount of interest that would have been earned for those nine months, but these days that cannot amount to much. City councilors should extend the deferral program, and while they’re at it, consider making it permanent.

Candidates quiet on big issues By Jackson Diehl The Washington Post

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his presidential election will likely determine whether the United States and Russia undertake a major new reduction of nuclear weapons; whether U.S. arms are supplied to Syrian rebels; whether more U.S. troops are withdrawn from Afghanistan next year; and whether Washington renews pressure on Israel to accept terms for a Palestinian state. It could significantly lower the threshold for a U.S. military strike against Iran. You wouldn’t know any of that from listening to the conventions, of course. Mitt Romney and Barack Obama appear determined to avoid serious debate. The GOP convention last week echoed with vague slogans about “American leadership� and Obama’s “weakness.� This week, expect to hear lots from Charlotte about the killing of Osama bin Laden and the withdrawal of U.S. troops from Iraq. That doesn’t mean, as some in the foreign policy world like to argue, that this presidential election won’t change much, even if Romney wins. It’s true that U.S. interests and the pursuit of them tend to remain broadly consistent across presidencies. Obama has fought alQaida just as ruthlessly as George W. Bush; if Romney is elected, he will surely drop his threats to start a trade war with China, just as Bush and Bill Clinton did. There nevertheless are some big and bright differences in this election on foreign policy. More even than those on the economy, they are likely to have practical consequences within months of the election — since, for the most part, action by Congress won’t be necessary. Though the candidates

don’t talk about them, they are easy enough to find in their position papers, or in Obama’s case, his firstterm record. Start with Russia. Never mind Romney’s much-reported claim that Russia is “our number one geopolitical foe,� or Obama’s oversold “reset� with Moscow. The significant difference is that if Obama is re-elected, he will seek to strike a new deal with Vladimir Putin to significantly cut the U.S. and Russian nuclear stockpiles. To do that, he acknowledged last March, he will have to compromise with Putin on U.S. and NATO plans for missile defense; in what he thought was a private aside, he told then-President Dmitry Medvedev that “after my election, I have more flexibility� on that. Romney’s policy would be close to the opposite. In 2010, he strongly opposed Obama’s New Start treaty with Russia, which made a modest trim in nuclear warheads. Romney meanwhile has promised to boost spending on missile defense, which has been a pet GOP cause for three decades. So there’s one clear choice: fewer nukes, or more missile defense. Next come U.S. military engagements, present and potentially future. Both Obama and Romney support NATO’s plan to withdraw combat forces from Afghanistan by the end of 2014, which has provoked some lazy commentary suggesting they don’t differ on the war. In fact, they likely disagree on an urgent question — whether American forces should be reduced next year. Obama is likely to order a cut; Romney has said he will follow the advice of U.S. generals, who will probably recommend that the postSeptember force of 68,000 be maintained through next year. In Syria, Obama has repeatedly

rejected proposals that the United States help establish safe zones for civilians or supply weapons to the rebels. But Romney has come out for arming the opposition. And what of Iran? Both men have indicated they would use force as a last resort to stop Tehran’s nuclear program. But there is a significant difference: While Obama has said he has “a policy to prevent Iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon,� Romney said in Israel this summer that he would not tolerate an Iranian nuclear “capability.� In other words, Obama probably would use force only if Iran actually tried to build a bomb, while a Romney attack could be triggered if Iran were merely close to acquiring all the means for a weapon — which it is. Last but not least comes the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Obama came to office with a burning ambition to broker Palestinian statehood; that and the reduction of nuclear arms seem to be the foreign policy issues that engage him emotionally. The statehood push was one of the administration’s biggest busts, largely because of Obama’s own missteps, and during the election year it has been on hold. Yet it seems likely that a re-elected Obama will try again, notwithstanding his poor relations with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Romney, in contrast, has made it clear that he, like George W. Bush in his first term, will put Palestinian statehood on a back burner. To be sure, these differences may not mean as much to voters as the future of Medicare or of the Supreme Court. But they do matter — which is why it’s a shame that neither campaign is talking about them. — Jackson Diehl is a columnist for The Washington Post.

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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

Negative campaigns were old hat for the Founding Fathers By Dick Polman The Philadelphia Inquirer

A

lot of people seem to think the lies and insults unleashed in the current presidential race are unprecedented — one headline the other day declared, “Worst. Campaign. Ever.� — and that, by sinking so low, we have sullied the highminded democracy envisioned by the Founding Fathers. But here’s some perspective: The Founding Fathers actually wrote the book on how to brawl in the streets. In the words of historian Edward Larson, “They could write like angels and scheme like demons.� Consider the campaign of 1800 — when, for the first time, two political parties skirmished for presidential power. Thomas Jefferson looks noble on the nickel in your pocket, but back in the day, he hired hatchet men to do his dirty work. As the challenger in 1800, his goal was to topple the incumbent. His critique of President John Adams included the accusation that he was “a hideous hermaphroditical charac-

ter, which has neither the force and firmness of a man, nor the gentleness and sensibility of a woman.â€? In 2012, at least, neither candidate has been accused of having the sex organs of both genders — although we still have two months to go. Adams also did his business through surrogates. Jefferson was described as “a mean-spirited, lowlived fellow, the son of a half-breed Indian squaw, sired by a Virginia mulatto father ‌ raised wholly on hoe-cake (made of coarse-ground Southern corn), bacon, and hominy, with an occasional change of fricasseed bullfrog ‌ â€? Granted, that menu sounds like something dreamed up by an artisan in the local food movement in 2012. But all that stuff about the squaw and the mulatto — suffice it to say Obama was hardly the first presidential candidate to be tarred as something less than a real American. Nor is Obama the first president whose detractors have called him a dictator. Adams got the same treat-

ment from the Jefferson gang, which contended that the rumored hermaphrodite was not only “one of the most egregious fools upon the continent� and a “strange compound of ignorance and ferocity, of deceit and weakness,� but a wannabe monarch plotting to destroy democracy. But that’s also how the Adams gang painted Jefferson. He had been an early supporter of the French Revolution; therefore, said Team Adams, he would import the guillotine and sow French-style chaos. Their vision of a Jefferson presidency looked like this: “Murder, robbery, rape, adultery and incest will all be openly taught and practiced, the air will be rent with the cries of the distressed, the soil will be soaked with blood, and the nation black with crimes.� Last week, a Texas judge named Tom Head warned that Obama’s re-election could trigger unrest and “possibly civil war.� Whatever, pal. You can’t hold a candle to Adams’ Federalist attack dogs. The biggest dogs wrote for the Ga-

zette of the United States, basically the Fox News of the Federalist Party. They targeted Jefferson’s alleged defilement of Christianity. One broadside read: “The only question to be asked by every American, laying his hand on his heart, is, ‘shall I continue in allegiance to GOD — AND A RELIGIOUS PRESIDENT; Or impiously declare for JEFFERSON — AND NO GOD!!!’� Based on a couple of sentences Jefferson had penned in the early 1780s — “It does me no injury for my neighbor to say there are 20 gods or no god. It neither picks my pocket nor breaks my leg.� — the Federalists warned in pamphlets that if the “open infidel� were elected, he would buttress his “contemptuous fling at the blessed Jesus� by shuttering the churches. Jefferson denounced the “lying pamphlets� and “absolute falsehoods,� but only in private. He wrote to a friend, “It has been so impossible to contradict all their lies that I have determined to contradict none; for while I should be engaged with one, they would publish twenty new

ones.� How old-fashioned: In 2012, candidates are expected to respond to all charges within the same news cycle. Jefferson’s allies struck back with a rumor that Adams and a colleague had sexually consorted with four women during a trip to Britain — not bad for a hermaphrodite. Adams answered that one: He joked that his colleague must have kept all four women for himself, “cheating me out of my two.� And then it was over. On Inauguration Day, the victorious Jefferson called for an end to partisan strife: “We are all Republicans. We are all Federalists.� And: “Let us restore to social intercourse that harmony and affection without which liberty, and even life itself, are dreary things.� We’ll hear the same thing in January. The pleas will go unheeded, of course, but that’s OK. We’ll survive, just as we have ever since our founding angels schemed like demons. — Dick Polman is a columnist for the Philadelphia Inquirer.


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

C5

OREGON NEWS

O Former Black Panthers recall past for OSF play Duncan was nominated for Oscar for ‘Green Mile’ role By Vickie Aldous

Ashland Daily Tidings

Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Michael Clarke Duncan, the tall and massively built actor with the shaved head and deep voice who received an Academy Award nomination for his moving portrayal of a gentle death row inmate in the 1999 prison drama “The Green Mile,� died Monday. He was 54. Duncan died at CedarsSinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, according to a statement from his publicist, Joy Fehily. He had suffered a heart attack in July and did not recover. A former ditch digger for a natural gas company in his native Chicago, Duncan began his Hollywood saga as a celebrity bodyguard in the mid-1990s. He received his first big acting break playing a member of the drilling team sent into space to blow up an asteroid heading to Earth in the big-budget 1998 movie “Armageddon,� starring Bruce Willis. But it was “The Green Mile,� starring Tom Hanks as a death row prison guard in a Louisiana penitentiary during the Depression, that thrust the 6-foot-5, 300-plus-pound Duncan into the limelight. He portrayed John Coffey, a gentle giant with supernatural powers who has been sentenced to death for the murder of two white girls. “There was something about him that I just couldn’t ignore,� writer-director Frank Darabont said of Duncan in a 2000 Daily Variety interview. “After his first reading, he kept haunting me. Given that he was a fairly inexperienced actor at that point, obviously there was a concern about ‘Gee, how would this guy do?’ “But once we put him on film, it became apparent that he was up to the task.� Duncan credited acting coach Larry Moss with teaching him “how to dig within myself� for the heavily emotional crying scenes in the movie. “I’m an emotional person, a very emotional person,� Duncan told the Chicago Tribune in 2000. “All those tears you see in the movie were mine.� In 2002, two years after the Academy Awards ceremony, Duncan told the Orange County Register: “Realistically, I didn’t think I would win the Oscar, but the nomination was a personal validation for me. It proved to me that I was a good actor. More important, it showed other people that I was a serious actor.�

Other roles Duncan later appeared in films such as “The Whole Nine Yards� (2000), “Planet of the Apes� (2001), “The Scorpion King� (2002) and “The Island� (2005). He also did voice work in films and television, including “Brother Bear� (2003) and “Kung Fu Panda� (2008). He was born Dec. 10, 1957, and grew up on Chicago’s South Side. His father left the family when he was 6, and he and his sister, Judith, were raised by their mother, who steered him clear of gangs, drugs and alcohol. Growing up, he harbored dreams of becoming an actor. “Of course, people told me, ‘Mikey, you will never be an actor. You don’t have the look. You’re ugly,’ “ he recalled in a 2003 Chicago Sun-Times interview.

The Associated Press file photo

Actor Michael Clarke Duncan accepts two awards for the film “The Green Mile� at the 27th Annual People’s Choice Awards in Pasadena, Calif., in January 2001. Duncan died Monday at the age of 54 in a Los Angeles hospital after nearly two months of treatment following a heart attack in July.

‘Gut-wrenching’

Courtesy Warner Bros.

From left, Tom Hanks, Michael Clarke Duncan and David Morse film a scene from “The Green Mile.�

“I’m used to being the big tough guy, the bodyguard type. I had never taken a role like this. I started reading (‘The Green Mile’) and couldn’t put it down. I got emotional while reading it. Once I finished it, I said, ‘That’s me. I don’t care what I have to do, but I’ve got to play this role.’� — Michael Clark Duncan, actor, 1957-2012

What helped him, he said, was that his mother “always told me to think ‘YCDA.’ That stands for ‘You Can Do Anything.’� Duncan attended Alcorn State University in Mississippi but left before graduating to help support his ailing mother. Back in Chicago, he began working for the gas company. On the job, he talked so much about his dream of going to Hollywood and becoming an actor that his co-workers dubbed him “Hollywood Mike.� He finally quit his job and became a security guard for a traveling show. Once the show reached Los Angeles, he decided to stay.

Bodyguard work Working first as a bodyguard for Martin Lawrence, Will Smith and other stars, he began landing small parts in films and television. In 1998, he played bouncers in “Bulworth� and “A Night at the Roxbury� and a bodyguard in “The Players Club.� While making “Armageddon,� Duncan became friends with Willis, who was instrumental in getting him the role in Darabont’s adaptation of

Stephen King’s serial novel “The Green Mile.� “Bruce told me, ‘Michael, I’ve just read this script and you are this guy John Coffey. I just know it,’� Duncan recalled in a 2001 Ottawa Citizen interview. Willis said he’d call Darabont — and he did, telling him that he had found the man to play the role.

‘Dreams can come true’ “I’m used to being the big tough guy, the bodyguard type,� Duncan told the New Orleans Times-Picayune in 2000. “I had never taken a role like this. I started reading the novel and couldn’t put it down. I got emotional while reading it. Once I finished it, I said, ‘That’s me. I don’t care what I have to do, but I’ve got to play this role.’� As “The Green Mile� was about to open in theaters nationwide in 1999, Duncan told The New York Times, “This is really like a gift from God. I tell people, ‘It’s just like a cliche, but it’s true: In Hollywood, dreams can come true.’� Besides his mother, Jean, and his sister, Judith, he is survived by his fiancee, actress Omarosa Manigault.

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two years in prison awaiting trial before the charges were dropped. Huggins said she taught herself to meditate while in prison. She has used that experience to teach meditation, yoga, relaxation and mindfulness in jails, prisons, school, colleges and homes for foster kids, adopted children and pregnant teens.

Lives in academia Both Huggins and OliverVelez have made lives for themselves in academia while also continuing their activist work. They each branched out to work on AIDS/HIV issues as well. During the height of the Black Panther and Young Lords movements, which had Marxist political components, the two turned their backs on religion. “We were told religion is the opiate of the people,� OliverVelez said. In later years, the two — who didn’t know each other before the “Party People� project — embraced spirituality, noting that religion has often sustained people of color. They pointed to many leaders, from Sojourner Truth to Martin Luther King, Jr., who drew on their spirituality for strength. “I’m not going to apologize for figuring out a way to heal,� Oliver-Verez said. “Solutions are about healing.� She said many former Black Panther and Young Lords members suffer from posttraumatic stress disorder because of the violence of their younger lives. The Black Panthers, with their black jackets and berets and penchant for carrying loaded weapons in public, were the most notorious. The Young Lords were also viewed as violent by mainstream society and sported their own berets and weapons. But Huggins and OliverVerez said the movements also focused on a broad range of social, medical and educational projects. Oliver-Verez said she didn’t join the Young Lords to wear

‘We didn’t fail’ Looking at the many changes that have taken place in America since then, but also at the lingering racism, sexism, agism and homophobia, Huggins said a society — just like a massive cargo-carrying barge — takes a long time to turn. “What I know is, we didn’t fail,� she said. As she continues on with new forms of activism, Huggins said she tries to stay aware of the accomplishments of her ancestors. She sometimes finds herself talking to her heroes from the past, such as Harriet Tubman, who rescued more than 70 people from slavery via the Underground Railroad. “I feel she tells me, ‘You kept going. You kept walking,’� Huggins said. “I know it’s important to keep walking.� “Party People� runs through Nov. 3. For more information, visit www.osfashland.org.

Man, group trade lawsuits over turf By Damian Mann The Mail Tribune (Medford)

A skirmish over a patch of artificial turf has turned into a legal war between a homeowner and the Eagle Point Golf Community Homeowners Association. A lawsuit filed by the association in March against “Captain� W.H.M.J. van der Horst has prompted a counter suit filed this week

D E 

 Deaths of note from around the world: Byard Lancaster, 70: Alto saxophonist who took part in the great wave of free jazz inspired by John Coltrane and then diversified far into other music and cultures — living in Nigeria, France and Chicago, playing blues, reggae and Afrobeat — but kept returning to Philadelphia, his hometown. Died Aug. 23 in Wyndmoor, Pa., of cancer. Shulamith Firestone, 67: Author whose 1970 book “The Dialectic of Sex� became a feminist classic with its calls for a drastic rethinking of women’s roles in the bearing and raising of children. Found dead Aug. 28 in New York City. — From wire reports

by the 82-year-old homeowner seeking $500,000 in damages for extreme emotional distress. Van der Horst thinks most people should be green with envy at how much better his lawn looks than theirs, pointing out a neighborhood filled with brown lawns and brown patches withering in the August sun. “I can’t understand the

stupidity of people,� van der Horst said. Van der Horst installed his artificial turf in the summer of 2010, which led to a series of letters and pleas from the association to remove it because it violates community rules. John Dowdy, president of the homeowners association, said recently that he couldn’t discuss the lawsuit.

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Oliver-Velez said that for her, watching “Party People� was gut-wrenching. The play doesn’t shy away from the activistversus-police violence that characterized the movements, and explores how Black Panther members tortured one of their comrades because they thought he was an informant. It also shows how the groups were targeted by FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover. “Being on the front line of that, it was difficult, and it broke our hearts,� Huggins said. As an 18-year-old in 1969, Huggins became the leader of a Los Angeles chapter of the Black Panther Party along with her husband. He was killed three weeks after the birth of their daughter. Undeterred, Huggins went on to open a Black Panthers Party chapter in Connecticut. She was later arrested on conspiracy charges and spent

— Ericka Huggins, former member, Black Panther Party

a jacket and a beret, but to instead help people in their communities. She remembers one community that suffered because sanitation workers wouldn’t visit minority neighborhoods to pick up trash, leading to wretched, filthy conditions there. “People’s children would have roaches in their ears and their kids would have rat bites,� Oliver-Verez said, adding that babies had to be protected with screens. She and her fellow activists cleaned up the garbage and bagged it. When sanitation workers still wouldn’t come to take away the trash, the activists grew frustrated, threw the garbage in the street and set it on fire. For her part, Huggins — who had wanted to become a teacher since childhood — served as the director of the Oakland Community School, which was founded by the Black Panther Party. Women in the civil rights movement not only had to contend with racism, they also had to deal with sexism within the activist groups themselves. Huggins recalled arriving in Oakland and preparing for a meal with members of a Black Panther chapter. “A person came in and said, ‘The brothers eat first,’� she recalled, noting that the women had prepared the food. Women in the party wrote many memoranda to leaders about how they were being treated as second-class citizens within the movement, Huggins said.

Prou dl y

By Dennis McLellan

When people learn that Denise Oliver-Velez and Ericka Huggins were once members of the Black Panther Party, their reactions are the same. “People want to stick me in a box. ‘Oh! You’re the revolutionary!’ As if that’s the whole sum of who I am and as if I’m stuck in a time warp,� said Oliver-Velez, who was a member of the Black Panthers and the Puerto Rican Young Lords. “I’m not where I was in the 1960s — but I don’t want to be. I don’t want to be a walking caricature or cartoon of myself,� she said. Oliver-Velez and Huggins are among former members of the revolutionary activist groups who have traveled to Ashland this summer to watch the Oregon Shakespeare Festival’s production of “Party People.� Part play and part musical event, “Party People� was crafted by UNIVERSES, an international ensemble of performers. Members of the ensemble spent three years interviewing former Black Panther Party and Young Lords members, resulting in a play that fuses history with dance, gospel, 1960s songs and modern hip-hop.

“Being on the front line of that, it was difficult, and it broke our hearts.�

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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

C6

W E AT H ER FOR EC A ST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012.

TODAY, SEPTEMBER 4

WEDNESDAY

Today: Sunny.

LOW

85

41

71/53

66/55

Cannon Beach 65/49

Hillsboro Portland 84/56 85/48

Tillamook 74/46

Salem

64/46

88/53

88/53

Maupin

88/48

Corvallis Yachats 70/52

Eugene

Florence

87/49

67/47

82/50

85/50

Coos Bay

82/38

Oakridge

Cottage Grove

Crescent

Roseburg

61/50

Gold Beach 60/50

Jordan Valley 82/45

Frenchglen

Yesterday’s state extremes

Rome

• 90°

89/46

Rome

85/48

84/45

Klamath Falls 84/44

Ashland

61/51

86/47

89/53

Chiloquin

93/54

Brookings

92/47

Paisley

Medford

87/52

Juntura

83/39

84/39

Grants Pass 91/49

89/53

Vale 90/54

84/40

Silver Lake

81/35

Port Orford 63/50

Ontario

82/45

86/44

Christmas Valley

Chemult

85/51

82/42

Unity

Burns Riley

Fort Rock 84/39

81/36

76/31

Bandon

EAST Sunny and warm to hot.

Nyssa

Hampton 80/38

CENTRAL Sunny and warm.

Baker City John Day

Brothers 82/37

La Pine 83/37

Crescent Lake

65/50

85/41

81/41

76/47

Spray 91/42

Prineville 87/42 Sisters Redmond Paulina 83/38 83/40 85/41 Sunriver Bend

79/38

Union

Granite

80/38

80/37

Joseph

Mitchell 88/43

86/46

Camp Sherman

88/53

Enterprise

Meacham 83/43

81/47

Madras

78/36

La Grande

Condon

Warm Springs

Wallowa

73/40

83/48

87/50

87/47

87/52

86/48

Ruggs

Willowdale

Albany

Newport

Pendleton

89/55

84/49

87/53

67/49

Hermiston 85/46

Arlington

Wasco

Sandy

Government Camp 76/50

87/51

85/53

The Biggs Dalles 86/53

86/54

McMinnville

Lincoln City

Umatilla

Hood River

87/49

• 28°

Fields

Lakeview

McDermitt

90/56

83/46

Meacham

90/46

-30s

-20s

Yesterday’s extremes

-10s

0s

Vancouver 72/56

10s Calgary 65/43

20s

30s

40s Winnipeg 74/49

50s

60s

Thunder Bay 78/54

70s

80s

90s

100s 110s

Quebec 79/66

Halifax 73/54 Portland To ronto Portland 73/66 79/67 84/56 St. Paul Green Bay Boston • 108° Buffalo 85/64 83/65 Boise 75/68 Rapid City 78/66 Enid, Okla. Detroit 84/48 New York 85/55 83/69 81/72 Des Moines • 23° Salt Lake Cheyenne Philadelphia 91/70 Chicago Columbus City 84/47 Stanley, Idaho 83/74 83/67 86/71 89/62 San Francisco Omaha Denver Washington, D. C. 92/65 68/53 88/52 • 2.39” Louisville 87/75 Las 88/72 Birmingham, Ala. Kansas City Vegas 93/73 St. Louis Nashville 100/77 Charlotte 92/74 89/72 85/72 Albuquerque Los Angeles Oklahoma City Little Rock 94/68 76/66 103/73 Atlanta 101/78 Phoenix 85/73 102/85 Honolulu Birmingham 88/74 Dallas Tijuana 87/73 101/77 86/67 New Orleans 91/77 Orlando Houston 92/73 Chihuahua 95/77 86/67 Miami 89/76 Monterrey 100/74 La Paz 88/75 Mazatlan Anchorage 88/73 59/50 Juneau 55/49

(in the 48 contiguous states):

Billings 77/47

Bismarck 83/49

FRONTS

American Indian remains, artifacts to go to tribes By Paul Fattig The Mail Tribune (Medford)

Human remains and funerary items found near the Little Applegate River more than 60 years ago likely will be presented to the Confederated Tribes of the Grand Ronde later this month. The remains — in the form of 10 teeth — and funerary items, given to the Southern Oregon Historical Society in 1952 by a local miner, were uncovered on land once occupied by tribal ancestors. They will be given to the Grande Ronde tribes if no other tribe steps forward to make a claim by Sept. 24, according to the SOHS. Following a lengthy study, the society concluded the teeth and items had no affiliation to modern-day tribes but should be given to the Grand Ronde because they were found on the tribes’ ancestral lands. The Grand Ronde were removed to a reservation west of Salem following the Rogue River Indian Wars in the mid-1850s. SOHS had consulted with tribal representatives, as well as members of the Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Indians. In addition to the Grand Ronde and Cow Creek Band, SOHS contacted the Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua and Siuslaw Indians; Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians; Coquille Tribe of Oregon; and the Quartz Valley Indian Reservation in Northern California.

‘Tie up loose ends’ “This was all part of our collection that we have tried to get repatriated in the past,” said Tina Reuwsaat, associate curator of collections for SOHS. “We have tried to get them back to the appropriate tribes but haven’t been able to until now,” she added. “We are trying to tie up loose ends with this.” SOHS became involved when miner O.N. Snavely donated the items to the society 60 years ago. The miner found the teeth and funerary items sometime

Sunny.

HIGH LOW

85 45

Sunny.

HIGH LOW

86 45

83 42

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . .6:06 a.m. . . . . . 7:32 p.m. Venus . . . . . .2:47 a.m. . . . . . 5:28 p.m. Mars. . . . . .11:24 a.m. . . . . . 9:31 p.m. Jupiter. . . . .11:23 p.m. . . . . . 2:34 p.m. Saturn. . . . .10:15 a.m. . . . . . 9:17 p.m. Uranus . . . . .8:19 p.m. . . . . . 8:45 a.m.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend 24 hours ending 4 p.m.*. . 0.00” High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81/45 Record high . . . . . . . . 97 in 1950 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 0.00” Average month to date. . . 0.05” Record low. . . . . . . . . 27 in 1956 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . 6.61” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 Average year to date. . . . . 6.81” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.30.04 Record 24 hours . . .0.42 in 1936 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunrise today . . . . . . 6:33 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 7:35 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 6:34 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 7:33 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 9:18 p.m. Moonset today . . . 10:57 a.m.

Moon phases Last

New

First

Full

Sept. 8 Sept. 15 Sept. 22 Sept. 29

OREGON CITIES

FIRE INDEX

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Precipitation values are 24-hour totals through 4 p.m.

Bend, west of Hwy. 97......Ext. Bend, east of Hwy. 97.......Ext. Redmond/Madras .......High

Astoria . . . . . . . .68/50/0.00 Baker City . . . . . .83/32/0.00 Brookings . . . . . .63/47/0.00 Burns. . . . . . . . . .86/32/0.00 Eugene . . . . . . . .82/45/0.00 Klamath Falls . . .86/38/0.00 Lakeview. . . . . . .88/39/0.00 La Pine . . . . . . . .84/29/0.00 Medford . . . . . . .89/49/0.00 Newport . . . . . . .63/45/0.00 North Bend . . . . . .66/48/NA Ontario . . . . . . . .88/46/0.00 Pendleton . . . . . .82/49/0.00 Portland . . . . . . .79/55/0.00 Prineville . . . . . . .81/40/0.00 Redmond. . . . . . .85/35/0.00 Roseburg. . . . . . .84/49/0.00 Salem . . . . . . . . .81/49/0.00 Sisters . . . . . . . . .85/40/0.00 The Dalles . . . . . .88/50/0.00

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

. . . . .71/53/s . . . . . .72/53/s . . . . .82/42/s . . . . . .84/44/s . . . .61/51/pc . . . . .60/53/pc . . . . .87/46/s . . . . . .86/45/s . . . . .87/49/s . . . . . .87/49/s . . . . .84/44/s . . . . . .85/42/s . . . . .83/46/s . . . . . .84/45/s . . . . .83/37/s . . . . . .85/34/s . . . . .93/54/s . . . . . .95/56/s . . . . .67/49/s . . . . . .65/48/s . . . . .64/50/s . . . . .63/51/pc . . . . .89/53/s . . . . . .89/55/s . . . . .86/48/s . . . . . .87/52/s . . . . .84/56/s . . . . . .85/57/s . . . . .87/42/s . . . . . .88/46/s . . . . .84/42/s . . . . . .86/47/s . . . . .85/51/s . . . . . .86/50/s . . . . .87/53/s . . . . . .88/52/s . . . . .83/40/s . . . . . .87/39/s . . . . .88/53/s . . . . . .90/58/s

PRECIPITATION

WATER REPORT Sisters ................................Ext. La Pine................................Ext. Prineville...........................Ext.

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet Capacity Crane Prairie . . . . . . . . . . . . 35,045 . . . . . . 55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 115,541 . . . . . 200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . 70,724 . . . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . 22,296 . . . . . . 47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101,324 . . . . . 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 . . . . . . . 428 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . 1,410 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . 70 LOW MEDIUM HIGH V.HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . 167 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . 1,873 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . 224 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . 15.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . 114 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOW MEDIUM HIGH or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 6

POLLEN COUNT

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

Saskatoon 61/47

Seattle 78/54

SATURDAY

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

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS -40s

HIGH LOW

87 46

WEST Sunny to mostly sunny.

Astoria

FRIDAY Sunny.

HIGH LOW

FORECAST: STATE Seaside

Sunny.

Tonight: Clear.

HIGH

THURSDAY

earlier near Buncom at a site on private land along the Little Applegate River about two miles above its confluence with the Applegate River. He reportedly told SOHS that he had “found this grave while mining.” The decision to return the items was published in an Aug. 23 notice in the National Register by the U.S. Department of Interior. The action is being taken in accordance with the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act, officials said. The teeth came from at least two individuals, SOHS concluded after studying the material.

400 funerary objects In addition to the teeth, there were nearly 400 associated funerary objects, most of which were shells or beads, according to the notice in the federal register. The funerary items were “reasonably believed” to have been placed with or near individual human remains at the time of death or later as part of the death rite or ceremony, the notice stated. A study by archaeologist Ted Goebel, an assistant professor of anthropology at Southern Oregon University, determined the remains were American Indian. The study also noted that a “relationship of shared group identity cannot be reasonably traced between the Native American human remains and any present-day Indian tribe.” However, there was credible evidence indicating the site where the items were found is the aboriginal land of the Grand Ronde confederated tribes, it concluded. Meanwhile, Reuwsaat noted it is illegal to disturb a human burial site. “If anyone finds a human burial site, they should leave it alone and don’t pick up anything,” she stressed. “They should mark the location discreetly, then notify the nearest authority. But the most important thing is to leave it alone.”

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .101/77/0.00 . .101/74/s . 100/75/s Akron . . . . . . . . . .87/69/0.01 . . . 82/67/t . . .82/68/t Albany. . . . . . . . . .80/55/0.00 . . . 75/67/t . . .80/64/t Albuquerque. . . . .94/69/0.00 . .94/68/pc . 95/67/pc Anchorage . . . . . .60/48/0.02 . . . 59/50/r . . .58/48/r Atlanta . . . . . . . . 85/74/trace . . . 85/73/t . . .86/73/t Atlantic City . . . . .79/71/0.26 . . . 81/72/t . . .83/71/t Austin . . . . . . . . . .99/73/0.00 . . . 99/72/s . . 99/75/s Baltimore . . . . . . .84/75/0.00 . . . 85/73/t . . .87/71/t Billings . . . . . . . . .85/57/0.00 . .77/47/pc . . 80/51/s Birmingham . . . . .84/70/2.41 . . . 87/73/t . . .90/74/t Bismarck. . . . . . . .87/43/0.00 . .83/49/pc . 73/50/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . . .88/53/0.00 . . . 84/48/s . . 86/50/s Boston. . . . . . . . . .72/59/0.00 . . . 75/68/t . . .79/67/t Bridgeport, CT. . . .75/66/0.00 . . . 77/71/t . . .82/69/t Buffalo . . . . . . . . .90/63/0.00 . . . 78/66/t . 82/68/pc Burlington, VT. . . .84/51/0.00 . . . 77/63/t . . 79/63/c Caribou, ME . . . . .73/49/0.00 . . . 76/62/t . 67/57/sh Charleston, SC . . .90/75/0.00 . .88/72/pc . 88/74/pc Charlotte. . . . . . . .90/70/0.33 . . . 85/72/t . . .86/70/t Chattanooga. . . . .79/71/0.28 . . . 87/71/t . . .90/72/t Cheyenne . . . . . . .84/55/0.00 . . . 84/47/s . . 78/52/s Chicago. . . . . . . . .88/71/0.00 . .86/71/pc . . .86/65/t Cincinnati . . . . . . .80/71/0.88 . . . 86/67/t . 89/67/pc Cleveland . . . . . . .90/68/0.92 . . . 81/68/t . 82/70/pc Colorado Springs .84/64/0.00 . .88/58/pc . 81/56/pc Columbia, MO . . .94/68/0.00 . .93/73/pc . 93/65/pc Columbia, SC . . . .90/75/0.11 . . . 88/72/t . . .89/71/t Columbus, GA. . . .87/72/0.66 . . . 88/73/t . . .89/74/t Columbus, OH. . . .82/71/0.14 . . . 83/67/t . . .88/67/t Concord, NH. . . . .78/59/0.00 . . . 76/65/t . 78/63/sh Corpus Christi. . .101/76/0.00 . .99/77/pc . 99/78/pc Dallas Ft Worth. .101/78/0.00 . .101/77/s . 100/77/s Dayton . . . . . . . . .76/71/0.17 . . . 84/67/t . . .88/66/t Denver. . . . . . . . . .90/61/0.01 . . . 88/52/s . . 85/54/s Des Moines. . . . . .86/70/0.01 . .91/70/pc . 82/56/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . . .89/66/0.00 . . . 83/69/t . 84/67/pc Duluth. . . . . . . . . .87/63/0.00 . . . 80/59/t . 72/52/sh El Paso. . . . . . . . . .99/74/0.00 . . . 96/74/t . 95/75/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . . .62/42/0.00 . .63/44/pc . 63/41/sh Fargo. . . . . . . . . . .88/48/0.00 . .84/53/pc . 75/52/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . . .78/49/0.04 . . . 78/52/t . . .77/51/t

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . . .89/62/0.00 . .85/66/pc . . .84/61/t Green Bay. . . . . . .84/59/0.00 . .83/65/pc . . .77/56/t Greensboro. . . . . .84/70/0.34 . . . 85/70/t . . .85/69/t Harrisburg. . . . . . .77/73/0.14 . . . 80/70/t . . .84/67/t Hartford, CT . . . . .79/59/0.00 . . . 78/69/t . . .82/66/t Helena. . . . . . . . . .80/43/0.00 . .76/44/pc . . 80/48/s Honolulu. . . . . . . .87/75/0.00 . .88/74/sh . 88/74/sh Houston . . . . . . . .96/77/0.00 . .95/77/pc . 95/77/pc Huntsville . . . . . . .82/70/0.08 . . . 85/71/t . . .90/69/t Indianapolis . . . . .82/71/0.01 . .85/67/pc . 87/67/pc Jackson, MS . . . . .93/77/0.00 . .94/75/pc . . .94/74/t Jacksonville. . . . . .92/73/0.00 . .89/71/pc . . .90/72/t Juneau. . . . . . . . . .54/50/0.12 . . . 55/49/r . 54/49/sh Kansas City. . . . . .94/67/0.00 . .93/73/pc . . .90/67/t Lansing . . . . . . . . .89/60/0.00 . . . 84/66/t . . .85/61/t Las Vegas . . . . . .102/75/0.00 100/77/pc . 96/81/pc Lexington . . . . . . .81/71/0.12 . . . 84/69/t . 87/69/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . . .87/70/0.00 . .93/64/pc . 85/58/pc Little Rock. . . . . . .99/75/0.00 101/78/pc 100/76/pc Los Angeles. . . . . .74/64/0.00 . .76/66/pc . 75/66/pc Louisville. . . . . . . .83/75/0.00 . .88/72/pc . 90/71/pc Madison, WI . . . . .91/60/0.00 . .88/69/pc . . .82/54/t Memphis. . . . . . . .95/74/0.00 . .96/77/pc . . .96/76/t Miami . . . . . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . . 89/76/t . 89/77/pc Milwaukee . . . . . .83/67/0.00 . .80/70/pc . . .80/63/t Minneapolis . . . . .92/73/0.00 . . . 85/64/t . 76/54/pc Nashville. . . . . . . .79/73/0.06 . .89/72/pc . 92/72/pc New Orleans. . . . .92/78/0.00 . . . 91/77/t . . .90/76/t New York . . . . . . .79/71/0.00 . . . 81/72/t . . .84/71/t Newark, NJ . . . . . .78/72/0.08 . . . 81/71/t . . .85/70/t Norfolk, VA . . . . . .85/73/0.00 . . .89/73/c . . .87/73/t Oklahoma City . .104/79/0.00 103/73/pc 101/73/pc Omaha . . . . . . . . .86/71/0.00 . .92/65/pc . 84/56/pc Orlando. . . . . . . . .92/69/0.00 . .92/73/pc . 91/73/pc Palm Springs. . . .104/78/0.00 107/79/pc 106/79/pc Peoria . . . . . . . . . .90/70/0.00 . .88/70/pc . . .88/61/t Philadelphia . . . . .78/73/0.40 . . . 83/74/t . . .85/72/t Phoenix. . . . . . . .104/88/0.00 . . 102/85/t . 102/83/t Pittsburgh . . . . . . .87/69/0.00 . . . 82/69/t . 83/65/pc Portland, ME. . . . .72/57/0.00 . . . 73/66/t . 72/62/sh Providence . . . . . .77/57/0.00 . . . 77/69/t . . .81/68/t Raleigh . . . . . . . . .89/71/0.93 . . .88/72/c . . .88/72/t

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . . .92/49/0.00 . . . 85/55/s . . 77/57/s Reno . . . . . . . . . . .92/54/0.00 . . . 89/55/s . 89/53/pc Richmond . . . . . . .83/71/0.03 . . .89/72/c . . .88/70/t Rochester, NY . . . .86/57/0.00 . . . 77/66/t . 80/66/pc Sacramento. . . . . .95/55/0.00 . . . 97/59/s . 92/57/pc St. Louis. . . . . . . . 88/74/trace . .92/74/pc . . .93/73/t Salt Lake City . . . .88/60/0.00 . . . 89/62/s . . 91/68/s San Antonio . . . . .99/76/0.00 . . . 99/76/s . . 99/75/s San Diego . . . . . . .79/66/0.00 . .81/68/pc . 80/68/pc San Francisco . . . .74/52/0.00 . . . 69/54/s . . 69/55/s San Jose . . . . . . . .88/56/0.00 . . . 80/55/s . 79/56/pc Santa Fe . . . . . . . .89/63/0.00 . .85/59/pc . 85/59/pc

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah . . . . . . .91/75/0.72 . .89/73/pc . . .88/73/t Seattle. . . . . . . . . .73/55/0.00 . . . 78/54/s . . 79/56/s Sioux Falls. . . . . . .92/63/0.00 . . . 90/57/t . . 77/52/s Spokane . . . . . . . .79/50/0.00 . . . 77/50/s . . 80/52/s Springfield, MO . .96/65/0.00 . .95/71/pc . 94/67/pc Tampa. . . . . . . . . .89/75/0.00 . .91/76/pc . 90/75/pc Tucson. . . . . . . . . .97/73/0.00 . . . 95/76/t . . .94/75/t Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .104/75/0.00 104/77/pc . 100/74/t Washington, DC . .85/75/0.00 . . . 87/75/t . . .89/72/t Wichita . . . . . . . .106/73/0.00 100/73/pc . . .94/69/t Yakima . . . . . . . . .85/45/0.00 . . . 85/50/s . . 89/56/s Yuma. . . . . . . . . .104/86/0.00 . . 102/81/t . 101/81/t

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . . .72/54/0.00 . .71/54/pc . 66/54/pc Athens. . . . . . . . . .80/68/0.00 . . . 88/70/s . . 88/70/s Auckland. . . . . . . .59/52/0.00 . .61/54/sh . 60/52/pc Baghdad . . . . . . .106/73/0.00 . .105/75/s . 107/76/s Bangkok . . . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . . . 90/75/t . . .91/77/t Beijing. . . . . . . . . .81/61/0.00 . . . 77/61/s . 81/64/pc Beirut . . . . . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . . 89/79/s . . 91/81/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . . .73/54/0.00 . . . 72/52/s . 69/53/pc Bogota . . . . . . . . .64/48/0.00 . .64/51/sh . 63/50/sh Budapest. . . . . . . .90/61/0.00 . .86/58/pc . . 89/64/c Buenos Aires. . . . .61/41/0.00 . .57/48/sh . 66/47/sh Cabo San Lucas . .84/75/1.90 . .86/75/pc . 89/76/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . . .91/75/0.00 . . . 95/75/s . 96/74/pc Calgary . . . . . . . . .72/48/0.00 . . . 65/43/s . 71/41/pc Cancun . . . . . . . . .88/73/0.00 . . . 88/77/t . . .87/77/t Dublin . . . . . . . . . .72/54/0.00 . .65/48/pc . 63/51/pc Edinburgh. . . . . . .72/57/0.00 . . .61/50/c . 64/46/pc Geneva . . . . . . . . .70/57/0.00 . .74/55/pc . 72/55/sh Harare. . . . . . . . . .82/48/0.00 . . . 80/52/s . . 78/50/s Hong Kong . . . . . .91/82/0.00 . . . 89/77/t . 89/79/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . . .81/70/0.00 . . . 82/74/s . 82/71/pc Jerusalem . . . . . . .93/66/0.00 . . . 91/69/s . . 92/71/s Johannesburg. . . .73/46/0.00 . . . 73/51/s . . 68/43/s Lima . . . . . . . . . . .68/61/0.00 . .66/59/pc . 65/59/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . . .90/70/0.00 . . . 91/72/s . . 90/72/s London . . . . . . . . .77/59/0.00 . .73/54/pc . 67/50/pc Madrid . . . . . . . . .84/59/0.00 . .82/52/pc . . 88/55/s Manila. . . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 88/78/t . . .89/80/t

Mecca . . . . . . . . .108/84/0.00 . .105/84/s . 105/85/s Mexico City. . . . . .81/55/0.00 . . . 78/54/t . . .77/51/t Montreal. . . . . . . .82/55/0.00 . . . 79/67/t . . .82/66/t Moscow . . . . . . . .66/50/0.00 . .61/48/sh . . 65/53/c Nairobi . . . . . . . . .79/52/0.00 . .79/55/pc . 76/58/sh Nassau . . . . . . . . .86/73/0.00 . .88/78/pc . 90/78/pc New Delhi. . . . . . .91/79/0.00 . . . 94/81/t . . .94/80/t Osaka . . . . . . . . . .90/75/0.00 . . . 86/77/t . . .86/77/t Oslo. . . . . . . . . . . .68/45/0.00 . .70/49/pc . 60/38/pc Ottawa . . . . . . . . .84/52/0.00 . . . 79/68/t . 85/66/pc Paris. . . . . . . . . . . .72/59/0.00 . .80/60/pc . 72/53/pc Rio de Janeiro. . . .77/66/0.00 . .69/56/pc . . 75/60/s Rome. . . . . . . . . . .77/64/0.00 . . . 78/66/t . . .80/66/t Santiago . . . . . . . .61/45/0.00 . . . 65/45/s . 73/47/pc Sao Paulo . . . . . . .73/61/0.00 . .63/54/pc . . 78/60/s Sapporo . . . . . . . .73/73/0.00 . . . 83/71/t . 81/67/pc Seoul. . . . . . . . . . .82/70/0.00 . . . 80/65/t . . .79/64/t Shanghai. . . . . . . .88/73/0.00 . . . 82/75/t . . .84/76/t Singapore . . . . . . .88/81/0.00 . . . 86/79/t . . .87/80/t Stockholm. . . . . . .70/50/0.00 . . .68/55/c . . 62/45/s Sydney. . . . . . . . . .66/46/0.00 . . . 75/49/s . . 74/47/s Taipei. . . . . . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . .91/79/pc . 89/80/pc Tel Aviv . . . . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . . . 92/75/s . . 92/76/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 88/77/t . . .89/77/t Toronto . . . . . . . . .82/61/0.00 . . . 79/67/t . 83/70/pc Vancouver. . . . . . .66/54/0.00 . . . 72/56/s . 73/58/pc Vienna. . . . . . . . . .75/59/0.00 . . . 77/55/s . 77/59/sh Warsaw. . . . . . . . .75/57/0.00 . .72/50/pc . 75/52/pc


SPORTS THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COMMUNITY SPORTS

RUNNING

PREP FOOTBALL

Local runner wins national title

Heatstroke deaths prompt new high school rules

Bend resident Renee Metivier Baillie captured the women’s victory in the USA Track & Field 20K Championships on Monday at the New Haven Road Race in New Haven, Conn. Metivier Baillie, 30, covered the 12.4-mile course in 1 hour, 7 minutes, 8 seconds, defeating runner-up Molly Pritz, of Rochester Hills, Mich., by 13 seconds. Stephanie Rothstein, of Flagstaff, Ariz., took third place in 1:07:59. Another Oregonian, 2012 Olympian and Portland resident Matt Tegenkamp, won the men’s title in 58:30, defeating former University of Oregon standout Luke Puskedra, who was second in 58:48. Metivier Baillie and Tegenkamp earned $9,000 apiece for their titles. Metivier Baillie is training for the 2012 Chicago Marathon, which will be her debut at the 26.2-mile distance. That race is scheduled for Oct. 7.

• Rising obesity and hotter summers have been factors in increasing heat-related deaths across the U.S. in recent years By Neela Banerjee Los Angeles Times

— Bulletin staff report

CYCLING Masters races need volunteers Volunteers are needed to help with the 2012 USA Cycling Masters Road Championships, which runs Wednesday through Sunday in Central Oregon. Shifts and responsibilities for volunteers vary from stage to stage, starting with the Crooked River Time Trial in Prineville on Wednesday. Other stages are the Mt. Bachelor Road Races on Thursday and Friday, the Downtown Criterium in Bend on Saturday, and the NorthWest Crossing Criterium on Sunday, and organizers report that volunteers are needed for all stages. For more information, contact volunteer coordinator Renee Mansour at 541-7711094 or rmansour@ bendbroadband.com. —Bulletin staff report

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Off-road triathlon enthusiasts, David Cloninger, left, and Bruce Rogers, before a practice at Suttle Lake near Sisters, are two of the many world-class athletes that would like a Central Oregon event.

WALLA WALLA, Wash. — Culver cowboy Bobby Mote notched a victory in his specialty, bareback riding, at the 2012 Walla Walla Fair & Frontier Days Rodeo. The threeday rodeo concluded Sunday at the Walla Walla Fairgrounds. Mote, a four-time world bareback champion, rode Redheaded Stepchild to a score of 86 points to top the field in Walla Walla and earn a first-place paycheck of $2,636.25. Also at the Walla Walla rodeo, Terrebonne’s Russell Cardoza tied for third place in the second go-round of the tie-down roping competition. His time of 7.5 seconds was good for $817.34. —Bulletin staff report

GOLF McIlroy takes Deutsche title Golfer from Northern Ireland starts quick, hangs on for win, D3

MARIETTA, Ga. — The August afternoon was a merciful one. The sky above Marietta High School was overcast, and by 3:30 p.m., temperatures hovered in the low 80s as football practice began. Still, like high school football coaches all over Georgia, Marietta’s coaches were leaving little to chance. Responsible for the health of the 100 students on the field, athletic trainer Jeff Hopp stood by a $2,500 sophisticated temperature gauge on the sidelines to measure the heat, humidity and solar radiation. He set up water stations and every 15 minutes or so coaches made the athletes stop and drink. On the pavement above the fields, Hopp opened a white canopy, and under it, he set up a large black plastic bathtub filled with water and ice. If a player showed signs of heatstroke, the tub would be his first stop before an ambulance arrived. Since the mid-1990s, summer football practice, especially the preseason tradition of two sessions a day, has turned more dangerous for high school athletes. From 1994 to 2009, the average number of high school football players who died every year from heatstroke tripled to three from one in the preceding 15-year period, according to a recent analysis of high school heat-related deaths. Last year, seven boys died. See Heatstroke / D5

Off-road event seeks traction • Local triathlon struggles to gain a following after low registration numbers

RODEO Culver’s Mote wins in bareback

D

Scoreboard, D2 NFL, D3 College football, D5 Golf, D3 Motor sports, D3 Tennis, D5 Cycling, D3 MLB, D4 Community Sports, D6

AMANDA MILES

A

lot of participation sports enjoy an enthusiastic following in Central Oregon, including skiing, snowboarding, swimming, and even paddle sports such as stand-up paddleboarding. Also, of course — and perhaps most popular of all: running and cycling. Given the popularity of running and cycling in our area, and the proximity to and number of local mountain bike/running trails, off-road triathlon seems like a sport that could generate some healthy interest in Central Oregon. But that is not quite the case. Though the region is home to some standout competitors in the sport, participation numbers are not as high as might be expected, and one race trying to get started here is struggling to gain traction. “Once I found off-road triathlon, it really fit with the mountain biking, just the venues,” says Bruce Rogers, a 45-year-old Bend resident and frequent off-road triathlon participant. See Off-road / D6

TENNIS: U.S. OPEN

Off-Road Triathlons in the Pacific Northwest Central Oregonians do not have numerous opportunities to participate in many off-road multisport events in their own backyard, but a number of races are located within relatively easy driving distance. Dates for 2013 are listed when available and for 2012 otherwise to help inform where these events fall on the calendar.

OREGON

WASHINGTON

Duel in the Desert 2013 date: April 20 Location: Bend Website: bendduel.com Note: Duel in the Desert is a duathlon that provides both mountain bike and road options for the bike leg. The course is moving to a new venue and from a June date to one in April for 2013, but both bike options are expected to remain. Granite Man 2012 date: June 16 Location: Applegate Lake, near Medford Website: granite-man.com/ triathlon Xterra La Grande 2012 date: July 21 Location: Morgan Lake, La Grande Website: lagranderide.com/ XTERRA Xterra Portland 2012 date: Aug. 11 Location: Hagg Lake, Gaston Website: xterrapdx.com Xterra Central Oregon 2013 date: Tentatively in late August Location: Suttle Lake, west of Sisters Website: xterracentraloregon. com

Deception Pass Challenge 2012 date: June 16 Location: Cranberry Lake, Oak Harbor Website: deceptionpassfoundation. org/event/the-deceptionpass-challenge Righteous Richland 2012 date: June 30 Location: Richland, Wash. Website: 3rrr.org/events/ registration/?ee=13 Xterra Vashon Island OffRoad Triathlon 2012 date: July 8 Location: Vashon Island, Wash., near Tacoma Website: buduracing.com/ events_detail.php?e=754 Xterra Black Diamond 2012 date: Aug. 5 Location: Lake Sawyer, Black Diamond, Wash. Website: xterrablackdiamond.com/ index.html

IDAHO Xterra Wild Ride 2012 date: Aug. 19 Location: McCall Website: wildrockiesracing. com/triathlon/triathlon.php

Richard Perry / The New York Times

Roger Federer is interviewed after a win in New York, on Friday. For Federer, the media gauntlet after a match is often longer and more intense than what happened on the court.

Federer is at his busiest after a match By Greg Bishop New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — The questions started almost as soon as Roger Federer’s last match ended, same as always, the news media gantlet often longer and more intense than what happened on the court. On Saturday, after Federer dispatched Fernando Verdasco in about two hours, after he tossed his wristbands into the stands and put away his rackets, the first of more than a dozen microphones settled inches from his face, on court. For a player perhaps interviewed more than anyone else in tennis history, interviewed more, perhaps, than any other athlete, the routine had started. See Federer / D5

Inside • See a related story on the U.S. Open, D5 • For complete results from Monday’s action, see Scoreboard, D2


D2 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

O  A TELEVISION

SCOREBOARD

Today TENNIS 8 a.m.: U.S. Open, men’s round of 16 and women’s quarterfinal, ESPN2. 4 p.m.: U.S. Open, men’s round of 16 and women’s quarterfinal, ESPN2. BASEBALL 4 p.m.: MLB, New York Yankees at Tampa Bay Rays, ESPN. 7 p.m.: MLB, San Diego Padres at Los Angeles Dodgers, ESPN. 7 p.m.: MLB, Boston Red Sox at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports.

Wednesday TENNIS 9 a.m.: U.S. Open, men’s and women’s quarterfinals, ESPN2. 4 p.m.: U.S. Open, men’s and women’s quarterfinals, ESPN2. FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.: NFL, Dallas Cowboys at New York Giants, NBC. SOCCER 6 p.m.: MLS, Portland Timbers at Colorado Rapids, NBC Sports Network. VOLLEYBALL 7 p.m.: College, Jiangsu Chinese vs. Stanford, Pac-12 Network. BASEBALL 7 p.m.: MLB, Boston Red Sox at Seattle Mariners, Root Sports. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Football • Virginia Tech edges Georgia Tech in OT: Cody Journell kicked a 17-yard field goal in overtime and No. 16 Virginia Tech beat Georgia Tech 20-17 in Blacksburg, Va., on Monday night. Georgia Tech got the ball first in overtime, but quarterback Tevin Washington threw an interception. Washington’s 10-yard touchdown pass with 44 seconds left in regulation had given the Yellow Jackets a 17-14 lead. The Hokies got runs of 6 and 18 yards on their first two plays from Michael Holmes, before Journell came back out and kept the Hokies from another crushing loss in a big early game. • Purdue football to honor Neil Armstrong on helmets: Purdue’s football team will honor one of the school’s most famous graduates, Neil Armstrong, with a new sticker on its helmets. The decision was announced Monday and comes after coach Danny Hope shared stories of the astronaut following Armstrong’s death Aug. 25. Fifth-year receiver Tommie Thomas then requested the team do something to honor the first man to walk on the moon.

Basketball • NCAA investigating UCLA hoops recruits: UCLA freshmen Kyle Anderson and Tony Parker are being investigated by the NCAA for potential basketball recruiting violations, according to a Scout.com report. Freshman Shabazz Muhammad has been the subject of an ongoing NCAA investigation involving alleged improper benefits he received in his recruitment from boosters of his AAU program. The forward from Las Vegas was one of the nation’s mostly highly soughtafter recruits when he chose UCLA over Kentucky and Duke.

Motor sports • NHRA postpones nationals to next weekend: Facing hours-long cleanup and resurfacing of the drag strip and the threat of more rain, NHRA officials on Monday postponed the final two days of the U.S. Nationals in Clermont, Ind., until Sept. 8-9. The final two rounds of qualifying, rained out on Sunday, will be held on Sept. 8, along with the $100,000 Funny Car NHRA Traxxas Nitro Shootout bonus race. Final eliminations will be held on Sept. 9. — From wire reports

ON DECK Today Boys soccer: Culver at Ridgeview, 4 p.m.; Sisters at Crook County, 4 p.m.; Summit at Sherwood, 4 p.m. Girls soccer: Sherwood at Summit, 4 p.m. Volleyball: Burns at Bend, 6:30 p.m.; Ridgeview at La Pine, 6:45 p.m.; Regis at Culver, 6 p.m. Boys water polo: Mountain View at Madras, TBA Wednesday Girls soccer: Madras at La Pine, 4:30 p.m. Boys soccer: La Pine at Summit JV2, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball: Churchill at Summit, 4:30 p.m.; West Albany at Summit, 6:30 p.m.; Mountain View vs. West Albany at Summit, 4:30 p.m.; Mountain View vs. Churchill at Summit, 6:30 p.m. Thursday Cross-country: Madras at the Darrel Deedon Cascade Invite in Turner, TBA Boys soccer: Mazama at Ridgeview, 3 p.m.; Madras at Redmond, 4:30 p.m.; East Linn Christian at Culver, 4 p.m.; Molalla at Sisters, 5:30 p.m. Girls soccer: Mazama at Ridgeview, 4:30 p.m.; Molalla at Sisters, 4 p.m.; Redmond at Madras, 4 p.m. (Red schedule says at 4:30 p.m.) Volleyball: Redmond at Ridgeview, 6 p.m.; Stayton at Sisters, 7 p.m.; La Pine at Phoenix, 7 p.m.; Cascade at Madras, 6:30 p.m.; East Linn Christian at Culver, 6 p.m. Boys water polo: Summit at Madras, TBA Friday Football: Bend at Silverton, 7 p.m.; Century at Mountain View, 7 p.m.; Summit at Eagle Point, 7 p.m.; Redmond at Madras, 7 p.m.; Klamath Union at Ridgeview, 7 p.m.; Crook County at Cascade, 7 p.m.; Burns at Sisters, 7 p.m.; La Pine at Oakridge, 7 p.m.; Culver at Grant Union, 7 p.m.; Gilchrist at Elkton, 4 p.m. Boys soccer: Mountain View at North Medford, 4 p.m.; Bend at South Medford, 4 p.m.; McLoughlin at Redmond, 4:30 p.m. Girls soccer: North Medford at Mountain View, 4 p.m.; Willamette at Summit, 4 p.m.; South Medford at Bend, 4 p.m.; McLoughlin at Redmond, 3 p.m. Volleyball: Gilchrist at Prospect, 5 p.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Butte Falls, 1 p.m. Saturday Cross-country: Bend, Mountain View, Redmond, Summit, Sisters, La Pine, Ridgeview and Crook County at the Breese Ranch Stampede in Prineville, 8 a.m.; Madras at the Trask Mountain Assault in McMinnville, noon Volleyball: Summit at Central Catholic Invitational, 9 a.m.; Bend, Redmond, Ridgeview, Crook County at Mountain View tournament, TBA; Sisters, Madras at Cascade tourney, 8 a.m.; Culver at Heppner tournament, TBA; Trinity Lutheran at Prairie City tournament, TBA; Central Christian at Paisley, 2 p.m.. Boys soccer: Summit at Madras, 10 a.m.; Mountain View at South Medford, 11 a.m.; Bend at North Medford, 11 a.m.; Central Christian at Irrigon, 1 p.m. Girls soccer: North Medford at Bend, 11 a.m.

TENNIS Professional U.S. Open Monday At The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center New York Purse: $25.5 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Fourth Round Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, def. Nicolas Almagro (11), Spain, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-1. Roger Federer (1), Switzerland, def. Mardy Fish (23), United States, walkover. Marin Cilic (12), Croatia, def. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, 7-5, 6-4, 6-0. Andy Murray (3), Britain, def. Milos Raonic (15), Canada, 6-4, 6-4, 6-2. Women Fourth Round Ana Ivanovic (12), Serbia, def. Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, 6-0, 6-4. Serena Williams (4), United States, def. Andrea Hlavackova, Czech Republic, 6-0, 6-0. Sara Errani (10), Italy, def. Angelique Kerber (6), Germany, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Roberta Vinci (20), Italy, def. Agnieszka Radwanska (2), Poland, 6-1, 6-4. Show Court Schedules Today All Times PDT Play begins at 8 a.m. Victoria Azarenka (1), Belarus, vs. Sam Stosur (7), Australia Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, vs. Marion Bartoli (11), Russia Stanislas Wawrinka (18), Switzerland, vs. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia Night Session (Play begins at 4 p.m.) Juan Martin del Potro (7), Argentina, vs. Andy Roddick (20), United States Julien Benneteau and Nicolas Mahut, France, vs. Bob and Mike Bryan (2), United States Louis Armstrong Stadium Play begins at Noon Richard Gasquet (13), France, vs. David Ferrer (4), Spain Not before 11 a.m.: Janko Tipsarevic (8), Serbia, vs. Philipp Kohlschreiber (19), Germany U.S. Open Road Men Roger Federer (1) First Round — def. Donald Young, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Second Round — def. Bjorn Phau, 6-2, 6-3, 6-2. Third Round — def. Fernando Verdasco (25), 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Fourth Round — def. Mardy Fish (23), walkover. Quarterfinals — vs. Tomas Berdych (6). Andy Murray (3) First Round — def. Alex Bogomolov Jr., 6-2, 64, 6-1. Second Round — def. Ivan Dodig, 6-2, 6-1, 6-3. Third Round — def. Feliciano Lopez (30), 7-6 (5), 7-6 (5), 4-6, 7-6 (4). Fourth Round — def. Milos Raonic (15), 6-4, 6-4, 62Quarterfinals — vs. Marin Cilic (12). Tomas Berdych (6) First Round — def. David Goffin, 7-5, 6-3, 6-3. Second Round — def. Jurgen Zopp, 6-1, 6-4, 6-2. Third Round — def. Sam Querrey (27), 6-7 (6), 6-4, 6-3, 6-2. Fourth Round — def. Nicolas Almagro, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-1. Quarterfinals — vs. Roger Federer (1). Marin Cilic (12) First Round — def. Marinko Matosevic, 5-7, 2-6, 6-4, 6-2, 6-4. Second Round — def. Daniel Brands, 6-3, 6-2, 5-7, 4-6, 7-5. Third Round — def. Kei Nishikori (17), 6-3, 6-4, 6-7 (3), 6-3. Fourth Round — def. Martin Klizan, 7-5, 6-4, 6-0. Quarterfinals — vs. Andy Murray (3). Women Victoria Azarenka (1) First Round — def. Alexandra Panova, 6-0, 6-1. Second Round — def. Kirsten Flipkens, 6-2, 6-2. Third Round — def. Zheng Jie (28), 6-0, 6-1. Fourth Round — def. Anna Tatishvili, 6-2, 6-2. Quarterfinals — vs. Sam Stosur (7). Maria Sharapova (3) First Round — def. Melinda Czink, 6-2, 6-2. Second Round — def. Lourdes Dominguez Lino, 6-0, 6-1. Third Round — def. Mallory Burdette, 6-1, 6-1. Fourth Round — def. Nadia Petrova (19), 6-1, 4-6, 6-4. Quarterfinals — vs. Marion Bartoli (11). Serena Williams (4) First Round — def. CoCo Vandeweghe, 6-1, 6-1. Second Round — def. Maria Jose Martinez Sanchez, 6-2, 6-4. Third Round — def. Ekaterina Makarova, 6-4, 6-0. Fourth Round — def. Andrea Hlavackova, 6-0, 6-0. Quarterfinals — vs. Ana Ivanovic (12). Sam Stosur (7) First Round — def. Petra Martic, 6-1, 6-1. Second Round — def. Edina Gallovits-Hall, 6-3, 6-0. Third Round — def. Varvara Lepchenko (31), 7-6 (5), 6-2. Fourth Round — def. Laura Robson, 6-4, 6-4. Quarterfinals — vs. Victoria Azarenka (1). Sara Errani (10) First Round — def. Garbine Muguruza, 6-3, 6-7 (6), 6-1. Second Round — def. Vera Dushevina, 6-0, 6-1. Third Round — def. Olga Puchkova, 6-1, 6-1. Fourth Round — def. Angelique Kerber (6), 7-6 (5), 6-3. Quarterfinals — vs. Roberta Vinci (20). Marion Bartoli (11)

First Round — def. Jamie Hampton, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Second Round — def. Romina Oprandi, 6-2, 1-6, 7-5. Third Round — def. Kristina Mladenovic, 6-2, 6-4. Fourth Round — def. Petra Kvitova (5), 1-6, 6-2, 6-0. Quarterfinals — vs. Maria Sharapova (3). Ana Ivanovic (12) First Round — def. Elina Svitolina, 6-3, 6-2. Second Round — def. Sofia Arvidsson, 6-2, 6-2. Third Round — def. Sloane Stephens, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 6-2. Fourth Round — def. Tsvetana Pironkova, 6-0, 6-4. Quarterfinals — vs. Serena Williams (4). Roberta Vinci (20) First Round — def. Urszula Radwanska, 6-1, 6-1. Second Round — def. Yaroslava Shvedova, 3-6, 7-5, 7-5. Third Round — def. Dominika Cibulkova (13), 6-2, 7-5. Fourth Round — def. Agnieszka Radwanska (2), 6-1, 6-4. Quarterfinals — vs. Sara Errani (10).

l-Little Rock, Ark.

IN THE BLEACHERS

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF Sporting Kansas City 15 7 5 50 34 New York 13 7 7 46 46 Chicago 13 8 5 44 35 Houston 11 7 9 42 39 Columbus 12 8 6 42 33 D.C. 12 10 5 41 43 Montreal 12 14 3 39 43 Philadelphia 7 13 5 26 25 New England 6 14 7 25 33 Toronto FC 5 16 6 21 30 Western Conference W L T Pts GF San Jose 16 6 5 53 56 Real Salt Lake 14 10 4 46 38 Seattle 12 6 8 44 41 Los Angeles 13 11 4 43 48 Vancouver 10 11 7 37 29 FC Dallas 8 12 9 33 34 Chivas USA 7 11 7 28 20 Portland 7 13 6 27 27 Colorado 8 17 2 26 33 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Wednesday’s Games Columbus at New England, 5 p.m. Portland at Colorado, 6 p.m. Thursday’s Game Real Salt Lake at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Saturday’s Game Chivas USA at Seattle FC, 1 p.m.

GOLF PGA Tour Deutsche Bank Championship Monday At TPC Boston Norton, Mass. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,216; Par 71 Final Round Rory McIlroy (2,500), $1,440,00065-65-67-67—264 L. Oosthuizen (1,500), $864,000 66-65-63-71—265 Tiger Woods (1,000), $544,000 64-68-68-66—266 Dustin Johnson (650), $352,000 67-68-65-70—270 Phil Mickelson (650), $352,000 68-68-68-66—270 Brandt Snedeker (500), $288,000 69-70-65-67—271 Jeff Overton (438), $258,000 64-71-69-68—272 Adam Scott (438), $258,000 69-69-68-66—272 Bryce Molder (400), $232,000 65-69-68-71—273 Ryan Moore (363), $208,000 64-68-70-72—274 Kevin Stadler (363), $208,000 68-71-69-66—274 John Senden (325), $184,000 66-69-70-70—275 Keegan Bradley (282), $145,600 71-73-63-69—276 Jim Furyk (282), $145,600 69-72-65-70—276 Seung-Yul Noh (282), $145,600 62-71-75-68—276 Steve Stricker (282), $145,600 69-69-68-70—276 Lee Westwood (282), $145,600 68-71-69-68—276 Jason Dufner (263), $116,000 67-66-70-74—277 Webb Simpson (263), $116,000 69-70-66-72—277 Jonas Blixt (243), $86,667 67-72-71-68—278 Troy Matteson (243), $86,667 72-67-70-69—278 John Merrick (243), $86,667 68-72-68-70—278 Dicky Pride (243), $86,667 69-72-69-68—278 D.A. Points (243), $86,667 68-65-71-74—278 Nick Watney (243), $86,667 72-69-66-71—278 William McGirt (205), $54,444 69-72-69-69—279 Pat Perez (205), $54,444 69-72-69-69—279 Vijay Singh (205), $54,444 73-69-68-69—279 Bo Van Pelt (205), $54,444 69-71-70-69—279 Luke Donald (205), $54,444 67-72-70-70—279 Ernie Els (205), $54,444 69-69-71-70—279 Tom Gillis (205), $54,444 69-69-71-70—279 David Hearn (205), $54,444 67-69-68-75—279 Charley Hoffman (205), $54,444 67-67-69-76—279 Matt Every (173), $40,300 71-68-68-73—280 Bill Haas (173), $40,300 71-72-68-69—280 Chris Kirk (173), $40,300 63-70-75-72—280 Matt Kuchar (173), $40,300 70-74-68-68—280 Greg Chalmers (155), $34,400 69-68-73-71—281 J.B. Holmes (155), $34,400 72-69-69-71—281 Hunter Mahan (155), $34,400 68-72-70-71—281 Aaron Baddeley (135), $28,000 68-74-70-70—282 Bob Estes (135), $28,000 71-69-73-69—282 Robert Garrigus (135), $28,000 71-67-73-71—282 Marc Leishman (135), $28,000 72-71-70-69—282 Kyle Stanley (135), $28,000 70-70-71-71—282 Zach Johnson (113), $21,520 70-71-71-71—283 George McNeill (113), $21,520 71-70-72-70—283 Ian Poulter (113), $21,520 67-71-75-70—283 Charl Schwartzel (113), $21,520 68-65-79-71—283 Roberto Castro (88), $18,827 72-72-69-71—284 Jason Day (88), $18,827 68-73-72-71—284 Geoff Ogilvy (88), $18,827 72-69-73-70—284 Jimmy Walker (88), $18,827 73-71-72-68—284 John Huh (88), $18,827 71-73-69-71—284 Johnson Wagner (88), $18,827 70-71-69-74—284 Bud Cauley (68), $18,000 68-73-71-73—285 Carl Pettersson (68), $18,000 71-70-75-69—285 Padraig Harrington (60), $17,760 70-74-75-67—286 Blake Adams (48), $17,360 69-73-74-71—287 Brendon de Jonge (48), $17,360 70-73-73-71—287 J.J. Henry (48), $17,360 69-73-72-73—287 Josh Teater (48), $17,360 71-71-71-74—287 Sean O’Hair (33), $16,880 70-74-69-75—288 Scott Piercy (33), $16,880 72-70-73-73—288 Tommy Gainey (20), $16,480 72-70-71-76—289 Scott Stallings (20), $16,480 70-73-74-72—289 Mark Wilson (20), $16,480 74-70-74-71—289 Harris English (6), $15,840 70-73-73-74—290 Martin Flores (6), $15,840 72-71-73-74—290 Kevin Na (6), $15,840 69-75-73-73—290 Ted Potter, Jr. (6), $15,840 69-68-72-81—290 Daniel Summerhays (6), $15,840 71-70-72-77—290 Rickie Fowler (5), $15,200 71-72-72-76—291 Brian Harman (5), $15,200 71-73-72-75—291 Graeme McDowell (5), $15,200 74-70-75-72—291 Jonathan Byrd (4), $14,880 72-72-73-75—292 Sang-Moon Bae (4), $14,720 69-72-77-78—296

LPGA Tour STATISTICS Through Monday Scoring 1, Stacy Lewis, 70.44. 2, Jiyai Shin, 70.47. 3, Inbee Park, 70.51. 4, Na Yeon Choi, 70.52. 5, Ai Miyazato, 70.61. 6, So Yeon Ryu, 70.61. 7, Shanshan Feng, 70.66. 8, Amy Yang, 70.89. 9, Mika Miyazato, 71.00. 10, Suzann Pettersen, 71.07. Driving Distance 1, Maude-Aimee Leblanc, 282.0. 2, Brittany Lincicome, 277.0. 3, Lexi Thompson, 272.0. 4, Gerina Piller, 271.0. 5, Vicky Hurst, 269.0. 6, Yani Tseng, 269.0. 7, Michelle Wie, 269.0. 8, Maria Hjorth, 268.0. 9, Suzann Pettersen, 266.0. 10, Karin Sjodin, 266.0. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, Karin Sjodin, 75.20%. 2, Sun Young Yoo, 74.90%. 3, Stacy Lewis, 74.60%. 4, Mika Miyazato, 73.40%. 5, Suzann Pettersen, 73.10%. 6, Azahara Munoz, 72.90%. 7, Paula Creamer, 72.90%. 8, Shanshan Feng, 72.80%. 9, Na Yeon Choi, 72.50%. 10, Jiyai Shin, 72.40%. Putting Average 1, Inbee Park, 1.726. 2, Stacy Lewis, 1.756. 3, So Yeon Ryu, 1.759. 4, Yani Tseng, 1.768. 5, I.K. Kim, 1.769. 6, M.J. Hur, 1.774. 7, Na Yeon Choi, 1.779. 8, Taylor Coutu, 1.779. 9, Mika Miyazato, 1.781. 10, Haeji Kang, 1.786.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT ——— Wednesday’s Game Dallas at New York Giants, 5:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Indianapolis at Chicago, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Philadelphia at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Washington at New Orleans, 10 a.m. St. Louis at Detroit, 10 a.m. New England at Tennessee, 10 a.m. Jacksonville at Minnesota, 10 a.m. Buffalo at New York Jets, 10 a.m. Miami at Houston, 10 a.m. Seattle at Arizona, 1:25 p.m. San Francisco at Green Bay, 1:25 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Denver, 5:20 p.m. Monday, Sept. 10 Cincinnati at Baltimore, 4 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 7:15 p.m.

College Monday’s Scores SOUTH Virginia Tech 20, Georgia Tech 17, OT Schedule All Times PDT (Subject to change) Thursday’s Games SOUTH North Greenville at Tennessee Tech, 5 p.m. MIDWEST Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 5 p.m. ——— Friday’s Game FAR WEST Utah at Utah St., 5 p.m. ——— Saturday’s Games EAST

GA 24 39 31 33 30 38 46 30 38 48 GA 33 32 27 40 37 38 39 43 41

BASKETBALL WNBA Lehigh at CCSU, 9 a.m. Dayton at Duquesne, 9 a.m. Albany (NY) at Robert Morris, 9 a.m. Bryant at St. Francis (Pa.), 9 a.m. Maryland at Temple, 9 a.m. NC State at UConn, 9 a.m. Maine at Boston College, 10 a.m. Wagner at Georgetown, 10 a.m. Rhode Island at Monmouth (NJ), 10 a.m. Delaware St. at Delaware, 12:30 p.m. Howard at Rutgers, 12:30 p.m. Southern Cal vs. Syracuse at East Rutherford, N.J., 12:30 p.m. Indiana at UMass, 12:30 p.m. Morgan St. at Buffalo, 3 p.m. Bucknell at Marist, 3 p.m. Pace at Stony Brook, 3 p.m. Fordham at Villanova, 3 p.m. SOUTH Auburn at Mississippi St., 9 a.m. Penn St. at Virginia, 9 a.m. East Carolina at South Carolina, 9:21 a.m. Ball St. at Clemson, 9:30 a.m. Jacksonville at Charleston Southern, 10:30 a.m. Chowan at VMI, 10:30 a.m. Austin Peay at Virginia Tech, 10:30 a.m. North Carolina at Wake Forest, noon Missouri St. at Louisville, 12:30 p.m. W. Kentucky at Alabama, 12:39 p.m. Georgia St. at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Coastal Carolina at Furman, 2 p.m. Nicholls St. at South Alabama, 2 p.m. Virginia-Wise at Campbell, 3 p.m. Morehead St. at E. Kentucky, 3 p.m. Akron at FIU, 3 p.m. Savannah St. at Florida St., 3 p.m. Old Dominion at Hampton, 3 p.m. Alcorn St. at James Madison, 3 p.m. W. Virginia St. at NC A&T, 3 p.m. Gardner-Webb at Richmond, 3 p.m. Bethune-Cookman at SC State, 3 p.m. Georgia Southern at The Citadel, 3 p.m. Montana at Appalachian St., 3:30 p.m. MVSU at Alabama St., 4 p.m. NC Central at Elon, 4 p.m. Presbyterian at Georgia Tech, 4 p.m. Chattanooga at Jacksonville St., 4 p.m. Washington at LSU, 4 p.m. Davidson at Lenoir-Rhyne, 4 p.m. Norfolk St. at Liberty, 4 p.m. W. Carolina at Marshall, 4 p.m. FAU at Middle Tennessee, 4 p.m. UTEP at Mississippi, 4 p.m. Cent. Arkansas at Murray St., 4 p.m. Ark.-Monticello at Northwestern St., 4 p.m. West Alabama at Samford, 4 p.m. Jackson St. vs. Tennessee St. at Memphis, Tenn., 4 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette at Troy, 4 p.m. Lafayette at William & Mary, 4 p.m. Lincoln (Mo.) at Wofford, 4 p.m. Kent St. at Kentucky, 4:30 p.m. McMurry at McNeese St., 5 p.m. S. Dakota St. at SE Louisiana, 5 p.m. MIDWEST Miami at Kansas St., 9 a.m. New Hampshire at Minnesota, 9 a.m. UCF at Ohio St., 9 a.m. Illinois St. at E. Michigan, 10 a.m. S. Illinois at Miami (Ohio), 10 a.m. Quincy at Indiana St., 11:05 a.m. Colgate at South Dakota, noon Michigan St. at Cent. Michigan, 12:30 p.m. Iowa St. at Iowa, 12:30 p.m. Rice at Kansas, 12:30 p.m. Air Force at Michigan, 12:30 p.m. Purdue at Notre Dame, 12:30 p.m. Indianapolis at W. Illinois, 1 p.m. Valparaiso at Youngstown St., 1 p.m. Franklin at Butler, 3 p.m. Idaho at Bowling Green, 4 p.m. Montana St. at Drake, 4 p.m. UT-Martin at N. Illinois, 4 p.m. Central St., Ohio at N. Iowa, 4 p.m. Portland St. at North Dakota, 4 p.m. New Mexico St. at Ohio, 4 p.m. Mars Hill at SE Missouri, 4 p.m. E. Illinois at W. Michigan, 4 p.m. Georgia at Missouri, 4:45 p.m. Vanderbilt at Northwestern, 5 p.m. SOUTHWEST Tulane at Tulsa, 9 a.m. Texas A&M Commerce at UTSA, 11 a.m. Florida at Texas A&M, 12:30 p.m. Alabama A&M at Ark.-Pine Bluff, 3 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe vs. Arkansas at Little Rock, Ark., 4 p.m. Memphis at Arkansas St., 4 p.m. Texas Southern at North Texas, 4 p.m. Florida A&M at Oklahoma, 4 p.m. Incarnate Word at Sam Houston St., 4 p.m. Grambling St. at TCU, 4 p.m. Texas Tech at Texas St., 4 p.m. Louisiana Tech at Houston, 5 p.m. Prairie View at Lamar, 5 p.m. Stephen F. Austin at SMU, 5 p.m. New Mexico at Texas, 5 p.m. FAR WEST Weber St. at BYU, noon S. Utah at California, noon Sacramento St. at Colorado, noon E. Washington at Washington St., noon Mesa St. at N. Colorado, 12:35 p.m. South Florida at Nevada, 12:35 p.m. Wisconsin at Oregon St., 1 p.m. Toledo at Wyoming, 1 p.m. Black Hills St. at Idaho St., 3 p.m. Fresno St. at Oregon, 3:30 p.m. N. Dakota St. at Colorado St., 4 p.m. Army at San Diego St., 4:30 p.m. Nebraska at UCLA, 4:30 p.m. UC Davis at San Jose St., 5 p.m. W. New Mexico at San Diego, 6 p.m. N. Arizona at UNLV, 7 p.m. Oklahoma St. at Arizona, 7:30 p.m. Illinois at Arizona St., 7:30 p.m. Duke at Stanford, 7:30 p.m. The AP Top 25 Fared First Week No. 1 Southern Cal (1-0) beat Hawaii 49-10. Next: vs. Syracuse at East Rutherford, N.J., Saturday. No. 2 Alabama (1-0) beat No. 8 Michigan 41-14. Next: vs. Western Kentucky, Saturday. No. 3 LSU (1-0) beat North Texas 41-14. Next: vs. Washington, Saturday. No. 4 Oklahoma (1-0) beat UTEP 24-7. Next: vs. Florida A&M, Saturday. No. 5 Oregon (1-0) beat Arkansas State 57-34. Next: vs. Fresno State, Saturday. No. 6 Georgia (1-0) beat Buffalo 45-23. Next: at Missouri, Saturday. No. 7 Florida State (1-0) beat Murray State 69-3. Next: vs. Savannah State, Saturday.

No. 8 Michigan (0-1) lost to No. 2 Alabama 41-14. Next: vs. Air Force, Saturday. No. 9 South Carolina (1-0) beat Vanderbilt 17-13, Thursday. Next: East Carolina, Saturday. No. 10 Arkansas (1-0) beat Jacksonville State 49-24. Next: vs. Louisiana-Monroe, Saturday. No. 11 West Virginia (1-0) beat Marshall 69-34. Next: vs. James Madison at Landover, Md., Sept. 15. No. 12 Wisconsin (1-0) beat Northern Iowa 26-21. Next: at Oregon State, Saturday. No. 13 Michigan State (1-0) beat No. 24 Boise State 17-13, Friday. Next: at Central Michigan, Saturday. No. 14 Clemson (1-0) beat Auburn 26-19. Next: vs. Ball State, Saturday. No. 15 Texas (1-0) beat Wyoming 37-17. Next: vs. New Mexico, Saturday. No. 16 Virginia Tech (1-0) beat Georgia Tech 20-17, OT, Monday. Next: vs. Austin Peay, Saturday. No. 17 Nebraska (1-0) beat Southern Miss 49-20. Next: at UCLA, Saturday. No. 18 Ohio State (1-0) beat Miami (Ohio) 56-10. Next: vs. UCF, Saturday. No. 19 Oklahoma State (1-0) beat Savannah State 840. Next: at Arizona, Saturday. No. 20 TCU (0-0) did not play. Next: vs. Grambling, Saturday. No. 21 Stanford (1-0) beat San Jose State 20-17, Friday. Next: vs. Duke, Saturday. No. 22 Kansas State (1-0) beat Missouri State 51-9. Next: vs. Miami, Saturday. No. 23 Florida (1-0) beat Bowling Green 27-14. Next: at Texas A&M, Saturday. No. 24 Boise State (0-1) lost to No. 13 Michigan State 17-13, Friday. Next: vs. Miami (Ohio), Sept. 15. No. 25 Louisville (1-0) beat Kentucky 32-14, Sunday. Next: vs. Missouri State, Saturday. Pac-12 Standings All Times PDT ——— North Conf. Overall Stanford 0-0 1-0 Oregon 0-0 1-0 Washington 0-0 1-0 Oregon State 0-0 0-0 California 0-0 0-1 Washington State 0-0 0-1 South Conf. Overall Arizona 0-0 1-0 Arizona State 0-0 1-0 UCLA 0-0 1-0 USC 0-0 1-0 Utah 0-0 1-0 Colorado 0-0 0-1 Friday’s Game Utah at Utah State, 5 p.m. Saturday’s Games Southern Utah at California, noon Sacramento State at Colorado, noon Eastern Washington at Washington State, noon USC at Syracuse, 12:30 p.m. Wisconsin at Oregon State, 1 p.m. Fresno State at Oregon, 3:30 p.m. Washington at LSU, 4 p.m. Nebraska at UCLA, 4:30 p.m. Illinois at Arizona State, 7:30 p.m. Oklahoma State at Arizona, 7:30 p.m.

Betting line NFL (Home teams in Caps) Wednesday GIANTS 4 4 Cowboys Sunday BEARS 9.5 9.5 Colts Eagles 8 8 BROWNS JETS 3 3 Bills SAINTS 9.5 9 Redskins Patriots 6.5 6 TITANS VIKINGS 4.5 4 Jaguars TEXANS 10.5 11.5 Dolphins LIONS 8.5 8.5 Rams Falcons 2 3 CHIEFS PACKERS 5.5 5.5 49ers Panthers 2.5 2.5 BUCCANEERS Seahawks 2 2.5 CARDINALS BRONCOS 1 1 Steelers Monday, Sept. 10 RAVENS 6 6 Bengals Chargers 1.5 1.5 RAIDERS COLLEGE (Home teams in Caps) Thursday CINCINNATI 3.5 3.5 Pittsburgh Friday Utah 7 7 UTAH STATE Saturday VIRGINIA 9.5 10 Penn St Indiana 13.5 13.5 UMASS MICHIGAN 21.5 21.5 Air Force OHIO U 21 21 New Mexico St KENTUCKY 7 7 Kent St OHIO ST 17 17.5 C. Florida BOWLING GREEN 13.5 16 Idaho CLEMSON 26.5 27 Ball St KANSAS 10 10 Rice WYOMING 2.5 3 Toledo N. Carolina 7 8 WAKE FOREST Georgia 3 3.5 MISSOURI KANSAS ST 7 7 Miami (Fla.) Michigan St 23.5 23.5 C. MICHIGAN e-Usc 26 27 Syracuse NOTRE DAME 14.5 14.5 Purdue NEVADA PK 1 S. Florida Wisconsin 8 8 OREGON ST OREGON 33.5 34 Fresno St S. CAROLINA 23.5 23.5 E. Carolina IOWA 4 3.5 Iowa St LSU 24 23.5 Washington MISSISSIPPI 7.5 7.5 Utep MISSISSIPPI ST 3 3 Auburn Texas Tech 16 17 TEXAS ST TEMPLE 10.5 10.5 Maryland TEXAS 37.5 38 New Mexico TEXAS A&M 2 2 Florida Louisiana Tech 3.5 3.5 HOUSTON Nebraska 4.5 5 UCLA SAN DIEGO ST 4.5 4 Army NC State 4 5.5 CONNECTICUT TULSA 24.5 25 Tulane Vanderbilt 3 3 NORTHWESTERN STANFORD 14.5 14 Duke Oklahoma St 13.5 13 ARIZONA ARIZONA ST PK 1.5 Illinois FLORIDA INT’L 23.5 23.5 Akron TROY 2.5 3 UL-Lafayette MID TENN ST 7 8 Florida Atlantic AKRANSAS ST 21 22 Memphis l-ARKANSAS 30 30.5 UL-Monroe ALABAMA 40 40 W. Kentucky e-East Rutherford, N.J.

WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L Pct GB x-Connecticut 19 7 .731 — Indiana 17 8 .680 1½ Atlanta 14 13 .519 5½ Chicago 10 16 .385 9 New York 10 16 .385 9 Washington 5 21 .192 14 Western Conference W L Pct GB x-Minnesota 21 4 .840 — x-Los Angeles 19 8 .704 3 x-San Antonio 17 9 .654 4½ Seattle 11 14 .440 10 Phoenix 6 19 .240 15 Tulsa 6 20 .231 15½ x-clinched playoff spot ——— Monday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Games Connecticut at Washington, 4 p.m. Los Angeles at Minnesota, 5 p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX—Recalled RHP Chris Carpenter from Pawtucket (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES—Activated 3B Alex Rodriguez from the 15-day DL. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Recalled RHP Tyson Ross from Sacramento (PCL). National League HOUSTON ASTROS—Recalled C Carlos Corporan, RHP Chuckie Fick, LHP Dallas Keuchel and OF J.D. Martinez from Oklahoma City (PCL). Assigned RHP Mark Hamburger outright to Oklahoma City. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS—Recalled RHP Victor Marte from Memphis (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Selected the contract of RHP Christian Garcia and LHP Zach Duke from Syracuse (IL). Transferred RHP Henry Rodriguez to the 60-day DL. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS—Signed T Pat McQuistan to a one-year contract. Claimed LB Jamaal Westerman off waivers from Miami. Placed T Jeremy Bridges on injured reserve. Signed DT Ricky Lumpkin, LB Colin Parker, CB Larry Parker, TE Steve Skelton, WR Isaiah Williams, T Steven Baker, LB Ricky Elmore and WR Gerell Robinson to the practice squad. BALTIMORE RAVENS—Waived DB Danny Gorrer. Signed S James Ihedigbo. Signed QB Dennis Dixon, LB Adrian Hamilton and DB Anthony Levine to the practice squad. BUFFALO BILLS—Signed CB T.J. Heath and TE LaMark Brown to the practice squad. CHICAGO BEARS—Signed DT Amobi Okoye to a one-year contract. Waived DT Brian Price. CLEVELAND BROWNS—Signed DL Brian Sanford to the practice squad. Released LB Solomon Elimimian from the practice squad. DETROIT LIONS—Signed CB Drayton Florence. Released S Ricardo Silva. Signed G Rodney Austin, FB Shaun Chapas, WR Kris Durham, WR Patrick Edwards, RB Stephfon Green, LB Carmen Messina, DT Lorenzo Washington and DB Ross Weaver to the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS—Signed WR Diondre Borel, TE Brandon Bostick, QB B.J. Coleman, T Andrew Datko, DE Lawrence Guy, G/T Chris Scott, RB Marc Tyler and G Greg Van Roten to the practice squad. HOUSTON TEXANS—Signed G Cody White to the practice squad. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Signed RB Alvester Alexander, T Darrion Weems and DB D.J. Johnson to the practice squad. Released S Latarrius Thomas from the practice squad. MINNESOTA VIKINGS—Signed OL Kevin Murphy, DL Ernest Owusu, WR Tori Gurley and WR Chris Summers to the practice squad. NEW YORK GIANTS—Announced the retirement of C Shaun O’Hara. OAKLAND RAIDERS —Signed CB Joselio Hanson. Released CB DeMarcus Van Dyke. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS—Placed LB Parys Haralson on injured reserve. Signed LB Clark Haggans to a one-year contract. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Signed TE Evan Moore. Signed LB Allen Bradford, T/DT Edawn Coughman, G Rishaw Johnson, WR Jermaine Kearse, WR Ricardo Lockette, QB Josh Portis, S DeShawn Shead and LB Korey Toomer to the practice squad. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS—Re-signed DL Wallace Gilberry. Waived G Julian Vandervelde. Released G Brian Folkerts from the practice squad. Signed T Bradley Sowell, LB Jacob Cutrera, TE Drake Dunsmore, WR Dale Moss, WR Bert Reed, LB J.K. Schaffer, QB Adam Weber and DE Markus White to the practice squad. TENNESSESE TITANS—Signed RB Darren Evans and WR Vidal Hazelton to the practice squad. WASHINGTON REDSKINS—Signed WR Emmanuel Arceneaux, RB Antwon Bailey, T Tom Compton, LB Darryl Gamble, FB Robert Hughes, TE Deangelo Peterson, DL Jason Shirley and DE Doug Worthington to the practice squad. Placed RB Tristan Davis and FB Dorson Boyce on the reserve/injured list. HOCKEY National Hockey League PHOENIX COYOTES—Signed C Jordan Martinook. COLLEGE EAST CAROLINA—Named Brie Berkowitz assistant track and field coach. GUILFORD—Named Mercedes Van Wagner women’s assistant basketball coach. MIDDLE TENNESSEE—Named Skylar Meade pitching coach. MOUNT OLIVE—Named Mike Murphy men’s lacrosse coach.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Sunday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 12,686 2,824 2,253 663 The Dalles 8,112 1,676 2,665 684 John Day 4,345 1,127 2,236 804 McNary 3,894 537 1,048 349 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Sunday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 337,334 40,917 178,168 68,843 The Dalles 223,777 29,499 113,696 47,339 John Day 196,103 25,137 70,393 31,364 McNary 187,001 13,255 60,690 24,353


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

GOLF

D3

CYCLING COMMENTARY

Armstrong era is worthless By John Leicester The Associated Press

PARIS — t surely would have been more useful for his sport if Tyler Hamilton hadn’t waited until this week to tell us what he knows about doping in the Lance Armstrong era. But, on the other hand, better late than never. Because Hamilton, a former Tour de France teammate and later rival of Armstrong’s, knows more than most. His dope-and-tell book set for release Wednesday is important not so much because of what Hamilton tells us about Armstrong’s own alleged doping but because — like ex-doper David Millar’s biography last year — it smashes the code of silence that cyclists of their era lived by and kept their rampant drug-taking largely hidden from public view for far too long. Both Hamilton and Millar’s books should sober up those opinion-makers who have developed a ho-hum attitude to doping in sports, and especially those who argue that since it cannot be eradicated, perhaps it should be accepted and even legalized. Why continue to spend taxpayers’ money trying to catch dopers and unmask people like Armstrong? If athletes want to pour poison into their veins, let them. Why should we care? How ridiculous. Criminal even. Anyone in his right mind should conclude that anti-doping efforts must be redoubled, not abandoned, compromised or sniffed at, after reading Millar and now Hamilton explain in their own words the horrors they experienced. Not merely the injections. Those, after all, are simply the mundane practicalities of doping. No, most shocking in both their accounts is how they concluded separately that they had no choice but to dope, that cycling was so rife with drug-taking that the only way for them to continue and to succeed in the sport was to become rotten, too. That is what the legalizers and the shoulder shruggers don’t get. If doping were permitted or largely ignored, in other words if we all didn’t care, then all athletes with an ounce of ambition would have to do it. Giving them freedom to dope or looking the other way would, in effect, mean they have no freedom at all. Spending millions on anti-doping is worthwhile not only to catch some if not all dopers but, perhaps more important, so that the majority of other athletes can feel that they don’t necessarily have to dope to win. It’s protection money. In “The Secret Race,” Hamilton recounts that it took him about 1,000 days of riding clean as a rookie professional to reach the opposite conclusion, to cave in and take drugs to keep up with the other riders who were doping. He started by swallowing a capsule of testosterone — “a tiny red egg” — and later graduated to injecting the hormone EPO and storing and transfusing bags of his own blood to boost his endurance, performance and recovery. “Yes or no. In or out. Everybody has their thousand days; everybody has their choice,”

I

Michael Dwyer / The Associated Press

Rory McIlroy tees off on the fourth hole during the final round of the Deutsche Bank Championship at TPC Boston in Norton, Mass., Monday. McIlroy shot a 67 for a one-shot victory.

McIlroy wins Deutsche Bank By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

NORTON, Mass. — Rory McIlroy got the start he wanted Monday at the Deutsche Bank Championship, erasing a three-shot deficit in just five holes. The finish was hardly a masterpiece, except for the part when golf’s No. 1 player posed with the trophy. Boy Wonder didn’t make it easy on himself on Labor Day at the TPC Boston. He tore up the turf on a tee shot that traveled 170 yards, and that was the only fairway he hit over the last five holes. He had to make a 6-foot putt to save par from a bunker, and a 5-foot putt to save bogey after a pitch sailed from one side of the green to the other. And he had to wait as Louis Oosthuizen’s birdie putt to force a playoff slid below the hole. “I had a couple of wobbles coming in, but I obviously did enough and I’m very excited to get a victory,” McIlroy said. That’s all anyone will remember. On a leaderboard packed with some of the biggest names in golf — McIlroy, Oosthuizen, Tiger Woods,

Woods tops $100 million in earnings NORTON, Mass. — Tiger Woods has become the first $100 million man on the PGA Tour. Woods finished third in the Deutsche Bank Championship on Monday to earn $544,000 and push his career total to $100,350,700. Next on the list is Phil Mickelson — more than $30 million behind at $66,805,498 after finishing fourth at the TPC Boston. “The purse increase helps,” Woods said after a final-round 66 left him two strokes behind winner Rory McIlroy in the second week of the four-tournament FedEx Cup playoff. “I won fewer tournaments than Sam Snead has, but obviously he was in a different era. It’s just that we happened to time it up right and happened to play well when the purses really had a nice spike up.” Snead, the career leader with 82 PGA Tour victories, earned just $620,126 in a career that started in 1937. His biggest prize was $28,000 for a second-place finish in Milwaukee in 1968, and for most of his prime he played in tournaments with a total purse — that’s all the payouts combined — of less than $100,000. — The Associated Press

Phil Mickelson and Dustin Johnson — the 23-year-old from Northern Ireland took a giant leap toward establishing himself as the best in the game. With four birdies in six holes at the start, and limiting the damage from his mistakes at the end, McIlroy closed with a 4-under 67 for a one-shot victory over Oosthuizen, joining Woods as the

only three-time winners this year on the PGA Tour. McIlroy goes to No. 1 in the FedEx Cup. And with one of his wins being the PGA Championship, that might be enough for his peers to vote him PGA Tour player of the year. He also has a comfortable gap in the world ranking, and could be tough to catch the rest of the year unless Woods were to win the next

two FedEx Cup events. “He’s not No. 1 in the world for nothing,” Oosthuizen said. “He’s a great young talent, a lot of majors left for him to win. He’s such a cool kid on the course. It’s great playing with him. He makes tough shots look really easy sometimes, especially long irons. “I don’t think the back nine he hit the ball that great after what he did on the front nine, but he did what he had to do.” The cool kid — McIlroy — keeps winning. The Honda Classic in March. The record eight-shot win in the PGA Championship. And now a FedEx Cup playoff event in Boston. “Three is a great number,” McIlroy said. “I’d like to make it four — or five — after the FedEx Cup.” Phil Mickelson also had a 66 and tied for fourth, along with Dustin Johnson, who had a 70 and likely played his way onto the Ryder Cup team. Brandt Snedeker made a strong case for a captain’s pick with a 65-67 weekend to finish sixth. Davis Love III will announce his four picks today in New York.

Still no talks between league, union NFL

By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Officially — at least in their comments — NFL players and coaches aren’t concerning themselves with refereering. The NFL and its locked-out officials weren’t talking two days before the season begins, a clear indication replacements will be on the field for Wednesday night’s opener. Doesn’t matter, according to many of the guys who call the plays or carry them out. “We’re going to play the

games regardless,” Chargers All-Pro safety Eric Weddle said Monday. “Everyone makes mistakes. I make mistakes. It’s just the way human nature is. You can’t get hard on guys that are trying to do the best they can. You’ve just got to deal with it. “Each week, each game, each practice, they’ll get better, so it’s not a concern of ours. Regardless, we’ve got to go out there and execute and take it out of their hands. Let’s

go out and play good football, execute at a high level and then they won’t be in position to throw flags and make judgment calls.” Both sides met for three days last week, but did not reach an agreement to end the three-month lockout. The replacement officials who worked the preseason games amid much criticism will handle the Cowboys at Giants opener and the other 15 games on the weekend. The league and the NFL Referees Association, which

covers more than 120 on-field officials, are at odds over salary, retirement benefits and operational issues. The NFL has said its offer includes annual pay increases that could earn an experienced official more than $200,000 annually by 2018. The NFLRA has disputed the value of the proposal, insisting it would ultimately reduce their compensation. With the stalemate, the NFL will use replacements in the regular season for the first time since the opening week of 2001, days after 9/11.

Hamilton says. Millar, too, resisted for a while, riding clean in this same era of cycling with two speeds, where those who doped overpowered holdouts who, for whatever reason, didn’t. In “Racing Through The Dark,” Millar says that by 2001 he, too, “accepted that it was easier to dope than not to dope.” Jonathan Vaughters, another former teammate of Armstrong’s, says he doped because it was either that or renounce his dream of riding the Tour de France in this era when cycling’s rules against doping were dead letters, largely unenforced or unenforceable because a test for EPO wasn’t validated until 2000 and because then, as now, there was no single test to spot self-transfusions. “When I was racing in the 1990s and early 2000s, the rules were easily circumvented by any and all and if you wanted to be competitive, you first had to keep up,” Vaughters wrote this August in The New York Times. “This environment is what we must continuously work to prevent from ever surfacing again. It destroys dreams. It destroys people. It destroys our finest athletes.” Hamilton’s accounts of doping with Armstrong when they rode together for the U.S. Postal team are the headline generators for his book. Armstrong points to hundreds of drug tests he says he passed in arguing that he won his record seven Tour titles legitimately. Readers can make up their own minds whom to believe. The gruesome details of Hamilton’s doping also make his book a page turner. Hamilton recounts, for instance, how he urinated blood at the 2004 Tour after poisoning himself with a transfusion of blood that had been improperly stored and gone bad. And, for both Millar and Hamilton, success while doping seems to have brought little or zero satisfaction. “While you smiled on the surface, underneath you squirmed,” Hamilton writes. “The more I doped, the more I hated cycling,” says Millar. “I may have been able to win bigger races but I’d never felt less joy in doing so.” How sad. Cycling’s governing body, the UCI, must now decide whether to endorse the decision by the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency to strip Armstrong of his seven Tour victories and all his other race results since Aug. 1, 1998, following its assertions that he doped and conspired with others to conceal it. Hamilton was among those USADA interviewed. Whether the UCI has the stomach to put the boot into Armstrong remains to be seen. But, ultimately, whether it accepts USADA’s findings or not seems less important than the bigger picture that Millar, Vaughters, disgraced 2006 Tour winner Floyd Landis and now Hamilton have belatedly revealed to us — that the sport was putrid. That era is worthless. It would have been better if Hamilton had told us the truth at the time. But at least we know now.

MOTOR SPORTS COMMENTARY

IndyCar and NASCAR manage to keep the drama rolling on By Jenna Fryer The Associated Press

A

s he clung to his championship chances, Ryan Hunter-Reay was able to see past his selfish motives to the bigger picture. He knew if he didn’t close the gap on points leader Will Power, there would be no title race in the IndyCar season finale. That, Hunter-Reay understood, would be terrible for a series that’s trying hard to stay relevant on the U.S. sports scene. “I want it for IndyCar,” HunterReay said last week, after a late-race incident at Sonoma cost him a podium finish and 23 critical points in his race with Power. “The fans deserve to see a championship race, and the series needs a good title race. I really want that for IndyCar.” He knew his only chance to make it a fight was to win Sunday at Baltimore to close his 36-point deficit to Power. So he woke up Sunday and changed his breakfast routine, look-

ing to change his luck with a bowl of Lucky Charms cereal. Power could have wrapped up his first IndyCar championship Sunday. Instead, Hunter-Reay’s fourth win of the season has made it a 17-point race headed into the Sept. 15 season finale at Auto Club Speedway in Fontana, Calif. “We still have a shot,” said HunterReay, who responded on the podium to chants of “U.S.A! U.S.A!” by draping himself in the American flag. He’s seeking to become the first American to win the IndyCar championship since Sam Hornish Jr. in 2006. All sports thrive on drama. Fans don’t gush about lopsided football games, series sweeps or runaway race wins. What captures the imagination is those Game 7-type moments, tension between competitors, even an exploding jet dryer. So those with a vested interest understand that Power’s plight to finally win a title is compelling, but if

the Australian finally pulls it off, they preferred he didn’t get it done a race before the finale. It’s no different in NASCAR, where series leaders in 2004 introduced the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship format and have tweaked it several times since. There’s a rhythm to the 10-race Chase, and its momentum begins to build in earnest during the summer months when drivers jockey for one of the 12 spots in the field. It all comes to a head in the 26th race of the season, considered to be the “regular season” finale, when the field is officially set. In an interest to, well, keep it interesting, NASCAR last year turned the last two slots in the field into wild-card berths. The tweak has worked to perfection as the race to Richmond can be just as exciting as the actual Chase. Nearly seven hours after HunterReay ensured IndyCar maintained some late-season drama, NASCAR

locked down its own share in Atlanta. When Jeff Gordon failed to chase down Denny Hamlin in the closing laps of Sunday night’s race, it meant eight drivers go into Richmond battling for two Chase positions. Some big names will be left on the sidelines next Saturday night. Four-time NASCAR champion Gordon and Carl Edwards, who lost last year’s championship on a tiebreaker, are both in danger of missing the Chase. Same goes for perennial title favorite Kyle Busch. Gordon believes Saturday night in Richmond will be wild. “That race is always intense,” he said. “But when you look at how many guys have to win the points and everything else, I mean, it’s going to be a pretty crazy night.” He lamented not bumping Hamlin out of the way on the final restart, a move that could have given him a win that would have greatly improved his Chase chances. And Gordon prom-

ised not to make that mistake in Richmond, “it’s not going to happen twice,” he vowed. It’s anything goes from here on out as the stakes are at their highest for both the competitors and their series. Hunter-Reay was unapologetic for an aggressive late restart that won him the race. Power and others complained he jumped the start, but Hunter-Reay was adamant he did nothing wrong and he had a win to show for his efforts. And Power had a tongue-in-cheek strategy for making sure he leaves Fontana in two weeks with the title. “Good news is, if I take HunterReay out in the last race, we crash out together, I win,” Power said. Sure, he was joking. But just like Gordon’s pledge to be aggressive Saturday night in Richmond, Power hinting he’ll do whatever it takes means both NASCAR and IndyCar have the needed drama down to the wire.


D4

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL STANDINGS, SCORES AND SCHEDULES

AL Boxscores Mariners 4, Red Sox 1 Boston AB R Ciriaco 3b 4 0 Ellsbury cf 4 0 Pedroia 2b 3 1 C.Ross rf 4 0 M.Gomez 1b 3 0 c-Podsednik ph 1 0 Lavarnway c 3 0 d-Loney ph 1 0 Aviles dh 4 0 Kalish lf 4 0 Iglesias ss 2 0 a-De Jesus ph-ss 1 0 Totals 34 1

H 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 6

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

BB 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

American League SO 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 6

Avg. .317 .262 .290 .274 .288 .338 .174 .286 .256 .216 .000 .000

Seattle AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ackley 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .230 Gutierrez cf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .271 Seager 3b 2 1 1 0 1 1 .249 Jaso dh 3 1 1 1 1 1 .273 Smoak 1b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .192 Thames rf 2 0 0 0 1 1 .234 b-T.Robinson ph-lf 0 0 0 0 1 0 .250 Olivo c 4 0 2 0 0 0 .217 C.Peguero lf-rf 3 0 0 1 0 1 .167 Ryan ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .195 Totals 29 4 6 3 4 8 Boston 100 000 000 — 1 6 2 Seattle 000 400 00x — 4 6 1 a-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Iglesias in the 7th. b-walked for Thames in the 8th. c-grounded out for M.Gomez in the 9th. d-reached on error for Lavarnway in the 9th. E—Ellsbury (1), Iglesias (1), Ackley (5). LOB— Boston 7, Seattle 6. 2B—Pedroia (33). SB—Pedroia 2 (14), Seager (12), Jaso (4). DP—Boston 2. Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Buchholz L, 11-5 7 6 4 3 1 8 109 4.47 R.Hill 2-3 0 0 0 2 0 17 2.40 C.Carpenter 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 7 0.00 Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Vargas W, 14-9 7 6 1 1 0 5 102 3.80 Kinney H, 4 1 0 0 0 1 1 25 3.80 Wilhelmsen S, 23-261 0 0 0 0 0 14 2.62 T—2:44. A—21,641 (47,860).

Rays 4, Yankees 3 New York Jeter ss Swisher 1b Cano 2b Al.Rodriguez dh Er.Chavez 3b 2-E.Nunez pr Ibanez lf R.Martin c a-Granderson ph I.Suzuki rf Dickerson cf Totals

AB 3 4 4 4 2 0 3 3 1 3 3 30

R 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3

H 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 5

BI 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 3

BB 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 3

SO 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 7

Avg. .315 .269 .303 .275 .289 .296 .233 .199 .234 .265 .250

Tampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. De.Jennings lf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .254 B.Upton cf 3 2 1 1 1 1 .250 Zobrist dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .268 Longoria 3b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .286 Brignac ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .111 Keppinger 1b 4 1 2 0 0 0 .333 1-Thompson pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .105 C.Pena 1b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .191 B.Francisco rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .254 R.Roberts 2b 4 1 1 0 0 1 .221 C.Gimenez c 3 0 2 2 1 0 .222 J.Molina c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .206 E.Johnson ss-3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .246 Totals 34 4 11 4 2 5 New York 000 300 000 — 3 5 0 Tampa Bay 011 010 01x — 4 11 1 a-struck out for R.Martin in the 9th. 1-ran for Keppinger in the 8th. 2-ran for Er.Chavez in the 9th. E—E.Johnson (13). LOB—New York 4, Tampa Bay 8. 2B—Cano (38), E.Johnson (10). 3B—Ibanez (3). HR—B.Upton (17), off Sabathia. SB—E.Nunez (7), R.Martin (5), B.Upton (27), Zobrist (14), R.Roberts (4). DP—Tampa Bay 2. New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Sabathia 7 8 3 3 2 4 116 3.42 Robertson L, 1-5 1 3 1 1 0 1 18 2.28 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Shields W, 13-8 8 5 3 3 3 5 121 3.88 Rodney S, 41-43 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 0.72 T—3:01. A—28,585 (34,078).

Orioles 4, Blue Jays 0 Baltimore Markakis rf Hardy ss Ad.Jones cf Wieters c Mar.Reynolds 1b Machado 3b McLouth lf Ford dh Andino 2b Totals

AB 3 5 5 3 4 5 3 3 3 34

R 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 4

H 1 2 2 1 0 0 2 0 1 9

BI 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 4

BB 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 2 1 7

SO 0 0 1 1 3 1 1 1 1 9

Avg. .300 .231 .284 .240 .226 .253 .255 .174 .222

Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. R.Davis lf 3 0 0 0 1 2 .241 Rasmus cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .229 Encarnacion 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .286 Lind dh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .235 Y.Escobar ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 .251 K.Johnson 2b 3 0 1 0 0 0 .226 Sierra rf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .250 Mathis c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .207 Hechavarria 3b 3 0 1 0 0 1 .219 Totals 30 0 3 0 2 6 Baltimore 010 020 010 — 4 9 0 Toronto 000 000 000 — 0 3 2 E—Encarnacion (4), Sierra (1). LOB—Baltimore 14, Toronto 5. 2B—Markakis (26), Hardy (25), McLouth (6). SB—Ad.Jones (13). DP—Toronto 1. Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP J.Saunders W, 1-1 6 1-3 3 0 0 2 2 94 Ayala H, 11 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 8 Strop 1 0 0 0 0 2 10 Ji.Johnson 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP Happ L, 3-2 5 6 3 2 2 9 95 Lincoln 1 0 0 0 2 0 17 Delabar 1 0 0 0 1 0 21 Cecil 2 3 1 1 2 0 37 Happ pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. T—2:51. A—17,220 (49,260).

ERA 4.63 2.64 1.83 2.88 ERA 4.46 4.58 3.67 5.68

White Sox 4, Twins 2 Minnesota AB R Revere cf 4 0 Mastroianni lf 3 0 Mauer c 2 1 Willingham dh 4 0 Morneau 1b 4 0 3-M.Carson pr-rf 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 Parmelee rf-1b 4 0 J.Carroll 2b-ss 3 1 Florimon ss 2 0 a-Doumit ph 1 0 1-A.Casilla pr-2b 1 0 Totals 32 2

H 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 7

BI 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2

BB 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4

SO 0 2 0 2 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 9

Avg. .300 .266 .317 .258 .274 .286 .234 .235 .258 .250 .281 .219

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. De Aza cf 5 0 1 0 0 0 .280 Youkilis 3b-1b 3 1 2 0 1 0 .239 A.Dunn dh 3 0 1 0 1 1 .206 Konerko 1b 3 0 1 1 1 0 .308 2-Jo.Lopez pr-3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .253 Rios rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .295 Pierzynski c 4 1 1 0 0 1 .284 Viciedo lf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .253 Jor.Danks lf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .241 Al.Ramirez ss 4 1 1 0 0 1 .270 Beckham 2b 4 1 2 3 0 0 .232 Totals 33 4 10 4 3 4 Minnesota 000 010 010 — 2 7 1 Chicago 020 000 11x — 4 10 0 a-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Florimon in the 7th. 1-ran for Doumit in the 7th. 2-ran for Konerko in the 7th. 3-ran for Morneau in the 8th. E—Mastroianni (3). LOB—Minnesota 7, Chicago 9. 2B—Mauer (28), Parmelee (7), Youkilis (13), A.Dunn (16), Rios (32). HR—J.Carroll (1), off H.Santiago; Beckham (13), off Deduno. SB—Revere (32), Mastroianni (18), De Aza 2 (23), Al.Ramirez (15). DP—Minnesota 1; Chicago 1. Minnesota

IP

H R ER BB SO NP ERA

New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston Toronto

W 76 75 74 62 60

L 58 59 61 74 74

Chicago Detroit Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota

W 73 72 60 57 55

L 61 62 74 78 80

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle

W 80 76 72 66

L 54 58 63 70

East Division Pct GB WCGB .567 — — .560 1 — .548 2½ 1½ .456 15 14 .448 16 15 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .545 — — .537 1 3 .448 13 15 .422 16½ 18½ .407 18½ 20½ West Division Pct GB WCGB .597 — — .567 4 — .533 8½ 3½ .485 15 10

Monday’s Games Cleveland 3, Detroit 2 Baltimore 4, Toronto 0 Tampa Bay 4, N.Y. Yankees 3 Texas 8, Kansas City 4 L.A. Angels 8, Oakland 3 Seattle 4, Boston 1 Chicago White Sox 4, Minnesota 2

National League

L10 4-6 8-2 4-6 2-8 4-6

Str L-2 W-2 W-3 L-7 L-3

Home Away 41-28 35-30 37-30 38-29 36-30 38-31 32-38 30-36 33-33 27-41

L10 4-6 5-5 5-5 3-7 4-6

Str W-1 L-1 L-1 W-1 L-2

Home Away 39-26 34-35 42-27 30-35 30-36 30-38 32-37 25-41 25-40 30-40

L10 7-3 9-1 7-3 5-5

Str W-2 L-1 W-1 W-2

Home Away 43-25 37-29 42-28 34-30 36-29 36-34 35-32 31-38

Today’s Games Cleveland (Masterson 10-12) at Detroit (Porcello 9-10), 4:05 p.m. Baltimore (Britton 4-1) at Toronto (Vil lanueva 7-4), 4:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (F.Garcia 7-5) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 8-8), 4:10 p.m. Minnesota (Diamond 10-6) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 5-3), 5:10 p.m. Texas (M.Harrison 15-8) at Kansas City (Guthrie 3-3), 5:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Greinke 3-2) at Oakland (J.Parker 9-7), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Lester 8-11) at Seattle (Beavan 9-8), 7:10 p.m.

Washington Atlanta Philadelphia New York Miami

W 82 76 65 64 60

L 52 59 70 71 75

Cincinnati St. Louis Pittsburgh Milwaukee Chicago Houston

W 82 73 70 65 51 42

L 54 62 64 69 83 93

San Francisco Los Angeles Arizona San Diego Colorado

W 77 73 66 62 55

L 58 63 70 74 78

East Division Pct GB WCGB .612 — — .563 6½ — .481 17½ 8 .474 18½ 9 .444 22½ 13 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .603 — — .541 8½ — .522 11 2½ .485 16 7½ .381 30 21½ .311 39½ 31 West Division Pct GB WCGB .570 — — .537 4½ ½ .485 11½ 7½ .456 15½ 11½ .414 21 17

Monday’s Games Washington 2, Chicago Cubs 1 Atlanta 6, Colorado 1 Miami 7, Milwaukee 3 Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 2 Houston 5, Pittsburgh 1 St. Louis 5, N.Y. Mets 4 San Francisco 9, Arizona 8, 10 innings L.A. Dodgers 4, San Diego 3, 11 innings

L10 5-5 5-5 7-3 7-3 3-7

Str W-2 W-2 W-1 L-1 W-1

Home Away 40-25 42-27 38-31 38-28 32-37 33-33 30-35 34-36 31-35 29-40

L10 6-4 4-6 3-7 7-3 3-7 3-7

Str L-1 W-1 L-4 L-1 L-3 W-1

Home Away 42-25 40-29 41-26 32-36 40-27 30-37 41-28 24-41 34-34 17-49 28-40 14-53

L10 7-3 5-5 2-8 6-4 5-5

Str W-3 W-3 L-3 L-3 L-1

Home Away 38-28 39-30 38-31 35-32 33-34 33-36 33-33 29-41 30-41 25-37

Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (Rusin 0-1) at Washington (E.Jackson 8-9), 4:05 p.m. Houston (Lyles 3-10) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 9-13), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (D.Pomeranz 1-8) at Atlanta (Hanson 12-7), 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Marcum 5-4) at Miami (LeBlanc 2-3), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 8-9) at Cincinnati (Latos 11-4), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Harvey 3-3) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 3-6), 5:15 p.m. San Diego (Stults 5-2) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 12-8), 7:10 p.m. Arizona (I.Kennedy 12-11) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 12-7), 7:15 p.m.

American League roundup

National League roundup

• Orioles 4, Blue Jays 0: TORONTO — Joe Saunders and three relievers combined on a three-hitter and charging Baltimore blanked Toronto, cutting its AL East deficit to one game. • Rays 4, Yankees 3: ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — James Shields pitched eight strong innings to outlast CC Sabathia and light-hitting Chris Gimenez drove in two runs, helping Tampa Bay beat New York. The Yankees, who led by 10 games earlier this summer, had their edge cut to one game by Baltimore, which beat Toronto 4-0. The Rays moved within 2 1⁄2 games of New York. • Indians 3, Tigers 2: DETROIT — Asdrubal Cabrera’s tiebreaking sacrifice fly in the seventh inning lifted Cleveland to a win over Detroit, giving right-hander Corey Kluber his first career victory. • Rangers 8, Royals 4: KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Yu Darvish retired the first 17 batters, Texas hit five home runs and the Rangers beat Kansas City. • Angels 8, Athletics 3: OAKLAND, Calif. — Chris Iannetta hit a two-run homer in a three-hit day, Vernon Wells had a solo shot and RBI single, and Los Angeles snapped Oakland’s season-best nine-game winning streak. • Mariners 4, Red Sox 1: SEATTLE — Jason Vargas pitched seven solid innings and Seattle sent Boston to its season-worst seventh straight loss. • White Sox 4, Twins 2: CHICAGO — Gordon Beckham hit a two-run homer and Hector Santiago won in his first major league start as Chicago beat Minnesota. After falling out of sole possession of first place in the AL Central on Sunday night following a 1-6 road trip and being swept by the Tigers, the White Sox won the first of a 10-game homestand. They moved a game up on Detroit, which lost to Cleveland 3-2.

• Nationals 2, Cubs 1: WASHINGTON — Ross Detwiler allowed four hits in seven shutout innings and Adam LaRoche homered, giving Washington its first winning season with a victory over Chicago. The NL East-leading Nationals improved to 82-52. The club moved from Montreal to Washington for the 2005 season and went 81-81 that year. • Phillies 4, Reds 2: CINCINNATI — Jimmy Rollins hit a three-run homer off Johnny Cueto during a cloudburst that sent fans scurrying for cover, leading Philadelphia over Cincinnati. • Giants 9, Diamondbacks 8: SAN FRANCISCO — Marco Scutaro hit an RBI single in the 10th inning after Buster Posey’s tying double in the ninth as San Francisco rallied to beat Arizona. • Astros 5, Pirates 1: PITTSBURGH — Brett Wallace had three hits, including a three-run homer, to lift Houston past struggling Pittsburgh. • Cardinals 5, Mets 4: ST. LOUIS — Rookie Joe Kelly pitched 6 2⁄3 effective innings and also doubled, and St. Louis held off New York. • Braves 6, Rockies 1: ATLANTA — Kris Medlen struck out a career-high 12 to lead Atlanta over Colorado. Medlen (7-1) allowed five hits without a walk in his second complete game of the season. He extended his streak of scoreless innings to 34 2⁄3 — the Braves’ longest since Greg Maddux in 2000 — before the Rockies scored an unearned run in the seventh. • Marlins 7, Brewers 3: MIAMI — Jose Reyes drove in three runs and Miami snapped a four-game losing streak with a victory over Milwaukee. • Dodgers 4, Padres 3: LOS ANGELES — A.J. Ellis singled in the winning run in the bottom of the 11th inning, giving Los Angeles a win over San Diego for the Dodgers second consecutive walk-off win.

Deduno L, 5-3 6 6 2 2 3 3 93 Waldrop 1 2 1 1 0 0 23 Fien 1 2 1 1 0 1 25 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP H.Santiago W, 3-1 5 3 1 1 3 6 91 N.Jones H, 6 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 7 Veal H, 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 3 Crain H, 8 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 13 Thornton H, 22 1 1 1 1 0 1 14 Myers H, 7 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 7 A.Reed S, 25-29 1 1 0 0 0 1 21 H.Santiago pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. T—3:00. A—21,676 (40,615).

3.66 3.27 1.42 ERA 3.71 2.91 1.13 2.95 3.62 3.15 4.18

Angels 8, Athletics 3 Los Angeles Trout cf Tor.Hunter rf Pujols dh Trumbo 1b H.Kendrick 2b Aybar ss Callaspo 3b V.Wells lf Iannetta c Totals

AB 4 4 5 5 5 5 4 2 4 38

R 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 2 1 8

H 1 2 1 0 2 2 1 2 3 14

BI 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 3 8

BB 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 3

SO 2 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 6

Avg. .332 .307 .287 .273 .292 .279 .246 .232 .266

Oakland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Crisp cf 3 0 0 0 2 0 .256 J.Gomes lf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .258 Reddick rf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .260 Cespedes dh 4 0 0 0 0 1 .294 Carter 1b 4 1 2 1 0 1 .277 Donaldson 3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .231 D.Norris c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .196 Drew ss 4 0 1 0 0 1 .261 Rosales 2b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .219 a-Moss ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .255 Totals 34 3 8 3 3 8 Los Angeles 022 103 000 — 8 14 1 Oakland 000 110 010 — 3 8 1 a-struck out for Rosales in the 9th. E—V.Wells (1), D.Norris (4). LOB—Los Angeles 7, Oakland 7. 2B—Pujols (38), Iannetta (6), J.Gomes (9), Donaldson (12). HR—Tor.Hunter (13), off Milone; V.Wells (10), off Milone; Iannetta (8), off Figueroa; Donaldson (6), off C.Wilson; Carter (14), off Hawkins. SB—Trout (43), V.Wells (3). DP—Los Angeles 1; Oakland 1. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP C.Wilson W, 11-9 5 5 2 2 2 3 89 Richards 1 1 0 0 0 3 19 S.Downs 1 1 0 0 1 1 14 Hawkins 1 1 1 1 0 0 13 Walden 1 0 0 0 0 1 18 Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP Milone L, 11-10 3 10 5 5 0 1 67 Neshek 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 24 Figueroa 2-3 1 3 2 2 0 15 T.Ross 2 2-3 1 0 0 1 3 51 Scribner 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 Milone pitched to 1 batter in the 4th. T—3:24. A—20,180 (35,067).

ERA 3.85 4.68 3.00 3.69 3.86 ERA 3.94 0.75 2.08 6.21 2.70

Indians 3, Tigers 2 Cleveland Choo rf Kipnis 2b As.Cabrera ss Brantley cf Canzler dh Kotchman 1b Carrera lf Hannahan 3b a-Lillibridge ph-3b Marson c Totals

AB 2 5 3 4 4 4 4 2 2 4 34

R 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3

H 1 2 2 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 11

BI 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

BB 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

SO 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 3

Avg. .282 .257 .272 .284 .333 .230 .277 .225 .190 .238

Detroit Berry cf Dirks lf Mi.Cabrera 3b Fielder 1b D.Young dh Boesch rf Jh.Peralta ss

AB 4 4 3 3 4 3 4

R 1 0 0 0 1 0 0

H 1 0 1 1 2 1 1

BI 0 0 0 0 1 0 1

BB 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

SO 1 1 1 0 0 0 1

Avg. .267 .327 .331 .313 .278 .247 .254

Avila c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .241 Infante 2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .259 Totals 31 2 7 2 2 6 Cleveland 101 000 100 — 3 11 0 Detroit 100 100 000 — 2 7 1 a-struck out for Hannahan in the 7th. E—Avila (5). LOB—Cleveland 8, Detroit 6. 2B— Fielder (28), D.Young (24). SB—Choo (17), Carrera (5), Lillibridge (11), Marson (4), Berry (18). DP—Cleveland 2; Detroit 2. Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Kluber W, 1-3 6 6 2 2 1 4 95 4.79 C.Allen H, 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 21 1.74 E.Rogers H, 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 15 2.34 Pestano S, 2-4 1 1 0 0 0 1 14 1.99 Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA A.Sanchez 6 8 2 0 1 2 104 4.50 D.Downs L, 1-1 1-3 2 1 1 1 1 13 2.25 Villarreal 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 21 2.11 Dotel 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 7 2.86 Coke 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 7 3.67 T—3:09. A—35,418 (41,255).

Rangers 8, Royals 4 Texas Kinsler 2b Andrus ss Hamilton cf Beltre 3b N.Cruz rf Mi.Young dh Dav.Murphy lf Soto c Olt 1b Moreland 1b Totals

AB 5 5 4 4 2 4 4 4 3 1 36

R 0 0 1 1 3 1 1 1 0 0 8

H 1 0 1 1 1 1 2 1 0 1 9

BI 0 0 1 1 1 2 0 3 0 0 8

BB 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1

SO 0 2 3 1 0 0 0 1 3 0 10

Avg. .265 .298 .290 .318 .264 .267 .324 .233 .143 .286

Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Lough rf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .357 T.Abreu ss 4 1 2 3 0 0 .361 A.Gordon lf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .297 Butler dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .309 Moustakas 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .254 L.Cain cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Hosmer 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .240 B.Pena c 3 1 1 0 0 1 .247 Giavotella 2b 2 1 1 0 1 1 .228 Totals 32 4 8 4 1 6 Texas 031 002 002 — 8 9 0 Kansas City 000 003 010 — 4 8 0 LOB—Texas 3, Kansas City 2. 2B—Dav.Murphy (26), A.Gordon (45). 3B—T.Abreu (1). HR—Soto (3), off B.Chen; Hamilton (38), off B.Chen; Beltre (28), off B.Chen; N.Cruz (22), off B.Chen; Mi.Young (5), off L.Coleman. SB—Lough (1). DP—Texas 2. Texas IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Darvish W, 14-9 7 3 3 3 1 6 87 4.29 Mi.Adams H, 25 1 3 1 1 0 0 19 2.60 Nathan 1 2 0 0 0 0 15 2.41 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA B.Chen L, 10-11 6 6 6 6 1 5 101 5.28 L.Coleman 2 1 2 2 0 4 31 4.19 Bueno 1 2 0 0 0 1 20 1.64 L.Coleman pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. T—2:40. A—22,207 (37,903).

NL Boxscores Cardinals 5, Mets 4 New York Tejada ss Dan.Murphy 2b D.Wright 3b I.Davis 1b Duda lf c-Bay ph-lf Baxter rf d-Hairston ph-rf Shoppach c An.Torres cf McHugh p a-Lutz ph

AB 4 4 4 3 3 1 2 1 4 4 1 1

R 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0

H 1 2 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0

BI 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0

BB 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0

SO 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

Avg. .295 .286 .311 .224 .237 .166 .281 .268 .303 .227 .000 .100

Acosta p b-Ju.Turner ph R.Carson p Parnell p Edgin p e-R.Cedeno ph Totals

0 1 0 0 0 1 34

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 8 4 4 6

--.279 ------.284

St. Louis AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jay cf 2 2 1 0 0 0 .313 M.Carpenter 1b 3 0 0 2 0 1 .304 Holliday lf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .307 Craig rf 4 0 2 1 0 0 .311 Motte p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Y.Molina c 4 0 1 1 0 0 .322 Freese 3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .298 Schumaker 2b 3 1 2 1 0 0 .301 Descalso ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .217 J.Kelly p 3 1 1 0 0 0 .138 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Boggs p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --S.Freeman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --S.Robinson rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .264 Totals 31 5 9 5 1 4 New York 000 000 220 — 4 8 2 St. Louis 102 100 10x — 5 9 0 a-grounded out for McHugh in the 5th. b-grounded out for Acosta in the 7th. c-singled for Duda in the 8th. d-lined out for Baxter in the 8th. e-struck out for Edgin in the 9th. E—Dan.Murphy (14), I.Davis (8). LOB—New York 7, St. Louis 7. 2B—I.Davis (22), J.Kelly (1). 3B—An.Torres (6), Jay (4). HR—Shoppach (3), off J.Kelly; Dan.Murphy (5), off Boggs; Schumaker (1), off McHugh. SB—Baxter (5). DP—New York 1. New York IP H R ER BB SO NP McHugh L, 0-1 4 6 4 4 0 2 68 Acosta 2 1 0 0 0 0 20 R.Carson 1-3 0 1 1 0 1 15 Parnell 2-3 2 0 0 1 0 13 Edgin 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP J.Kelly W, 5-6 6 2-3 5 2 2 2 4 94 Mujica H, 22 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 Boggs H, 27 1-3 2 2 2 1 0 22 S.Freeman 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 Motte S, 33-38 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 2 31 S.Freeman pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Parnell pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. T—3:09. A—40,952 (43,975).

ERA 3.27 7.58 4.91 2.93 3.80 ERA 3.54 3.15 2.18 5.54 2.75

Astros 5, Pirates 1 Houston Altuve 2b Greene ss Wallace 1b Maxwell lf M.Downs rf Bogusevic rf Dominguez 3b C.Snyder c B.Barnes cf E.Gonzalez p Storey p W.Wright p Totals

AB 5 4 4 4 3 1 4 4 4 2 0 1 36

R 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

H 2 2 3 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 10

Pittsburgh Holt 2b d-J.Harrison ph-2b Snider lf A.McCutchen cf G.Jones rf G.Sanchez 1b P.Alvarez 3b Barajas c b-Presley ph Takahashi p J.Hughes p Barmes ss Locke p a-Clement ph McPherson p c-McKenry ph-c Totals Houston

AB R H 3 0 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 4 0 0 4 0 3 4 0 0 4 1 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 32 1 5 101 030

BI 0 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

BB 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

SO 1 2 0 0 2 1 1 1 4 1 0 1 14

Avg. .291 .232 .287 .230 .208 .209 .296 .192 .167 .000 --.000

BI BB SO 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 9 000 — 5

Avg. .250 .238 .274 .341 .291 .216 .250 .199 .237 --.000 .220 .000 .000 .000 .262 10 0

Pittsburgh 000 010 000 — 1 5 0 a-flied out for Locke in the 5th. b-flied out for Barajas in the 7th. c-struck out for McPherson in the 7th. d-flied out for Holt in the 8th. LOB—Houston 6, Pittsburgh 5. 2B—G.Jones (25). 3B—P.Alvarez (1). HR—Wallace (7), off Locke. Houston E.Gonzalez W, 1-0 Storey H, 2 W.Wright Pittsburgh Locke L, 0-1 McPherson Takahashi J.Hughes

IP 5 1-3 1 2-3 2 IP 5 2 1 1

H 5 0 0 H 7 2 1 0

R 1 0 0 R 5 0 0 0

ER BB SO NP 1 1 5 82 0 0 2 15 0 0 2 16 ER BB SO NP 5 1 6 76 0 0 2 40 0 0 3 19 0 0 3 17

ERA 1.69 2.89 3.56 ERA 4.82 1.59 9.00 2.73

T—2:49. A—20,055 (38,362).

Giants 9, Diamondbacks 8 (10 innings) Arizona C.Young cf 1-G.Parra pr-cf A.Hill 2b J.Upton rf Kubel lf Goldschmidt 1b M.Montero c C.Johnson 3b Ransom ss Corbin p a-Bloomquist ph Albers p Ziegler p c-R.Wheeler ph D.Hernandez p Putz p e-Elmore ph Shaw p Totals

AB 5 1 5 5 5 4 5 4 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 41

R 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 8

H 2 0 1 2 2 2 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 14

BI 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8

BB 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

SO 0 0 1 1 1 0 2 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 9

Avg. .226 .274 .295 .272 .262 .286 .280 .270 .215 .077 .302 --.333 .222 1.000 --.178 ---

San Francisco AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Pagan cf 6 1 0 0 0 2 .288 Scutaro 2b 6 2 3 1 0 1 .285 Sandoval 3b 5 1 3 1 0 0 .289 Posey 1b-c 5 1 2 2 0 1 .330 Pence rf 4 1 1 2 1 2 .262 Nady lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .171 H.Sanchez c 5 1 2 1 0 2 .267 Romo p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --B.Crawford ss 5 2 3 1 0 1 .246 Zito p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .073 Mota p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Kontos p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Penny p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-A.Huff ph 1 0 1 0 0 0 .159 Loux p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d-Belt ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .270 2-G.Blanco pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .236 Machi p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Pill 1b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .218 Totals 43 9 16 9 1 11 Arizona 000 025 010 0 — 8 14 0 San Francisco 400 000 121 1 — 9 16 0 Two outs when winning run scored. a-singled for Corbin in the 6th. b-singled for Penny in the 7th. c-singled for Ziegler in the 8th. d-singled for Loux in the 8th. e-struck out for Putz in the 10th. 1-ran for C.Young in the 8th. 2-ran for Belt in the 8th. LOB—Arizona 8, San Francisco 9. 2B—C.Young (24), Kubel (27), Goldschmidt 2 (38), Scutaro (25), Posey 2 (32), H.Sanchez (12), B.Crawford (22). 3B— Pence (3). HR—C.Johnson (14), off Zito. SB—A.Hill (12). DP—San Francisco 1. Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP Corbin 5 7 4 4 0 6 78 Albers H, 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 Ziegler H, 12 1 2 1 1 0 0 13 D.Hernandez H, 22 1 3 2 2 0 1 19 Putz BS, 5-33 1 2 1 1 1 2 25 Shaw L, 1-5 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 19 San Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP Zito 5 7 4 4 0 6 89 Mota BS, 1-1 2-3 2 3 3 1 1 22 Kontos 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 12 Penny 1 1 0 0 1 0 27 Loux 1 2 1 1 1 0 19 Machi 1 0 0 0 0 0 11 Romo W, 4-2 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 Zito pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. T—3:50. A—42,045 (41,915).

ERA 4.13 3.46 2.57 2.40 3.26 4.22 ERA 4.51 6.75 2.19 6.55 5.82 0.00 1.90

Braves 6, Rockies 1 Colorado Fowler cf Rutledge ss C.Gonzalez lf W.Rosario c Pacheco 1b Colvin rf Nelson 3b LeMahieu 2b Chatwood p Roenicke p a-Blackmon ph E.Escalona p Moscoso p b-A.Brown ph W.Harris p Totals

AB 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 31

R 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

H 0 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

BI 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

SO 2 0 1 2 1 2 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 12

Avg. .307 .342 .311 .253 .311 .291 .276 .277 .125 .083 .143 --.250 .260 ---

Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 2 2 0 0 2 0 .284 Constanza lf 2 1 1 0 1 0 .231 Heyward rf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .271 F.Freeman 1b 2 2 0 0 2 1 .272 Prado 2b 3 0 2 1 0 0 .298 J.Francisco 3b 4 1 1 1 0 1 .249 D.Ross c 4 0 1 2 0 2 .263 Janish ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .194 Medlen p 3 0 0 0 0 3 .087 Totals 27 6 5 4 5 9 Colorado 000 000 100 — 1 5 2 Atlanta 204 000 00x — 6 5 1 a-struck out for Roenicke in the 6th. b-struck out for Moscoso in the 8th. E—Pacheco 2 (12), Janish (2). LOB—Colorado 3, Atlanta 4. 2B—Nelson (15), Prado (38), D.Ross (6). SB—Constanza (3). DP—Atlanta 1. Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Chatwood L, 4-4 3 3 6 5 5 2 74 5.53 Roenicke 2 0 0 0 0 3 24 2.67 E.Escalona 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 10.61 Moscoso 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 7.25 W.Harris 1 1 0 0 0 2 17 6.75 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Medlen W, 7-1 9 5 1 0 0 12 111 1.56 T—2:39. A—24,848 (49,586).

Marlins 7, Brewers 3 Milwaukee Aoki rf R.Weeks 2b Braun lf Ar.Ramirez 3b Hart 1b Lucroy c C.Gomez cf Segura ss Fiers p Li.Hernandez p a-Ishikawa ph Kintzler p M.Parra p c-Bianchi ph Totals

AB 5 4 5 4 4 4 4 4 0 1 1 0 0 1 37

R 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

H 2 1 2 1 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 10

BI 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

BB 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

SO 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 7

Avg. .286 .227 .311 .294 .274 .325 .257 .216 .038 .000 .259 --.000 .219

Miami AB R H BI BB SO Avg. G.Hernandez cf 4 2 1 1 1 1 .161 D.Solano 2b 5 0 1 1 0 2 .287 Reyes ss 3 0 1 3 1 0 .282 Stanton rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .284 Ca.Lee 1b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .275 Ruggiano lf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .326 Brantly c 4 2 2 0 0 0 .263 Do.Murphy 3b 3 1 1 1 1 1 .187 Nolasco p 2 1 0 1 0 1 .170 H.Bell p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Kearns ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .238 1-Petersen pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .201 M.Dunn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 32 7 7 7 5 8 Milwaukee 020 000 100 — 3 10 4 Miami 001 500 01x — 7 7 2 a-popped out for Li.Hernandez in the 7th. b-walked for H.Bell in the 8th. c-struck out for M.Parra in the 9th. 1-ran for Kearns in the 8th. E—R.Weeks (14), Segura (4), Fiers 2 (5), Reyes (15), Do.Murphy (1). LOB—Milwaukee 9, Miami 8. 2B—Aoki (25), Brantly (3). HR—C.Gomez (16), off Nolasco. SB—Ar.Ramirez (7), Reyes (33).

DP—Miami 1. Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP Fiers L, 8-7 3 1-3 6 6 4 4 4 84 Li.Hernandez 2 2-3 0 0 0 0 3 36 Kintzler 1 0 0 0 0 0 18 M.Parra 1 1 1 1 1 1 20 Miami IP H R ER BB SO NP Nolasco W, 11-12 7 9 3 1 0 4 97 H.Bell H, 11 1 0 0 0 0 1 15 M.Dunn 2-3 1 0 0 1 2 19 Cishek S, 12-16 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 T—3:04. A—22,391 (37,442).

ERA 3.11 5.34 0.00 4.70 ERA 4.64 5.77 3.82 2.48

Phillies 4, Reds 2 Philadelphia Rollins ss Pierre lf L.Nix lf Utley 2b Howard 1b Mayberry cf D.Brown rf Frandsen 3b Lerud c Cloyd p De Fratus p Aumont p Totals

AB 4 4 0 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 0 0 35

R 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 4

H 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 1 0 0 8

BI 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

SO 2 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 7

Avg. .248 .302 .252 .242 .237 .254 .242 .347 .250 .333 -----

Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Cozart ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .243 Stubbs cf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .219 B.Phillips 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .298 Ludwick lf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .279 Bruce rf 4 1 2 2 0 2 .259 Frazier 1b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .292 Rolen 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .248 Hanigan c 3 0 0 0 0 0 .282 Cueto p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .103 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Phipps ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 --Ondrusek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 2 6 2 1 9 Philadelphia 000 031 000 — 4 8 0 Cincinnati 010 000 001 — 2 6 0 a-walked for Hoover in the 8th. LOB—Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 4. 2B—Ludwick (24). HR—Rollins (17), off Cueto; Mayberry (14), off Cueto; Bruce (30), off Cloyd. DP—Philadelphia 1. Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cloyd W, 1-1 7 4 1 1 0 9 107 2.77 De Fratus H, 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 13 0.00 Aumont S, 1-1 1 2 1 1 0 0 25 2.25 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cueto L, 17-7 7 8 4 4 0 5 97 2.58 Hoover 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 2.35 Ondrusek 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 3.42 T—2:43. A—22,487 (42,319).

Nationals 2, Cubs 1 Chicago Mather cf d-B.Jackson ph Beliveau p Bowden p Barney 2b Rizzo 1b A.Soriano lf S.Castro ss W.Castillo c 1-Campana pr Vitters 3b Sappelt rf Samardzija p c-DeJesus ph-cf Totals

AB 3 1 0 0 4 4 4 4 3 0 3 2 1 1 30

R 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

H 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 6

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

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 3

SO 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 5

Avg. .208 .188 --.000 .256 .286 .259 .275 .283 .258 .081 .000 .106 .270

Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Werth rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .312 Harper cf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .254 Zimmerman 3b 4 0 1 1 0 1 .283 LaRoche 1b 4 1 1 1 0 2 .260 Morse lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .288 a-Bernadina ph-lf 2 0 1 0 0 0 .302 e-T.Moore ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .280 Desmond ss 4 0 2 0 0 1 .287 Espinosa 2b 3 0 2 0 0 1 .255 K.Suzuki c 2 0 0 0 1 0 .239 Detwiler p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .054 b-Tracy ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .282 Storen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Clippard p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 32 2 9 2 1 9 Chicago 000 000 001 — 1 6 0 Washington 010 000 01x — 2 9 2 a-popped out for Morse in the 4th. b-flied out for Detwiler in the 7th. c-flied out for Samardzija in the 8th. d-struck out for Mather in the 8th. e-flied out for Bernadina in the 8th. 1-ran for W.Castillo in the 9th. E—Clippard (2), Zimmerman (13). LOB—Chicago 6, Washington 7. 2B—S.Castro (20), Zimmerman (31). HR—LaRoche (25), off Samardzija. DP—Washington 2. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Samardzija L, 8-13 7 7 1 1 1 8 108 3.91 Beliveau 1-3 2 1 1 0 1 10 3.65 Bowden 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 7 4.37 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Detwiler W, 9-6 7 4 0 0 3 3 93 3.15 Storen H, 8 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 3.63 Clippard S, 30-34 1 2 1 1 0 1 25 2.79 T—2:45. A—23,215 (41,487).

Dodgers 4, Padres 3 (11 innings) San Diego AB R H Ev.Cabrera ss 5 0 1 Venable rf 2 1 1 a-Forsythe ph-2b 1 0 1 Headley 3b 5 1 2 Alonso 1b 4 0 0 Denorfia lf-rf-lf 5 0 1 Maybin cf 5 0 1 Amarista 2b-lf 4 0 0 Gregerson p 0 0 0 Brach p 0 0 0 d-Quentin ph 1 0 0 Burns p 0 0 0 Jo.Baker c 4 0 2 Werner p 3 0 1 1-Richard pr 0 1 0 Vincent p 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 Layne p 0 0 0 Kotsay rf 2 0 0 Totals 41 3 10

BI 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

BB 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3

SO 1 1 0 1 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 10

Avg. .232 .262 .277 .283 .271 .289 .240 .262 .000 --.264 .000 .243 .143 .082 .000 ----.264

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. M.Ellis 2b 5 0 2 1 0 2 .264 Victorino lf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .255 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 4 0 1 0 1 1 .214 Kemp cf 5 0 0 0 0 2 .326 H.Ramirez ss 5 1 1 1 0 3 .256 Ethier rf 5 2 2 1 0 1 .293 L.Cruz 3b 5 1 4 0 0 0 .308 A.Ellis c 5 0 1 1 0 2 .280 Blanton p 1 0 0 0 0 0 .083 Choate p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Belisario p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --b-Punto ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .182 J.Wright p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 c-B.Abreu ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .249 League p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 42 4 11 4 1 13 San Diego 200 000 100 00 — 3 10 0 Los Angeles 000 011 001 01 — 4 11 0 Two outs when winning run scored. a-singled for Venable in the 7th. b-lined out for Belisario in the 7th. c-grounded out for J.Wright in the 9th. d-flied out for Brach in the 11th. 1-ran for Werner in the 7th. LOB—San Diego 9, Los Angeles 8. HR—Headley (24), off Blanton; H.Ramirez (24), off Werner; Ethier (16), off Gregerson. SB—Ev.Cabrera (26), Venable (20), Forsythe (7). DP—Los Angeles 2. San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Werner 6 5 2 2 1 8 85 3.00 Vincent H, 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 2.40 Thayer H, 12 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 8 3.64 Layne 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2.00 Gregerson BS, 4-7 1 1-3 2 1 1 0 2 28 2.48 Brach 1 0 0 0 0 2 18 4.33 Burns L, 0-1 2-3 3 1 1 0 0 15 3.72 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Blanton 6 2-3 7 3 3 2 6 109 4.92 Choate 0 1 0 0 0 0 4 2.73 Belisario 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 4 2.59 J.Wright 2 0 0 0 0 2 19 3.81 League W, 1-1 2 1 0 0 1 2 28 3.86 Choate pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Layne pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. T—3:32. A—33,540 (56,000).


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Ducks strive to balance playing time By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

EUGENE — With fifthranked Oregon heavily favored in its nonconference schedule, Ducks coach Chip Kelly must strike a balance between playing his starters and giving his backups valuable live-game experience. In the opener against Arkansas State, most of the Ducks’ first team was watching from the sidelines by halftime after Oregon built a 50-10 lead. The reserves showed they could use some work when the Red Wolves found some soft spots to close the final margin to 5734 on Saturday night. “It’s that fine line of making sure we’re getting better and starting to grow,” Kelly said. “And you don’t want to get guys hurt.” Oregon hosts Fresno State on Saturday and Tennessee Tech on Sept. 15 before kicking off the Pac-12 schedule against Arizona at Autzen Stadium on Sept. 22. The Ducks don’t play their first game on the road until Sept. 29 at Washington State. Redshirt freshman Marcus Mariota worked less than a half against Arkansas State, but threw for 200 yards and three touchdowns. It was his college debut after playing on the practice squad last season. Sophomore De’Anthony Thomas had 125 all-purpose yards, catching two touchdowns and rushing for one. Senior Kenjon Barner ran for 66 yards and two scores. Bryan Bennett, who appeared to be on track to be the Ducks’ starting quarterback after backing up Darron Thomas last season, lost the job to Mariota in camp. Against the Red Wolves he relieved Mariota, completing 10 of 17 passes for 108 yards and touchdown and an interception. Arkansas State outscored the Ducks 24-7 in the second half. And Red Wolves senior quarterback Ryan Aplin finished with 304 yards passing and three touchdowns against the Ducks. Barner said he didn’t hold the Ducks’ reserves at fault. Rather, the whole team needs to be more consistent, he said. “Depth has always been a question from the media’s standpoint about us. But we always laugh at that because we know our depth, we know what we have and we see it during practice. Depth is not an issue for us.” Certainly, if there were any questions about Mariota’s ability to lead the Ducks, they were dispelled. The young quarterback from Hawaii completed 18 of 22 passes and was intercepted once. He led the Ducks to touchdowns on their first seven drives before he left with 7:06 left before halftime. “He’s just a great player,” De’Anthony Thomas said. “He’s a smart quarterback and he makes good decisions.” Darron Thomas passed for 2,761 yards and a schoolrecord 33 touchdowns last season when the Ducks went 10-2 and beat Wisconsin in the Rose Bowl. Bennett was Thomas’ backup last season, completing 25 of 46 passes for 369 yards and six touchdowns, including a start in a victory over Colorado when Thomas was out with a sprained knee. Mariota emerged in the spring game, throwing for 202 yards and a touchdown. He also rushed for 99 yards and two scores — including an 82yard scoring run. “That kid looked pretty good didn’t he?” asked senior offensive lineman Carson York asked with a smile. “He was drilling them tonight. I remember seeing Darron’s (Thomas) first starts and how happy and excited he was after plays. Marcus was having the time of his life out there tonight and jumping around. He was very excited.”

Heatstroke

TENNIS: U.S. OPEN

Williamsrollsintoquarters By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press

NEW YORK — It didn’t take long for Serena Williams to show her fourth-round opponent at the U.S. Open where things were headed. “The first point of the whole match,” 82nd-ranked Andrea Hlavackova explained, “when I served, and she returned, like, a 100 mph forehand return, I was like, ‘OK, I know who I’m playing. You don’t have to prove it to me. I know.’ ” Monday’s match was less than 15 seconds old. It might as well have been over. Dominant from the moment she ripped that return of an 88 mph second serve, forcing Hlavackova into an out-of-control backhand that sailed well long, to the moment she powered a 116 mph service winner on the last point, Williams extended her 2½month stretch of excellence with a 6-0, 6-0 victory to get to the quarterfinals at Flushing Meadows. Those two big zeros pretty much tell the story; it’s the fifth time in her career Williams won with what’s commonly called a “double bagel.” Some other impressive numbers: Williams won 60 of 89 points, built a 31-9 edge in winners and improved to 23-1 since losing in the first round of the French Open. That run includes singles and doubles titles at both Wimbledon and the London Olympics. Hlavackova knows this act all too well: She and Lucie Hradecka were the doubles runners-up at both of those events. Not that those 2-on-2 encounters helped prepare for the 1-on-1 match in Arthur Ashe Stadium on Monday. “Singles is completely different,” said Hlavackova, who chose the phrase “What can you do”? more than once when analyzing what it’s like to face 14-time major champion Williams. “My coach warned me to not go on the court and play for a score,” Hlavackova said, by which she meant just trying to keep it as close as possible. “I was in the match. I was trying to figure out how to win. And when it was, like, 6-love, 4-love, 30-love, I was thinking, ‘Well, I’m not playing for a score, but one game wouldn’t hurt.’ ” Oh, well.

Federer Continued from D1 It lasted until 7:30 p.m., or longer than his tennis match, as Federer conducted a series of television and radio interviews and two news conferences. He answered questions in three languages. He changed outfits. He took inquiries in rooms and hallways, at the players’ garden and on television sets. He gave answers standing up and sitting down and leaning backward. “I’ve done so many interviews over the years in so many different languages,” Federer said afterward, in an interview about his interviews. “Radios. Papers. Magazines. There’s always another interview to do. It’s quite something, I have to say.” The news media carwash started on-court Saturday, when Federer did two interviews, one for an in-stadium feed, another for Swiss television. Both outlets asked three questions. It was 5:17 p.m. There are rules involved in who speaks with Federer on court. The host broadcaster — CBS, ESPN or the Tennis Channel at the U.S. Open, the BBC at Wimbledon — has top priority, followed by national rights holders, followed by other requests. When Federer finished those commitments Saturday, he hustled down the corridor at Arthur Ashe Stadium and into the locker room. He changed shirts, albeit into the same sky blue Nike top he wore against Verdasco. Then, escorted by two security guards, he rushed onto the CBS set. Federer settled into a chair. An assistant affixed another microphone. He crossed his legs and clasped his hands and looked as comfortable as the on-air talent. He deftly turned a question back on his interviewers, with a “like you mentioned,” to begin one response. The interview finished. The fans behind the railing screamed. Federer waved. Another assistant asked him to take a picture. He obliged, then bounded down the stairs and back into the tunnels. As he walked, Federer discussed his obligations with his

D5

Kathy Willens / The Associated Press

Serena Williams reacts after winning her match against Andrea Hlavackova in the fourth round of play at the U.S. Open Monday in New York. Williams won, 6-0, 6-0.

Next for the fourth-seeded Williams, who won the U.S. Open in 1999, 2002 and 2008, is a match against former No. 1 Ana Ivanovic, who reached a Grand Slam quarterfinal for the first time since winning the 2008 French Open by defeating 55thranked Tsvetana Pironkova of Bulgaria 6-0, 6-4. No. 1-seeded Roger Federer, owner of a record 17 Grand Slam titles, including five at the U.S. Open, got some extra rest Monday, because his fourth-round opponent, 23rd-seeded Mardy Fish of the United States, withdrew hours before their scheduled match for precautionary reasons, citing medical advice. The man Federer beat in July’s Wimbledon final and lost to in August’s Olympic final, Andy Murray, muted 15th-seeded Mi-

los Raonic’s big serve and won 64, 6-4, 6-2 Monday night to reach an eighth consecutive major quarterfinal. “Today was by far my best match of the tournament,” Murray concluded. No. 3 Murray will play No. 12 Marin Cilic of Croatia, who put together a 7-5, 6-4, 6-0 victory over 50th-ranked Martin Klizan of Slovakia, the last left-hander and unseeded man remaining. Murray has won six of seven matches against Cilic over their careers, but the lone loss came at the U.S. Open in 2009. Federer now faces No. 6 Tomas Berdych of the Czech Republic, who eliminated No. 11 Nicolas Almagro of Spain 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-1. Berdych stunned Federer in the 2010 Wimbledon quarterfinals on the way to reaching the final.

agent, Tony Godsick, and an ATP employee. Federer wanted to push some interviews to Sunday. Another player passed him in the hallway. Federer congratulated him and continued to talk news media strategy without breaking stride. He turned left into the locker room, where he showered and changed and decided to hold his news conferences at 6 p.m. The process required a high level of coordination, more than a dozen handlers and producers and reporters, enough people to land an airplane, or run an NFL offense. In the most important way, Federer’s performance already answered the most pertinent questions. He looked sharp, same as when he won Wimbledon and made the Olympic final. Yet he still needed to explain the nuances of his afternoon. The conferences started on time, English first, Swiss news media afterward, their questions delivered in Swiss-German, German and French. Federer said he was always asked for general thoughts and to rate himself on a scale of 1 to 10. He took both those questions again Saturday. The repetitive nature of the questions can be difficult. When Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic ascended to No. 1, Federer took hundreds of questions about when he would retire, if he would ever win again. He answered those inquiries in multiple languages for years, not months. “I always joke with him,” Godsick said. “It’s good you don’t speak Italian.” On Saturday, at the English portion of his news conference, reporters asked about social media, net points, Davis Cup participation, Nadal’s absence, tough moments in his career, doubles, memories of previous Opens, pressure and whether he had a cold. His answers were analytical, thoughtful and specific. For a simple question on game management, Federer gave a long, insightful answer. He noted how he was always in the limelight, how nothing went unnoticed and how he was not aware of that early in his career. He later dismissed a question

about how his Olympic doubles experience helped his singles play — “Oh, no. I only played two matches,” he said — but then launched into a dissertation on the benefits he gained from playing doubles early in his career. He even laughed off the cold question. “No, just a lot of air conditioning in this country,” he said. Most professional tennis players spend 20 to 30 minutes taking questions following their matches. Federer is rarely done in less than an hour. He is almost always asked about Nadal, or his twin daughters, or what motivates him after a record 17 Grand Slam singles titles. After each major tournament championship, he does more than three hours of interviews, then talk shows the next morning. “Can you lose a language, so we don’t have to wait so long outside?” other players often joke. Because his mother is South African and he grew up in Switzerland, Federer is most comfortable with English and Swiss-German. He learned French at 14. “Sometimes, I am a different character in different languages,” he said. “I have different enjoyment from them. Sometimes, different answers come out of me. Like, I didn’t even know that about me. I get to know myself through different languages, actually.” After the news conference, roughly 20 questions in 27 minutes, Federer sped back through the tunnel Saturday. He conducted three radio interviews on the way to the Tennis Channel set. There, the wind blew overhead. Trees swayed. Cameras moved. Producers pointed. Federer, amid the chaos, appeared typically unruffled. He made his way next into the player garden, where Bernhard Schaer, a radio reporter from SR DRS in Switzerland who has covered Federer since his first tournament in 1998, watched another interview. “He thinks everybody has the right to talk with him,” Schaer said. “He will be fair, polite, intelligent, creative. He will give concrete examples. That’s why I love him. He knows what I want.”

Continued from D1 Research suggests that two factors are converging to increase mortality: rising obesity among high school football players and hotter, more humid summers as the climate changes. And while Hurricane Isaac drenched other parts of the South this week, it brought little relief in Marietta, where thunderstorms were offset by temperatures that stayed in the high 80s. Recognition is growing of the potentially profound health effects of climate change. Tropical diseases are spreading north from their normal geography. In Maine, public health officials are seeing Lyme disease more often, as the warmer summers make northern New England more hospitable for ticks. In climate adaptation plans, states such as California have included public health initiatives, including opening more air-conditioned cooling stations. Georgia has had the most deaths of any state among high school football players, with eight from 1994 to 2011. Now, along with six other states, Georgia has issued practice plans to avoid heat exertion that all high school football teams must follow or face sanctions. The new rules call for teams to acclimatize players to the heat, as opposed to the old approach of drilling hard from the start of preseason, often for four hours a day and in full pads. The new rules in Georgia, Arkansas and elsewhere do not mention climate change, but they amount to a detailed response to a public health problem exacerbated by rising temperatures. The rules show how communities can adapt to climate change, even without overtly acknowledging it, once they understand what’s at stake. “You can discuss the new rules as player safety, because if you bring up climate change, all of a sudden, it becomes political,” said Andrew Grundstein, lead author of the football mortality study and professor of geography at University of Georgia. “But as a climatologist, I’m really pleased that states are starting to implement the rules because as you start seeing more hot days, I think it’s smart policy.” In Georgia, coaches prefer not to discuss climate change. But to Patti James of Little Rock, Ark., the heatstroke her son Will suffered in August 2010, during a three-week stretch of 100-degree days, drove home new realities. “We got the clue that every summer is going to be really hot,” James said, adding that there have been more than 24 days with 100-degree temperatures in Arkansas this year. “This is becoming the norm in the South, and we can’t do what we did 40 years ago. I’m so tired of old men coming up to me and saying, ‘We never got to drink water when I played football.’ ” Two days after Will James collapsed at his school, another 16-year-old, Tyler Davenport, crumpled during football practice in the small town of Lamar, Ark. The boys were brought to the same hospital in Little Rock, where the families got to know each other. Both boys had liver damage and were put in medically induced comas. Will survived. Eight weeks after the day his body temperature shot up to 108.5 degrees, Tyler died. “When I say my son had heatstroke, people nod. But when I say he was on dialysis for three weeks and a coma for a week, people are like, ‘What?’ ” James said. “There’s got to be education on all fronts.” The recent push for new football practice rules has emerged after the deaths of players and the publication of research like Grundstein’s. His study shows that from 1980 to 2009, most of the 58 deaths occurred in the Southeast, where heat and humidity form an oppressive mix. Athletes died mostly during morning practices, considered safer because of the relative coolness. But humidity is higher then. The nearly 2-degree rise in global temperatures since the late 19th century has contributed to “roughly 7 percent higher absolute humidity,” said Steven Sherwood, director of the Climate Change Research Center at the University of New South Wales in Sydney, Australia. “This means that a 1-degree temperature rise from global warming will have as much effect on athletes training in very humid conditions as would a 3- or 4-degree rise from normal weather variations,” Sherwood said. The majority of the students who died were linemen, who tend to be overweight. And they died during the first week of preseason practice, usually in August, when most students are immediately thrown into two-a-day practices, running hours of plays in helmets and full pads, ostensibly to identify the fittest, most tenacious athletes. “Football is a tough sport, but these kids aren’t coming into the preseason as fit as you think they are, and they’re not as acclimated to heat and uniforms,” said Michael Bergeron, executive director of the National Youth Sports Health & Safety Institute and professor of pediatrics at the University of South Dakota. “You can’t condition someone in a hurry, but you can hurt them a lot in one workout.” The National Football League and the National Collegiate Athletic Assn. adopted rules to reduce heat exertion years ago, but high school sports lack a national organization with enforcement authority. As a result, high school reforms happen state by state, often coach by coach, said Douglas Casa, chief operating officer at the University of Connecticut’s Korey Stringer Institute, named after the NFL player who died of heatstroke in 2001. “It’s a long, grueling process with the states because you run up against this idea about practices that ‘This is the way we’ve always done it and we don’t want to change the way we do it,’ ” Casa said. The Korey Stringer Institute worked with Arkansas, Georgia and the five other states to develop their rules. Coaches sign on when they discover that everyone must adhere to the same standards, so that no one gains a competitive advantage. The new rules in Georgia change but do not abolish preseason practices in high heat and humidity. They require high school football programs to acclimatize players in preseason. If schools hold two practices on one day, they can hold only one practice the next day. Desmond Bobbett, watching his son practice at Marietta, said he was pleased with Georgia’s new rules. “Even if you’re in shape, the heat is a different animal,” Bobbett said, as his son raced back and forth with teammates on the field. “I don’t think this is coddling at all. There is no such thing as too safe when it comes to making sure kids don’t die.”


D6

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

Off-road Continued from D1 “And there’s something about the earth part of it versus the concrete part of it, where you’re swimming in the lake, you bike on this trail with trees around you, and you run on this same trail,� Rogers added. Unfortunately, Rogers will not be able to race in an off-road triathlon — which takes to dirt roads and trails for the mountain bike and run legs, rather than the roads — close to home this year: Xterra Central Oregon had been scheduled to take place this Saturday at Suttle Lake northwest of Sisters, but in mid-August, the race was called off due to low registration numbers. “The plan anyway was to keep it nice and casual, don’t really go too big with advertising or anything like that, and just try to have one year happen, get a year under my belt, and then year two, really go for it and try to build it into what it could be,� says Matt Plummer, the Xterra Central Oregon race director. “And just as it turned out, that first casual year, not going to happen.� Plummer decided to postpone the race on Aug. 16, a little more than three weeks out from race day. At that point, he says, only 21 individuals had registered for the event.

COM M U N I T Y SP ORTS

“I was very confident that it (turnout) was going to increase, but I didn’t have the confidence in it increasing to a number that would bring me out of this in an OK situation,� Plummer says of the 2012 event. “I don’t have the funds from the previous year to kind of carry me through.� So now Plummer is aiming for a race date in late August 2013, depending on confirmation from the U.S. Forest Service. And instead of having a single race, as was the plan this year, he says he expects to offer long-course (1.5-kilometer swim, 30K bike, 12K run) and short-course (1K swim, 15K bike, 6K run) races next year, the swims taking place in Suttle Lake, the bike legs on Cache Mountain, and the run legs on a trail around the lake. As with Xterra Central Oregon, many off-road triathlons belong to the Xterra family of events. Xterra stages off-road triathlons around the world and also holds U.S. and world championship races, which for 2012 will take place in Utah and Hawaii in the coming weeks. The International Triathlon Union has also started to get involved and offered its second Cross Triathlon World Championships this past May in Pelham, Ala., where Bend resident David Cloninger placed third in the men’s 40-44 division.

“Every course is so different — I mean, wildly different,� says Cloninger, an off-road triathlon veteran, about the variety found in the sport. “It seems like the road tris (triathlons) I’ve done, they’re all different, different scenery, but it’s kind of the same, too, more so than Xterra. The Xterras, some can be flat, twisty, windy, rocky, rooty. Others can be dusty, lots of climbing and descending. Some can be at the beach, some can be at the mountains, but the surface changes all the time, whereas on a road tri, the surface is pretty much the same.� Cloninger, 43 and a land surveyor, and Rogers, who works in insurance claims, both race for Hutch’s Bicycles and do some training together. Cloninger can list a number of additional Central Oregon residents who occasionally race off-road triathlons, but the local off-road tri community, at least at present, is not a large one. “Bruce and I have dedicated ourselves to Xterra more than anybody else in the community, I would say,� Cloninger notes. “I keep going back to it year after year, depending on family, medical, whatever’s going on in life.� Those who decide to try off-road triathlon are in for a challenge, but it’s a challenge Rogers and Cloninger clearly relish. Rogers, who is scheduled to race

in the Xterra U.S. championships on Sept. 22, describes off-road triathlon as “technical,â€? and Cloninger calls it “exhaustingâ€? and “more of a full-body workout,â€? noting that falls during the race are not uncommon. “You’re sweaty, you’re wet and you’re dirty,â€? says Rogers, who in July finished second overall at Xterra La Grande in northeastern Oregon. But off-road triathlons are also accessible, even to those who may be less skilled in trail running and mountain biking than Rogers, who took second in his age group earlier this summer at the USA Cycling Mountain Bike Cross-Country National Championships in Idaho. He points out that offroad triathlon participants can always dismount their bikes to go over objects when needed. “It’s amazing to me ‌ to see the shapes and sizes and gender of people who do these events,â€? Rogers says. And perhaps, if all goes well, Rogers and Cloninger can compete in one of these events in Central Oregon next year. Notes Rogers: “You’d think if La Grande, Oregon, can attract 60-something people that Sisters should attract between that and more.â€? —Reporter: 541-383-0393, amiles@ bendbulletin.com.

C S    B  Rugby • N ew team coming to COCC: Central Oregon Community College is starting up a men’s rugby team that will begin play this fall. The squad will play in the Northwest College Rugby Association against foes such as Reed College, University of Puget Sound, Willamette University, Whitman College, Oregon Institute of Technology, Gonzaga University, Seattle University, Evergreen State College and University of Oregon. Former Oregon State University coach Woody Bennett is scheduled to coach the COCC team. For more information about the program and schedule, contact Bennett at 541-4102728. — Bulletin staff report

C S   C 

Please email Community Sports event information to sports@ bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� on our website at bendbulletin.com. Items are published on a spaceavailability basis, and should be submitted at least 10 days before the event.

BASEBALL PRIVATE PITCHING INSTRUCTION: With former Bend Elks and minor league player Dave McKae; pitching and hitting instruction; video analysis optional; $40 for 40-minute lesson or $55 for 1-hour video analysis; 541-4808786; pitchingperfection@gmail. com. PRIVATE LESSONS: With Ryan Jordan, a graduate of Bend High School and a former Bend Elk who played at Lane Community College and the University of La Verne; specifically for catching and hitting, but also for all positions; available after 3 p.m. on weekdays, open scheduling on weekends; at the Bend Fieldhouse or an agreed upon location; $30 per half hour or $55 per hour; discounts for multiple players in a single session, referrals or booking multiple sessions; cash only; 541-788-2722; rjordan@ uoregon.edu.

HIKING SILVER STRIDERS SCHEDULED HIKES: Monday, Sept. 17, Metolius River Trail, meet in Sisters; Wednesday, Sept. 19, French Creek Ridge Trail, Willamette National Forest, meet in Sisters, rated intermediate; Thursday, Sept. 27, Fall River Trail, Deschutes National Forest, meet in Sisters, rated easy; Saturday, Sept. 29, McKenzie River Trail, meet in Sisters, rated intermediate; $20 for first hike, $25 otherwise; strideon@silverstriders. com; 541-383-8077; silverstriders. com. SILVER STRIDERS GUIDE SERVICE: One to two guided hikes per week in three national forests with a trained naturalist; geared toward those age 50 and older; all hikes thorough Oct. 13 begin at 9 a.m.; $20 for first hike, $25 otherwise; strideon@silverstriders. com; 541-383-8077; www. silverstriders.com. LEARN THE ART OF TRACKING ANIMALS: Guided walks and workshops with a professional tracker; ongoing; 8 a.m.-noon; learn to identify and interpret tracks, signs and scat of animals in the region; two or more walks per month; $35; 541-633-7045; dave@wildernesstracking.com; wildernesstracking.com.

HORSES TRAIL COURSE SURPRISES CLINIC: With Sharon Preston Horsemanship; Thursday; 6 p.m.-8 p.m.; Rakkan Equestrian Center, 60920 Larson Road, Bend; free, $15 haul-in fee for two demo horses; first two individuals to register have option of bringing a horse to the clinic; registration required; 541-350-0799; sandy@ centraloregontrailhorse.com

MISCELLANEOUS RESTORE PROPER MOVEMENT YOGA: Restorative yoga for busy athletes such as cyclists, runners and triathletes already training; no strength poses, just restorative yoga for active recovery; Mondays; 5 p.m.; Powered by Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 30 minutes; 5 points on Power Pass or $5 per class; 541-585-1500. PEWEE SPORTS COMBO: Level I; ages 3-5; Wednesdays, Sept. 12-26; 11 a.m.-11:30 a.m.; RAPRD Activity Center, Redmond; explore basics of soccer, basketball and Tball; $17; 541-548-7275; raprd.org. REDMOND COMMUNITY YOGA: 7 p.m. on Mondays

and Wednesdays; $49 per six weeks, drop-in available, beginner to intermediate levels; Rebound Physical Therapy, 974 Veterans Way, Suite 4, Redmond; 541-504-2350. SPRING FENCING: High Desert Fencing in Bend welcomes newcomers and former fencers for competitive training and fitness; Mondays, 4-7 p.m. and Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays, 5:307 p.m.; Randall, 541-389-4547; Jeff at 541-419-7087. BABY BOOTCAMP: Wednesdays at 10 a.m. at Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave; bridget.cook@babybootcamp. com. PROJECT HEALING WATERS: Fly-fishing and fly-tying program for disabled active military service personnel and veterans; meetings held the second Wednesday of each month; 6 p.m.; Orvis Company Store; 320 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; outings begin in the spring; Brad at 541-536-5799; bdemery1@ aol.com. ADULT OPEN PLAY ROLLER HOCKEY: Sundays, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m.; $5; Cascade Indoor Sports, Bend; www.cascadeindoorsports. com; 541-330-1183. OPEN ROLLER SKATING: For all ages and ability levels; $5 per skater (includes skate rental), children under 5 are free; Tuesdays, 12:30 p.m.-3:30 p.m.; Wednesdays, 1 p.m.-4 p.m.; Fridays, 2 p.m.-5 p.m. and 6 p.m.-9 p.m.; Saturdays, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. and 6 p.m.-9 p.m.; Sundays, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 541-3301183; callie@cascadeindoorsoccer. com; www.cascadeindoorsports. com. COWBOY ACTION SHOOTING: Pistols, rifles, shotguns; hosted by Horse Ridge Pistoleros at Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association, U.S. Highway 20 at milepost 24; on the first and third Sundays of each month at 10 a.m.; 541-923-3000 or www.hrp-sass. com. BEND TABLE TENNIS CLUB: Evening play Mondays; 6 p.m.-9 p.m. (setup 30 minutes prior); beginner classes available, cost is $60; at Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; drop-in fee, $5 for adults, $3 for youths and seniors; Jeff at 541-480-2834; Don at 541-318-0890; Sean at 267-614-6477; bendtabletennis@ yahoo.com; www.bendtabletennis. com.

MULTISPORT MAC DASH: Saturday; 7:30 a.m.; Madras Aquatic Center, Madras; 500-yard pool swim, 12-mile bike ride and 5K run; also free Kids Mini MAC Dash with age-appropriate distances; $45-$55; macaquatic. com. HOODOO TO SISTERS MOUNTAIN CHALLENGE: Sunday, Sept. 16; 9 a.m.; Ray Benson Sno-park; running, swim or paddle, and mountain bike legs; solo or in two-or three-person teams;$70$125; sistersmultisport. com/?page_id=431. LEADMAN TRI: Saturday, Sept. 22; 7 a.m.; Bend; 250 distance is 5K swim, 223K bike, 22K run; 125 distance is 2.5K swim, 106K bike, 16.5K run; relay team option available; leadmantri.com. RIDE ROW RUN: Sunday, Sept. 23; 9 a.m.; Maupin; 1-mile run, 26-mile bike ride, 3.5-mile kayak down the Deschutes River, 5-mile run; can compete solo or as a relay team; $60-$100; 971-9986458; xdog@xdogevents.com; riderowrun.com.

PADDLING ROGUE RIVER RAFTING TRIP WITH OUZEL OUTFITTERS: Thursday-Sunday; rafters should meet at Galice Resort in Galice at 8:30 a.m. on Thursday; watercraft, meals, tents and sleeping bags provided; register by today; $442.50 per person; 541-385-5947; info@ oregonrafting.com; oregonrafting. com. PICKIN’ & PADDLIN’ SUMMER MUSIC SERIES: Boat and standup paddleboard demos available 4 p.m.-7 p.m. each day of series, as well as staff and manufacturer representatives; music begins at 7 p.m.; at Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, Bend; Sept. 19, Polecat; fundraisers for the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance; 541-317-9407; laurel@ tumalocreek.com. SAN JUANS KAYAKING ADVENTURE: Thursday, Sept. 6-Sunday, Sept. 9 and Thursday, Sept. 13-Sunday, Sept. 16; learn about sea navigation, oceanspecific paddling techniques, efficient boat packing and wilderness camping skills in this guided trip; boats, paddles and personal flotation devices provided; tumalocreek.com KAYAKING: For all ages; weekly classes and open pool; equipment provided to those who preregister, first come, first served otherwise; Sundays, 4 p.m.-6 p.m., Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $3; 541548-7275; raprd.org.

PICKLEBALL BEND PICKLEBALL CLUB: Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 9:30 a.m.-noon, Larkspur Park (Bend Senior Center) on Reed Market Road, Bend, rsss@ bendbroadband.com; Wednesdays, 8 a.m.-10 a.m., and Saturdays, 8 a.m.-11 a.m. Athletic Club of Bend (indoors), $15 drop-in fee (includes full club usage), 541-385-3062; Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, 9 a.m.-11 a.m., Valley View tennis courts, 3660 S.W. Reservoir Drive, Redmond, jsmck@hotmail.com; Mondays, 8:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., outdoor lodge Courts at Sage Springs Club & Spa, Sunriver, $7.50 drop-in fee (includes full club usage), call 541-593-7890 in advance to sign up, palcic57@live. com; weekly play schedules also available at The Racquet Shoppe in Bend; oregonhighdesertpickleball. blogspot.com; bendpickleballclub@ hotmail.com.

RUNNING JERE BREESE MEMORIAL RANCH STAMPEDE: Saturday; 6:30 a.m.; Prineville; 10K, 5K and 2K kids fun run; field and trail running, and river crossings; benefit for the Crook County High School crosscountry program; $10-$25; Allie Thurman, alliet@crestviewcable. com. LEARN TO RUN 10K TRAINING GROUP: Begins Saturday; 8 a.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; training group with schedule, online and mentor support, and running form instruction; must be able to run/walk 3 miles consistently; $55; footzonebend.com. DASH FOR DAD: Saturday; 9 a.m.; Bend; 9K run and 1-mile walk; $10$35; LyndseyH@bendurology.com; greatprostatecancerchallenge.com. LEARN TO RUN: Starts Wednesday, Sept. 12; 5:30 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; introductory running class; three-week program; $55; info@ learntorunfun.com. ROAD TO RECOVERY 5K: Saturday, Sept. 15; 9 a.m.; 5K run/walk; $20$30; namicentraloregon@gmail. com. I MADE THE GRADE: Saturday, Sept. 15; 8:30 a.m.; Prineville; 5K run/walk and kids fun run; register

at Rebound Physical Therapy, 425 N. Main St., Prineville; $10 kids, $20 adults; 541-416-7476. BIGFOOT ROAD RACE: Sunday, Sept. 16; 9 a.m.; Bend; Bigfoot 10K road race and Dirtyfoot 10K trail race both start at Seventh Mountain Resort and finish in Old Mill District; Littlefoot kids run; proceeds to Bend and La Pine high school cross-country teams; $30$40 ($10 suggested donation for Littlefoot run); karistrang@gmail. com. FLAGLINE TRAIL FEST: Saturday, Sept. 22; Flagline 50K, 8 a.m., USA Track & Field 50K Trail Championships, $60-$65; High Alpine Half, 9 a.m., $35-$45; Trail Fox Kids Run, $5; all races start and finish at Mt. Bachelor ski area; flaglinetrailfest.com. IGNITE CHANGE 5K/10K RUN/ WALK AND KIDS FUN RUN/ CHALLENGE COURSE: Sunday, Oct. 7; 11 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Bend; proceeds to Campfire USA Central Oregon; stroller-friendly 5K on sidewalks and paved trails; 10K includes dirt roads/trail surfaces; $10-$35; race360.com/15970. REDMOND OREGON RUNNING KLUB (RORK): Weekly run/walk; Saturdays at 8 a.m.; all levels welcome; free; for more information and to be added to a weekly email list, email Dan Edwards at rundanorun19@yahoo.com; follow Redmond Oregon Running Klub on Facebook. REDMOND RUNNING GROUP: Weekly runs on Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m., starting Aug. 28; meet at 314 S.W. Seventh St. in Redmond for runs of 3 to 5 miles; all abilities welcome; free; pia@runaroundsports.com; 541-639-5953. MOMS RUNNING GROUP: Tuesdays; 9:15 a.m.; contact lisa.nasr@me.com for more information. MOVE IT MONDAYS: Mondays at 5:30 p.m.; open to both genders and all paces; carpool from FootZone to trailhead s when scheduled; melanie@footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. GOOD FORM RUNNING LEVEL 1 AND 2 CLINICS: Level 1 is a free 90-minute clinic that uses drills and video to work on proper mechanics; see schedule online for Level 1 dates; Level 2 is offered the first Tuesday of every month with Dave Cieslowski of Focus Physical Therapy to help runners find their best form; clinic sizes limited; 541317-3568; sign up at footzonebend. com/events/clinics; teague@ footzonebend.com. PERFORMANCE RUNNING GROUP: 5:30 p.m. on Tuesdays; with Max King; locations will vary; max@footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. ASK THE EXPERTS: First four Tuesdays of each month; 6 p.m.; at FootZone; informal, drop-in Q-andA session with a physical therapist; individual attention dependent on the number of attendees; teague@ footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. NOON TACO RUN: Wednesdays at noon; meet at FootZone; order a Taco Stand burrito before leaving and it will be ready upon return; teague@footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. LEARN TO RUN ALUMNI RUNNING GROUP: Wednesdays, 5:30 p.m.; meet at FootZone; easy, supportive and informal midweek running group; caters to slower paces and walkers/runners; free; marybel@ footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. WEEKLY RUNS: Wednesdays at 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.; 3 to 5 miles; two groups, different paces; 541-389-1601. YOGA FOR RUNNERS: Wednesdays at 7 p.m.; at Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.; $5 per session or $50 for 12

sessions; focuses on strengthening and lengthening muscles and preventing running injuries; 541-389-1601. FUNCTIONAL FITNESS WORKOUT FOR RUNNERS: Thursdays starting at 6 p.m. at FootZone of Bend, 845 N.W. Wall St.; personal trainer Kyle Will will help participants strengthen muscle groups to help avoid common injuries; $5; 541-330-0985.

SOCCER SOCCER OPEN PLAY (ADULT): Age 14 and older; no cleats, but shinguards required; $7; Friday nights; coed 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., men 8:30 p.m.-10 p.m.; Cascade Indoor Soccer, Bend; 541-330-1183; callie@cascadeindoorsoccer.com; cascadeindoorsports.com.

SOFTBALL HIGH DESERT YELLOWJACKETS: For girls ages 8-12 interested in playing softball during the 2013 season; prospective players should attend one of the three tryout dates for the 2013 season; Saturday, Sept. 8, 10 a.m.; Wednesday, Sept. 12, 6 p.m.; Saturday, Sept. 15, 10 a.m.; all sessions will be staged at Bowlby Fields, 1767 S.W. Parkway, Redmond; 12U division is for players born on or after Jan. 1, 2000; 10U division is for players born on or after Jan. 1, 2002; Jeremy (12U), 541-325-3689; Missy (10U), 541647-0636; highdesertyellowjackets. com. CASCADE ALLIANCE SOFTBALL: Organization’s 16U girls fast-pitch team is looking to add several

players to roster, including at least one catcher; contact Bill Weatherman at 541-390-7326 for more information regarding tryout dates and times. SKILL INSTRUCTION: Age 10 and older; with Mike Durre, varsity softball coach at Mountain View High School; lessons in fielding, pitching and hitting; $30 per hour or $50 per hour for two players; mdurre@netscape.net; 541-480-9593.

SWIMMING CSC CLUB POLO: With the Cascade Swim Club; Thursdays; 7:15 p.m.8:25 p.m.; beginners through experienced players; drop-in fees apply; 541-548-7275. REDMOND AREA PARK AND RECREATION DISTRICT FAMILY SWIM NIGHT: 7:25 p.m.-8:25 p.m., Tuesdays, Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; adult must accompany anyone under age 18; $10 per family ; 541-548-7275, raprd.org.

WALKING WALK “LIVE� CLASSES: Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays; 4:15 p.m.-4:45 p.m. Mondays, 10:15 a.m.-10:45 a.m. Wednesdays and Thursdays; Redmond Grange; indoor 2-mile walks; $5 per class; 541-993-0464; walklivecentraloregon.com.


BUSIN E SS

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Calendar, E4 Deeds, E4

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

IN BRIEF Valeant to pay $2.6B for Medicis Valeant Pharmaceuticals International Inc. has agreed to buy dermatology products maker Medicis Pharmaceutical Corp. for about $2.6 billion in cash in a deal to strengthen its position in skin treatments and care. Montreal-based Valeant said Monday that it has agreed to pay $44 per share for Medicis, a 39 percent premium over Friday’s closing price of $31.87 for the Scottsdale, Ariz., target company. The boards of both companies have approved the deal. It needs approval by Medicis shareholders and regulatory clearance. The companies hope to complete the deal in early 2013. Valeant Chairman and CEO J. Michael Pearson said the deal would be “a significant next step” toward making his company the leader in dermatology by expanding its products to treat acne as well as injectable aesthetic products.

www.bendbulletin.com/business

Apple rivals vie for the media spotlight Pump By Brian X. Chen and Nick Wingfield New York Times News Service

Back when Apple was an underdog, it had an easier time shrouding its product announcements in mystery and perhaps catching its competitors off guard. But now tech companies are watching every one of Apple’s moves — and scrambling to get out in front of them. Several major tech companies are cramming product announcements into this holiday-shortened work-

week. Nokia and Motorola Mobility, former leaders in the mobile race who are now also-rans, have scheduled events TECH Wednesday FOCUS for at which they are likely to unveil new smartphones. And the next day, Amazon is expected to introduce new Kindle devices. Sony and Samsung, among others, got a jump on things last week with announcements of new tablets and phones at a consumer elec-

tronics conference in Berlin. But next week, the tech event calendar is largely blank — with the exception of an Apple news conference that is said to be scheduled for Sept. 12, where the company will reveal its latest iPhone, according to a person briefed on the company’s plans, who declined to be named because those plans had not yet been made public. “It seems that the rumor of an Apple announcement is having an effect on competitors’ announcements, unless

it’s an amazing coincidence” that several events are scheduled this week and none the next, said Michael Gartenberg, a technology analyst at Gartner. “It does make you wonder if Apple has thrown the industry a little bit off balance and taken away a little bit of their confidence,” he said. In past years, it was common for technology companies to deliver product news at trade shows like the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. See Spotlight / E3

EXECUTIVE FILE

Pirate Bay founder arrested The Pirate Bay website co-founder Gottfrid Svartholm Warg has been arrested in Cambodia three years after he was convicted in Sweden of violating copyright laws and helping consumers illegally download music and films, the newspaper Expressen reported. Cambodian authorities arrested Warg on Thursday, Expressen said, acting on an international warrant, after he was suspected of a crime in the country. Swedish Foreign Ministry spokesman Kent Oberg confirmed Monday that a man of Warg’s age has been held and that embassy personnel have visited him in Cambodian jail. Warg was taken at a home he had rented in Phnom Penh, The Associated Press reported, citing national police spokesman Kirth Chantharith.

Spanish bank gets $5.7B injection Spain’s bank rescue fund said it would immediately inject 4.5 billion euros ($5.7 billion) into the Bankia group after the lender lost 4.45 billion euros in the first half. Bankia’s request in May for 19 billion euros of state aid to clean up soured assets on its books focused investor concerns about the state of Spanish lenders and helped push the government into seeking a 100 billion-euro bailout for its financial system in June. — Fromwire reports

Consumer spending U.S. consumer spending, which accounts for 70 percent of all economic activity, rose 0.4 percent in July over June. 0.9 percent 0.8 0.7 July 0.6 0.4% 0.5 0.4 0.3 0.2 0.1 0 -0.1 -0.2 -0.3 J A S O N D J F M A MJ J 2011 2012 Source: Commerce Dept. AP

prices up for holiday By Asjylyn Loder Bloomberg News

NEW YORK — Hedge funds raised bullish bets on gasoline to more than a three-month high, helping push prices at the pump to record levels for the U.S. Labor Day holiday, as Hurricane Isaac roared toward the Gulf of Mexico and a deadly blast closed Venezuela’s largest refinery. Money managers increased net-long positions, or wagers on rising prices, by 3 percent in the seven days ended Aug. 28, according to the Commodity Futures Trading Commission’s Commitments of Traders report on Friday. They were the highest since the week ended May 1. Gasoline futures have advanced 22 percent from a 2012 low in June as stockpiles dropped and refineries closed. Futures reached a four-month high last week as Isaac closed 13 percent of fuel-making capacity on the Gulf coast and a gas explosion at Venezuela’s Amuay plant shut production, threatening to revive the debate about energy costs as President Barack Obama seeks reelection. Crude oil, buoyed by Middle East tension and the prospect of fiscal stimulus, also boosted the motor fuel. See Gas / E3

Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Sean Sunderland makes oatcakes at The Kitchen, a commercial kitchen in southwest Bend. He sells them at farmers markets, Newport Avenue Market and other stores.

Bringing a little England to Bend • Oatcake maker is selling a favorite childhood snack at local shops and markets By Jordan Novet The Bulletin

F

or the first 40 years of his life, Sean Sunderland avoided eating meat. But, growing up in Stoke-onTrent in the middle of England, he had no qualms with oatcakes. A British adaptation of thin Indian breads such as chapatis, the oatcake was a staple among families in Sunderland’s hometown. It’s since become available in dedicated oatcake shops in the area. Now, living in Bend after traveling for years in India and other countries and holding jobs in audio recording, telecommunications and carpentry, Sunderland makes a living by turning people on to his old childhood snack, which resembles a crepe with little holes to soak up sauces. “I batted this around for 15 years,” said

By David Wethe

Sunderland, 63. “I thought, ‘Wow, maybe other people would like these things here in Bend.’” Two days a week, he goes to a commercial kitchen off Southwest Division Street in Bend and bakes oatcakes, working off his great-grandmother’s recipe. He takes some to farmers markets, and delivers others in clear plastic bags to Newport Avenue Market and other Bend shops. The oatcakes, which cost $6.99 for a package of six, will soon be available at the Whole Foods Market in Bend. His business, Sean’s Oatcakes, has been around since March or so. But Sunderland, who moved to Bend from Bellingham, Wash., in 2009, envisions opening up a restaurant for people to try different ingredients wrapped up in oatcakes or just buy a bag of oatcakes to go. That step is perhaps two years out, but Sunderland is already looking around town for possible locations. “I can see there’s a potential here,” he said. See Oatcakes / E3

Bloomberg News

The basics What: Sean’s Oatcakes Where: Bend Employees: One Phone: 541-306-0032 Website: http://seansoatcakes.com

Courtesy Sean Sunderland

Sean Sunderland based his oatcakes on his great-grandmother’s recipe.

EU official makes gender equality a priority By James Kanter New York Times News Service

BRUSSELS — Companies allocating fewer than 40 percent of seats on supervisory boards to women could face serious sanctions later this decade, according to a proposal made Monday by Viviane Reding, the European Union justice commissioner. Reding has long campaigned for major changes in European boardrooms, and last year she gave industry a final opportunity to improve

NASA helps hatch robots for drilling oil without humans

its record on placing women in top management. In March, she said that selfregulation had failed and that legislation would be required in order to accelerate gender equality in many of the most senior areas of business life. If approved by her colleagues at the European Commission in the coming weeks, Reding’s proposal would require stateowned companies to name women to 40 percent of the seats on supervisory boards by 2018, according to a summary

of the draft proposal seen by the International Herald Tribune. Publicly listed companies would face a deadline of 2020 to hit the same target. The legislation would still need approval from the Union’s 27 governments and the European Parliament, and some powerful sections of industry have continued to warn against a system of mandatory quotas. “Big divergences among sectors and national traditions mean any measures must remain voluntary,” Kimberley

Lansford, a senior policy adviser at the European Round Table of Industrialists, a forum for the chairmen and chief executives of major multinational companies, said Monday. Some major technology and manufacturing companies have been particularly wary about placing constraints on the gender of board members, partly because of the relative paucity of women compared to men working in those fields in certain countries. See Equality / E3

HOUSTON — NASA’s Mars rover has something to teach the oil industry. Traversing the Red Planet while beaming data through space has a lot in common with exploring the deepest recesses of Earth in search of crude oil and natural gas. Robotic Drilling Systems, a Norwegian company developing a drilling rig that can think for itself, signed an information-sharing agreement with NASA to discover what it might learn from the rover Curiosity. The company’s work is part of a larger futuristic vision for the energy industry. Engineers foresee a day when fully automated rigs roll onto a job site using satellite coordinates, erect 14-story-tall steel reinforcements on their own, drill a well, then pack up and move to the next site. “You’re seeing a new track in the industry emerging,” says Eric van Oort, a former Royal Dutch Shell executive who’s leading a new graduatelevel engineering program focused on automated drilling at the University of Texas at Austin. “This is going to blossom.” Apache, National Oilwell Varco and Norway’s Statoil are among the companies working on technology that will take humans out of the most repetitive, dangerous, and time-consuming parts of oil field work. See Robots / E3


E2

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

Manufacturing shrinks in China By Jia Lynn Yang The Washington Post

BEIJING — China’s manufacturing sector shrank in August for the first time in nine months, according to government data released over the weekend, in yet another sign that the Chinese economy is slowing just as its leaders prepare for a delicate power transfer this fall. The next several weeks are crucial for policymakers as they weigh how to respond to a steady drumbeat of disappointing economic numbers. Economic growth has slowed for six straight quarters and exports have dropped sharply as consumers in European Union countries pull back their spending. The real estate market also has experienced bumps in recent weeks. New-home sales in August were down 5.7 percent compared with July across 54 cities, according to a report re-

leased Monday by the market research group of the major property broker Centaline. Expectations are running high that the national government will step in to revive the economy, just as it did after the 2008 financial crisis. This week, President Hu Jintao is slated to give a speech on the state of China’s economy at a meeting of leaders of the AsiaPacific Economic Cooperation forum in Russia. According to a report from the official Xinhua News Agency, he will propose building more infrastructure to generate growth. But many economists say there is a limit to how much the country can depend on public spending to boost its economy. “They cannot rely on it forever,” said Zhang Zhiwei, chief China economist at the investment bank Nomura. “It’s more of a short-term solution. It’s just buying time for them to roll out structural reforms.”

Twitter’s chief lawyer, Alexander Macgillivray, spends much of his time defending Twitter users’ free speech. Jim Wilson New York Times News Service

Twitter’s chief lawyer defends free speech with revenue in mind By Somini Sengupta New York Times News Service

SAN FRANCISCO — Alexander Macgillivray, Twitter’s chief lawyer, says that fighting for free speech is more than a good idea. He thinks it is a competitive advantage for his company. That conviction explains why he spends so much of Twitter’s time and money going toe to toe with officers and apparatchiks both here and abroad. Last week, his legal team was fighting a court order to extract an Occupy Wall Street protester’s Twitter posts. The week before, the team wrestled with Indian government officials seeking to take down missives they considered inflammatory. Last year, Macgillivray challenged the Justice Department in its hunt for WikiLeaks supporters who used Twitter to communicate. “We value the reputation we have for defending and respecting the user’s voice,” Macgillivray said in an interview here at Twitter headquarters. “We think it’s important to our company and the way users think about whether to use Twitter, as compared to other services.” It doesn’t always work. And it sometimes collides awkwardly with another imperative Twitter faces: to turn its fire hose of public opinion into a profitable business. That imperative will become far more acute if the company goes public, and Twitter confronts pressures to make money fast and play nice with the governments of countries in which it operates; most Twitter users live outside the United States and the company is opening offices overseas. That transformation makes his job all the more delicate. At a time when Internet companies control so much of what we can say and do online, can Twitter stand up for privacy, free expression and profitability all at the same time? “They are going to have to monetize the data that they have and they can’t rock the boat, maybe,” said Ryan Calo, a law professor at the University of Washington. “I don’t predict Twitter is going to lose its way, but it’s a moment to watch.” Jonathan Zittrain, one of his former professors at Harvard Law School, called it both a challenge and opportunity for Macgillivray, widely known as @amac, his handle on Twitter, and one that could influence

the Internet industry at large. “If @amac can help find a path through it, it may serve as a model for corporate responsibility for an Internet where more and more code and content is governed by corporate gatekeepers,” Zittrain said via email. He added that the challenge for Macgillivray “is not only to pioneer a wise way through this thicket, but to implement it as Twitter’s use continues to explode. It’s complex maintenance on a jet engine while the plane is in flight.” Twitter hit some turbulence this summer when it seemed to forget its principles. The company briefly suspended a British journalist, Guy Adams, who had used his Twitter feed to repeatedly criticize the handling of Olympics coverage by NBC, a corporate partner of Twitter. This kerfuffle reveals something of the identity crisis that Twitter faces. It is both a gadfly’s bullhorn and a valuable stream of business intelligence. And with an $8 billion valuation, its business strategy is being closely watched. Twitter has lately stepped up ways to draw advertising revenue while Wall Street waits for it to go public. Macgillivray insists that like a traditional media company that distributes information, Twitter, too, draws a hard line between the moneymaking side of the company and the content its users post. He calls it a church-state divide. “You don’t want business interests affecting judgment about content,” he argued. “That is against corporate interests. It’s against the trust your users have in your service.” Other technology and communications companies have repeatedly stumbled on issues of free speech and privacy. Yahoo supplied information that helped Chinese authorities in 2005 convict a journalist. Google in 2010 withdrew from China after hackers from that country stole proprietary computer code and hacked into Gmail accounts of human rights activists. Google and Twitter both issue annual reports that tally information requests from individual countries; Facebook, that other trove of personal data, does not, and insists on the use of real names, which, its critics say, can endanger dissidents and others with unpopular opinions.

New York Times News Service file photo

The Philip Johnson Glass House in New Canaan, Conn., is among a handful of houses that “transformed architecture the way Picasso transformed the art world,” according to Philip White, president of Sotheby’s International Realty.

Masterpieces of real estate? By James B. Stewart New York Times News Service

If it’s $100 million, is it art? Since Citigroup’s former Chairman Sandy Weill sold his penthouse at 15 Central Park West late last year for $88 million, or $13,000 a square foot, to a Russian billionaire, sales prices in Manhattan have been flirting with $100 million, and brokers say it’s only a matter of time until the barrier is broken. Sales at such stratospheric levels in Manhattan, as well as records in certain neighborhoods in Miami, Los Angeles and a few other pockets isolated from the nationwide collapse in real estate prices, have left real estate professionals struggling to explain the surge. Art may be the answer. “Art is what people are willing to pay for, and an apartment like this is like a piece of art,” the Long Island real estate developer Steven Klar told a colleague of mine at The Times, Alexei Barrionuevo, in late July as he listed his penthouse on West 56th Street for $100 million. Kathleen Coumou, senior vice president at Christie’s International Real Estate, said that some residential properties could legitimately be marketed and sold as art. “When we call a property art, it tends to have architectural or historic significance,” she said. She cited the recent sale of a Manhattan town house designed by the famed 19thcentury architect Stanford White, which was listed by Christie’s at what now seems a bargain, $49 million. “But even new construction could be considered art. It’s the equivalent of postwar and contemporary art, which is setting record prices.”

Art properties Something is certainly leading to record prices for what brokers describe interchangeably as trophy or art properties. An apartment at One57, a tower under construction across from Carnegie Hall, sold for $90 million and another is in contract for a sum said to be more than $90 million (though less than the list price of $115 million.) The casino executive Steve Wynn, who is also a prominent art collector, bought a penthouse at the Ritz-Carlton on Central Park South for $70 million in June. A duplex co-op on Park Avenue sold for $52 million in May. For high-end real estate sellers and buyers, the art analogy holds obvious appeal, since prices for paintings cracked the $100 million barrier at auction years ago and quickly rebounded from the financial crisis. The record for the most expensive painting is said to be held by Cezanne’s “The Card Players,” sold last year to the royal family of Qatar for a price estimated by Vanity Fair at $250 million. (A few weeks ago, a member of the same family walked away from a deal at One57, opting instead for a $47 million Upper East Side town house.) To reduce the Cezanne’s 97-by-130-centimeter dimen-

Mark Graham / New York Times News Service

David Kusin, a former Metropolitan Museum of Art curator, opposes the comparison of expensive real estate to fine art.

sions to real estate terms, that’s $19,826 per square centimeter. Klar is asking only $12,500 per square foot, and his apartment comes with swag drapes and a crystal chandelier. It may be time for a reality check.

A dissenting voice David Kusin, a former Metropolitan Museum of Art curator who also worked on Wall Street and now runs Kusin & Co., a consulting firm in Dallas that specializes in the economics of the art market, told me the comparison of real estate to fine art infuriated him. “There’s absolutely no statistical validity to it,” he said. “It’s like comparing Earth to Saturn. And I’ve been studying these markets for 18 years. I live in a home designed by the dean of Taliesin,” Frank Lloyd Wright’s school of architecture. “The interior designer and landscape architect are at the apex of their fields. There is no comparability at all between the structure I live in and the art that hangs on the walls.” Among the more obvious differences he and others mentioned is that most art is portable, and thus sells in a global market; most great art is unique and can’t be replicated; art serves no utilitarian function; art values are based on a wide range of scholarship, research and critical evaluations, which may take generations to evolve; and valuing art is much more complicated than valuing real estate. “When people get crazy over something, they like to rationalize what they do,” Kusin added. “If a Russian oligarch is going to spend $88 million, then somehow he has to justify it. So he says it’s more than an apartment. It’s art. That’s absolutely ridiculous. At the end of the day, it’s still a piece of real estate. It’s immovable, and it needs to be maintained.”

The masterpieces There are a few real estate properties that even Kusin would concede qualify as masterpieces, but curiously, they aren’t the ones asking — or getting — anywhere near $100 million. And none of them are in new Manhattan condo buildings. Sotheby’s auctioned the Farnsworth House, a landmark in modernist architecture designed by Ludwig Mies van der

Rohe and built in 1951 on 58 acres of prairie southwest of Chicago. The winning bidder was the National Trust for Historic Preservation, which paid $7.5 million. Frank Lloyd Wright’s landmark Ennis House, set on a hill in the Los Feliz neighborhood of Los Angeles, sold last summer to the billionaire executive Ronald Burkle for less than $4.5 million. It was listed by Christie’s in 2009 at $15 million. Sotheby’s has several listings for palazzos in Venice, some dating to the 14th century. “If you’re standing on a terrazzo floor built in the 1300s, that has a lot of value,” Philip White, president of Sotheby’s International Realty, said. “There are early frescoes in some of the walls that are part of the real estate, and the frescoes alone are worth a lot of money.” Be that as it may, such listings in Venice start at $3.5 million, and White said none has sold for more than $20 million. “There are only a few properties of great architectural and historic significance,” White said. “The Mies Farnsworth house was one of those; some of the Frank Lloyd Wright houses; the Philip Johnson glass house in Connecticut. They transformed architecture the way Picasso transformed the art world. That’s how we at Sotheby’s look at it. “I don’t think you can put 15 Central Park West in that category, even if an apartment did sell for $88 million. I’m sure it has some nice elements, but it’s a new condominium.”

A ‘herd mentality’ According to Jonathan Miller, president of real estate appraisal firm Miller Samuel, “When people refer to their real estate as art, they’re really trying to say it’s unique, that it can’t be replicated.” He said he’s seen the phenomenon not just in New York, but also Miami, London, Los Angeles and other markets where investors “are looking for safety in a world of turmoil and uncertainty.” But, he said, “they’re confusing price with art. You’d think that titans of industry would be very individualistic about their acquisitions, but at the very top, there’s a herd mentality. You get one or two very large transactions that grab headlines and then it’s

like a light switch goes off. In New York, this happened in the second half of 2010, and since then it’s been very intense. The size of what’s happening is unprecedented. How long can this go on? You see this kind of behavior and you have to wonder.” Does any of this trickle down to the broader housing market? Anything selling for close to $100 million has to be considered a niche, accessible to only a small number of extremely wealthy buyers, Miller said. The recent high-end sales seem to have preceded an upturn in the broader real estate market, and some real estates experts consider luxury home sales a leading indicator of broader price trends. This week, the widely followed Standard & Poor’s Case-Shiller Home Price Index reported that average American home prices in June posted their first yearover-year increase in nearly two years. “This is an isolated market but it does create optimism,” Coumou, of Christie’s, said of the ultra-high-end sales. “I see the beginning of a recovery. I hope next year we’ll see better results in areas outside Los Angeles, Manhattan and Miami.”

High-end risks Whether record prices can keep soaring is another matter. Weill realized close to a 20 percent annualized rate of return on his apartment at 15 Central Park West, which he bought in 2007 for $43.7 million. To maintain that rate, it would have to sell for more than $200 million in just five years. There’s also the risk of overbuilding at the extreme high end. Unlike Picasso, who’s dead, several such developments like the kind of real estate now fetching close to $100 million — lofty new Manhattan condos with sweeping Central Park views — are under construction or rumored to be in the offing. A tower being built at 56th and Park Avenue is expected to top One57 by several hundred feet; the Baccarat Hotel and Residences New York, scheduled for completion in 2014, is rising across the street from the Museum of Modern Art and will feature interior touches like Baccarat crystal chandeliers; Vornado Realty Trust has proposed a new ultra-luxury tower at 220 Central Park South, offering direct park views, not ones from several blocks away; and another soaring tower is rumored for a site near 57th and Broadway. “Are there enough billionaires to fill all these spaces?” one broker mused. Art advisers often caution prospective buyers that they should buy art because they love it, and not just because they expect it to appreciate in value. Perhaps the same could be said about high-end real estate. If living at the top of a new condominium tower delivers unparalleled satisfaction, then perhaps price doesn’t matter.


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

E3

A hands-on approach to machinists’ old-school methods By Alejandra Cancino Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — Gerry Cantu is old school when it comes to teaching. From the first week of class, Cantu makes his students get their hands dirty, disassembling and putting back together greasy, gunky decades-old machines to better understand how they work and how they can be repaired. As the promise of good-paying jobs has renewed an interest in manufacturing, local colleges and training centers are beefing up their programs; their focus tends to be on mathematics and computer programs because modern plants operate with the latest technology. And then there’s Cantu, who teaches at the Illinois Manufacturing Foundation in Chicago. There is a market for his students because some companies continue to make parts on old, custom-made machines and need people who can operate them and keep them going, a knowledge that is disappearing along with older skilled workers like Cantu. “All the old-timers are retiring,” said Cantu, 57, who explained that he is trying to impart skills no one would teach him when he started working as a machinist four decades

Oatcakes Continued from E1 As far as Sunderland can tell, no one in the United States makes the kind of oatcake he does. As a child, what would Q :The you have oatcakes with? traditional way was A : with Cheshire cheese — Cheshire is an adjoining county — and stewed tomatoes, and whatever (else) you’re going to put in it — basil, oregano, whatever it was. That’s the traditional way — a very quick breakfast, very quick snack. They’re really filling. A couple of those and I’m set for most of the day.

Q : A :

What goes into an oatcake? I ground my own rolled oats, to get the right consistency. That becomes oatmeal. (Also, ) oat flour, oat bran, a little brown rice flour for a little texture, organic flax meal. Because there’s no eggs or binding agent in these things, flax is a good substitute. It thickens over time, and it holds the mix together. (Also,) 1 percent milk, water, yeast and just enough sugar to activate the yeast. It’s got to be frothy.

Spotlight Continued from E1 Now some major companies have scaled back their presence at those conventions and followed Apple’s lead in running their own elaborate news conferences, hoping to grab the media’s undivided attention. Fall product introductions are important to companies seeking to generate excitement ahead of the holiday shopping season. The fall has become especially jam-packed with news in recent years as both the number of companies involved and their product lines have grown, with the addition of players like Amazon and its Kindle products as well as all the companies building mobile devices based on Google’s Android operating system. This year is particularly intense because, in addition to Apple’s anticipated news, Microsoft is releasing a new version of its flagship Windows operating system, as it does roughly every three years. Along with a wave of new traditional-looking personal computers, the introduction of Windows 8 will bring with it an array of tablet computers powered by the software, including Microsoft’s own Surface tablet, due for release Oct. 26. And later this fall, Apple is expected to unveil a smaller version of its iPad with a 7.85inch screen. “You’re getting all sorts of maneuvering by companies around the time they have to have Christmas products out there,” said Michael Mace, a former marketing executive

Nancy Stone / Chicago Tribune

Student Cordell King, left, works with instructor Gerry Cantu at the Illinois Manufacturing Foundation. Cantu teaches students how to work with machines using their hands rather than computers.

ago. “I learned mostly on my own,” Cantu said with pride, round glasses perched on his nose, a blue cap partly covering his dark hair flecked with gray. “That’s why I like to teach.” Cantu’s classroom is on the second floor of an old industrial building and consists of about a dozen machines in a

Can you envision this Q : being a business employing 10 or 20 people? I can, yeah. My vision A : for it would be to have bricks-and-mortar and to be able to generate some jobs in Bend. That would really be great. I would really like to be able to help people with it. There are so many people who are hungry in Bend, even. In Central Oregon, there’s an enormous number of hungry children. I was shocked when I read the figures of that. What’s it like to pay Q : your bills off a business based on something from your childhood? I’ve thought, when I’ve been sitting at the table with a computer and strategizing, like, ‘Oh, what’s going to happen next?’ I can remember being sent out on Sunday mornings to go get a dozen oatcakes in a brown paper bag. And it’s just a funny thing. It’s like, wow, almost sixty years ago, and here it is again. It’s like a full circle. It does tickle some old British genes in me that this thing has appeared in Bend, Oregon. It’s pleasing.

A :

— Reporter: 541-633-2117, jnovet@bendbulletin.com

at Apple and Palm who has a new startup called Zekira. “I’ve got to have everything in shops in mid-November. Do I get more attention if I announce before other guys or after? How long before? If I do it in September, does stuff look like it’s gotten old?” With Apple’s record of success now, the dates of its announcements are to be avoided. Products announced after Apple’s could be subject to uncomfortable comparisons or accusations of copying, if they are noticed at all. Google, which owns Motorola Mobility, has already tried to upstage Apple. In June it scheduled an event about its mapping services just five days before Apple presented mapping software for the iPhone that will replace Google’s technology. But Google drew some criticism for not actually having much new to say. This week is especially important for Nokia, whose newer Lumia mobile devices have had tepid sales despite an aggressive marketing campaign. Accompanied by its partner Microsoft, Nokia will be showing smartphones with software that will let users swap files among phones, according to a person briefed on the company’s plans, who declined to be named because the plans were not yet public. Tero Kuittinen, an independent mobile analyst and vice president of Alekstra, a company that helps consumers reduce their phone bills, said it was crucial for Nokia to get ahead of Apple in order to send the message that its smartphones look and behave very differently from the iPhone.

row near the translucent windows facing the railway tracks. A pedestal fan moves the air, pungent with the stink of perspiration and stale cigarette smoke. Student Cordell King wiped away sweat from his forehead as the temperature in the room soared above 95 degrees. He

Robots Continued from E1 “It sounds futuristic,” says Kenneth Sondervik, sales and marketing vice president for Robotic Drilling Systems. He compares it to other areas that have become highly automated, such as car manufacturing or cruise missile systems. Until recently, robots have been a hard sell in an industry that has long relied on human ingenuity, says Mark Reese, president of rig solutions at National Oilwell Varco. “In the past, it’s been all about, ‘We need more and more people and experience, and that’s the only way to accomplish this task,’ ” Reese said. The 2010 BP disaster in the Gulf of Mexico helped shift attitudes, says Clay Williams, chief financial officer at National Oilwell Varco. Eleven men were killed when the Deepwater Horizon rig caught fire and sank. Statoil has projected that automation may cut in half the number of workers needed on an off-

Gas Continued from E1 “Everyone is pretty bullish,” Stephen Schork, president of Schork Group, a consulting firm in Villanova, Pa., said Friday. “The bottom line is we have a dearth of refining capacity and not enough ability to make gasoline. On top of that, we’ve had a big rally in oil.” Gasoline for September delivery rose 2 percent in the week covered by the report to $3.1261 a gallon on the New York Mercantile Exchange and closed at $3.1056 on Friday, when they expired. The fuel jumped 6.6 percent in August. Regular gasoline at service stations, averaged nationwide, cost $3.827 a gallon on Sept. 1, a record for the date and the highest level since April 25, according to data from Heathrow, Fla.-based AAA, the largest U.S. motoring group, compiled by Bloomberg. It remained at that level Sunday, 4.6 percent more than a year earlier. “We expect it to continue to break highs the next few

Equality Continued from E1 The measures would apply to supervisory boards, or to non-executive directors, one EU official familiar with the proposal emphasized Monday. The official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the proposals still needed to be formally discussed, said companies would retain the freedom to choose among the best-qualified executive directors to run day-to-day

was working at one machine, trying to fulfill each step of a process Cantu had outlined. The teacher sat on a stool a few feet away, piping up when he felt King was taking too long or not carrying out the steps. When Cantu reminded him to write down what he was learning, King couldn’t find a

pen. After handing him one he kept nestled at the side of his cap, Cantu asked, “Anything else?” King lifted a hand to his chin, then exhaled loudly. Finally, remembering the step, King jotted it down. Cantu can at times be gruff with his feedback, but the students seem to sense that he cares about them and wants them to succeed. Several students said his method of teaching has given them a far better grasp of the machines, and that his hands-on training prevents boredom from seeping in as it would in a typical classroom. “What I’m trying to do is to help you get in the door of a company,” Cantu explained to a group of potential students during an orientation. Learning how to properly set up a machine takes years, he said. “That’s what I’m teaching you from the beginning.” Some of the students are a lot like Cantu, a onetime member of the Harrison Gents street gang who credits turning around his life by working with his hands. Others want to turn themselves around the same way. “I feel motivated again,” said King, 42, who was released in July, 2011 from federal prison, where he served a three-year

sentence for falsifying tax returns. King sees Cantu’s 16-week training program as a possible ticket out of unemployment. Hiring managers, he said, don’t care about his years as an emergency medical technician and a paramedic. Once they learn of his criminal record, they shut the door. But Cantu’s class has given him hope because he was referred to the school by a company that had openings for machinists. Mary Ann Cervinka, a human resources manager at Arrow Gear, a gear-maker based in Downers Grove, Ill., has hired some of Cantu’s students as trainees in the company’s in-house program. She said the hands-on training he provides is invaluable. “When you first start to cook or bake or work in the kitchen, you don’t make a 10-course dinner,” Cervinka said. “You learn to boil water, to make hot dogs or a peanut butter and jelly sandwich.” It’s much the same for learning to become a skilled machinist, she said. Step by step, they learn the intricacies of metal, what the machine does and how it works, as well as the skills needed to troubleshoot and solve critical-thinking problems, Cervinka said.

shore rig and help complete jobs 25 percent faster, says Steinar Strom, former head of a research and development unit on automation at the Norwegian company. Robotic Drilling Systems is designing a series of robots to take over the repeatable tasks now done on rigs by pipehandlers, deckhands and roughnecks. Its blue, 10-foot-tall robot deckhand has a jointed arm that can extend about 10 feet, with 15 or so interchangeable hands of assorted sizes. The robot is anchored in place to give it better leverage as it lifts drill bits that weigh more than a ton and maneuvers them into place. The Sandnes, Norwaybased company also is collaborating with researchers at Stanford University on a three-fingered robot hand embedded with sensors that give it a touch delicate enough to pick up an egg without crushing it. The Mars rover is designed to collect data and take action on its own based on programmed reasoning. As a

step in that direction, some companies are working on technology that will make drill bits more intelligent and able to respond instantly to conditions they encounter, such as extreme temperatures or high pressures. National Oilwell Varco of Houston, the largest U.S. maker of oilfield equipment, and Schlumberger, the world’s largest oilfield services provider, have developed drill pipe wired with high-speed data lines to allow the bit to feed information to workers at the surface. Apache, the third-largest U.S. independent oil and natural gas producer by market value, is writing software that will essentially allow the drill bit to think for itself, communicating directly with equipment at the surface that controls speed and direction. Graham Brander, the company’s director of worldwide drilling, sees it working much like a plane on autopilot, flying on its own with a human on standby, ready to assume the controls if necessary.

“That’s what I view very much as the automation model for the oil and gas business,” he says. Other breakthroughs are taking place onshore, where producers are racing to drill tens of thousands of wells in U.S. shale fields. On a recent morning in north Houston, Johnny Alverson, a senior foreman at rig builder Drilling Structures International Inc., fired up an 1,800-horsepower John Deere engine and picked up a remote control box as big as a car battery as he prepared to move a 167foot-tall drilling rig without the aid of a crane. With the push of a couple of buttons on the remote, the green light lit up next to “walk” and the rig slowly heaved itself up five inches off the ground on four large, flat feet. The $20 million monster can move at a rate of a foot a minute. Says Drilling Structures Executive Vice President P.J. Rivera: “You start to feel good about yourself when you can pick up a million pounds with the flick of a thumb.”

days at least,” Michael Green, a spokesman for AAA in Washington, said Thursday. “We wouldn’t expect the price to change too much by the end of the weekend.” The increase is helping reignite an issue that has pitted Obama, who has called for the elimination of billions of dollars of subsidies enjoyed by the oil and gas industry, against Mitt Romney, the Republican nominee. Gasoline for October delivery advanced 0.9 percent to $2.9333 in the week covered by the report and settled at $2.9728 on Aug. 31. The futures were up 1.7 cents at $2.9898 at 1:15 p.m. in New York. The discount to September fuel reflects speculation that demand will slip as the driving season ended with Labor Day, and the switch to winter-grade fuel that’s cheaper to produce and needs to meet less-stringent emissions rules. September contracts rose 1.3 percent to a 16-week high on Aug. 22 after an Energy Department report showed stockpiles slipped to a 10week low, and minutes from a Federal Open Markets Com-

mittee meeting indicated policy makers may expand fiscal easing soon. Gasoline stockpiles declined to 201.2 million barrels, the Energy Department said Wednesday. It was the lowest since the week ended May 25. Futures gained again on Aug. 23 as Isaac, the ninth named storm of the Atlantic hurricane season, forced offshore workers to evacuate, and threatened to curb oil and gas output from the region and suspend operations at coastal refineries. The contracts jumped 2.5 percent on Aug. 27 to $3.1548, the highest since April 30, as the storm roared toward landfall in Louisiana. The Gulf region is home to 23 percent of U.S. oil production, 7 percent of natural-gas output and 44 percent of refining capacity, according to the Energy Department. Isaac forced companies including BP, Apache, Murphy Oil, Royal Dutch Shell and Anadarko Petroleum to temporarily stop output and evacuate workers. Closures peaked Thursday, with 95

percent of oil production and 73 percent of natural gas shut down, according to the Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement. The strain on the U.S. refining system was compounded by increased fuel demand from Latin America and the Aug. 25 explosion and fire that killed at least 42 people and halted production from Petroleos de Venezuela’s Amuay plant, which can process 645,000 barrels of oil a day. PDVSA, as the state-owned oil producer is known, is the sole owner and operator of the refinery. The Paraguana complex has a capacity of about 950,000 barrels a day, second in size to Reliance Industries’s Jamnagar refinery in India, data compiled by Bloomberg show. Rising U.S. oil and natural gas production has made the country a global export hub for gasoline and diesel. Drilling in formations such as the Bakken shale in North Dakota helped push U.S. oil output July to the highest since 1999, according to the Energy Department.

aspects of a business. The proposal also had been written with a focus on “underrepresented gender,” so that company boards that do not include at least 40 percent men also could run the risk of sanctions, the official said. Reding has previously said she dislikes quotas but concluded that they had served to open the way to equality. Countries that have quotas “bring the results,” she said in an interview this year. At the time, Reding said she could set the target anywhere

between 20 percent and 60 percent. Member states are likely to have a menu of options for sanctioning companies if the legislation wins approval. According to the current proposal, the national authorities would be able to choose one or all of the following options to enforce the quota: financial penalties; exclusion from bids on public contracts; restricting access to national and European subsidies; and requirements to cancel appointments of

women or men when a board is too heavily tilted toward one gender. The EU official said Reding hoped to be able to make the final proposal public by mid-October. Reding already has a track record of defending citizens’ rights by successfully lowering the cost of cellphone calls, confronting government leaders over the mistreatment of minority groups and speaking out against the privacy policies of technology companies like Google.


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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

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If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Ashley Brothers at 541-383-0323, 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.

B C 

TODAY

FRIDAY

WEDNESDAY

FRIDAY

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Free; 34:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-3837290. REDMOND CHAMBER YOUNG PROFESSIONALS NETWORK: 5:30 p.m.; Diego’s Spirited Kitchen, 447 S.W. Sixth St.; 541-923-9151. SMALL-BUSINESS COUNSELING: No appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-383-7290.

COFFEE CLATTER: Redmond Chamber of Commerce meeting; free; 8:30-9:30 a.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond. OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com. KNOW DIGITAL BOOKS: Free; 10:30 a.m.-noon; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541383-7290. CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.com. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Free tax return reviews; schedule an appointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax .com; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666. KNOW COMPUTERS FOR BEGINNERS: Free; 3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-383-7290.

Sept. 12

Sept. 14

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL BEND CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541749-0789. OVERCOME THE FEAR OF PUBLIC SPEAKING: Reservations encouraged; free; 7:30 a.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.bendchamber.org. FOR WHAT AM I PAYING?: Learn about the costs of various investment-related products; free; 8:30-10 a.m.; Starbucks, 61470 U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-639-8055. UPGRADE YOUR SALES TEAM IN 2012: Dennis Hungerford, president of Sandler Training Oregon, presents; registration required; free; 8:30-11 a.m.; Phoenix Inn Suites Bend, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541382-4316 or www.hcc.sandler.com. KNOW DIGITAL BOOKS: Free; 9:3011 a.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-383-7290. BUSINESS AFTER HOURS REDMOND’S BAZAAR: 4:30-5:30 p.m.; Redmond’s Bazaar, 2145 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-604-1367. ARE YOU READY TO BE IN BUSINESS?: Registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Madras Campus, 1170 E. Ashwood Road, Madras; 541-383-7290.

CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.com. CENTRAL OREGON BUSINESS EDUCATION & NETWORKING MEETUP GROUP: Launch meeting, COCC learning center, lunch provided, registration requested; $5; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-8483600, kmuinch@hotmail.com or http://www.meetup.com/ COBEN12/. KNOW DIGITAL BOOKS: Free; 12:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-3837290. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Free tax return reviews; schedule an appointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax .com; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666. KNOW WORD FOR BEGINNERS: Free; 3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-383-7290.

WEDNESDAY BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL BEND CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541749-0789.

THURSDAY BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL DESCHUTES BUSINESS NETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541610-9125. GETTING THE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM: Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-3181794. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Free; 23:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3837290. BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765. BE A TAX PREPARER: Registration required. Sept. 6 through Nov. 15; $389; 6-10 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270 or http:// noncredit.cocc.edu. SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN CERTIFICATION PREP INFORMATIONAL WORKSHOP: Systems Technician Certification Prep helps equip students for careers in the information technology industry; learn the needed skills and obtain the required certification for a position in the high-tech and server industry; classes are open to anyone 16 and older; free; 6 p.m.; COCC-Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541447-6228.

SATURDAY Sept. 8 HOMEBUYING CLASS: Registration required; free; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541-3187506, ext. 309.

THURSDAY Sept. 13

MONDAY Sept. 10 KNOW DIGITAL BOOKS: Free; 10:30 a.m.-noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-383-7290.

TUESDAY Sept. 11 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts at 7:15 a.m.; visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. KNOW DIGITAL DOWNLOADS: Free; 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-383-7290. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Free; 23:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-3837290. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Free; 34:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-3837290. SMALL-BUSINESS COUNSELING: No appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-383-7290.

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL DESCHUTES BUSINESS NETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts at 7 a.m.; visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS ANNUAL CELEBRATION: An evening of networking with associates from the Bend business community; Member of the Year and Facilitator of the Year for 2012 will be recognized; free required annual meeting prior to the main event; $15 includes one drink; 5:30 a.m.7:30 p.m.; The Point at Shevlin Corporate Park, 929 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend. EXPLORE THE BENEFITS OF WORKING WITH SCHWAB: Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Free; 23:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3837290. BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765.

MONDAY Sept. 17 OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com. FORECLOSURE CLASS: 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; call 541-318-7506, ext. 309 to reserve a seat. FORECLOSURE PREVENTION CLASS: Learn about NeighborImpact’s Housing Center tools and services that can assist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541-318-7506, ext. 309, karenb@ neighborimpact.org or www.home ownershipcenter.org.

TUESDAY Sept. 18 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. DO YOU HAVE WHAT IT TAKES TO RUN YOUR OWN BUSINESS: Registration required; $15; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541383-7290.

N  R

DEEDS D eschutes County

Gordon W. and Kimberly A. Clowers to Evander Mciver IV, Ellis Subdivision, Lot 3, Block 2, $325,000 Suzanne I. Iselin to Bruce and Peggy M. Spittler, Northwest Crossing, Phase 8, Lot 382, $340,000 John D. and Debra L. Winters trustees for John and Debra Winters Family Trust to Cindy L. Harrell trustee for Cindy L. Harrell Trust, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 3, Lot 63, $310,000 John C. and Carolyn L. Soutter trustees for Soutter Family Living Trust to John M. Schierholtz, Tollgate, Second Addition, Lot 74, $235,000 John P. and Cynthia L. McDaniel to Paul C. and Christine A. Boring, Crooked River Ranch, Number 5, Lot 49, $399,000 Fidelity National Title Insurance Company to Multibank 2010-1 SFR Ventrue REO LLC, Estates at Pronghorn, Phase 2, Lot 162, $695,000 Multi 2010-1 SFR Venture REO LLC to Douglas L. and Susan D. Parker, Estates at Pronghorn, Phase 2, Lot 162, $749,900 William R. and Karen A. Woodman to Courtney J. Kauer, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 9, Lot 260, $270,000 Hayden Homes LLC to Matthew A. and Luann J. Abrams, Aspen Rim, Lot 38, $192,355 James R. and Joyce D. Pylkki to Steve and Gail Steinmetz, Ridge at Eagle Crest 10, Lot 51, $170,000 Ann S. Aines trustee for Philip D. Aines and Ann S. Aines Revocable Trust to Michael and Kaja

Caravelli, Hunnett Hills, Parcel 3, Township 17, Range 12, Section 8, $175,000 Greta G. Lindstrom to John E. and DarryLynn J. Shatting, Wiestoria, Lots 9 and 10, Block 19, $197,400 Chad Hinton to Ruth S. Marquez, Credenda Subdivision, Lot 10, $161,000 Ann S. Aines trustee for Philip D. Aines and Ann S. Aines Revocable Trust to Michael and Kaja Caravelli, Township 17, Range 12, Section 8, $499,550 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Steven R. and Jamie E. Stradley, River Village 3, Lot 1, Block 13, $218,000 Duane A. and Lisa M. Markle to Lawrence L. and Betsy G. Walker, First Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 3, Block 8, $333,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Wendy L. McDonald, Kenwood, Lots 19 and 20, Block 9, $197,000 John E. Gilmore to James V. and Valerie J. Wodrich, Skyliner Summit at Broken Top, Phase 9, Lot 162, $343,000 Dan and Ronda Reedy to Amir and Kristen P. Aghdaei trustees for Aghdaei Family Trust, Broken Top, Phase 2-H, Lot 206, $535,000 Scott and Eleanor H. Jocham to Charles E. and Jane E. Askey, Braeburn, Phase 4, Lot 62, $289,900 Caylen White and Adam Woolery aka Adam J. and Caylen Woolery to Adam F. and Ashley M. Spangler, Lavacrest, Lot 8, $150,000 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Randi Shol, Deschutes Addition, Lots 5 and 6, Block 16, $227,500 Dorothy L. Brown who acquired title as Dorothy L. Clair to Oregon

Department of Transportation and State of Oregon, Township 18, Range 12, Section 18, $159,000 Nancy K. Cary to Wells Fargo Bank N.A., Woodside Ranch, Phase 1, Lot 5, Block 5, $207,174 Fidelity National Title Insurance Company to Bank of America N.A., Township 17, Range 13, Section 30, $380,000 David A. Skatvold to Eleanor H. and Scott Jocham, Woodside Ranch, Phase 1, Lot 2, Block 2, $245,000 Bank of the Cascades to Harbor Storage LLC, Partition Plat 200426, Parcels 1 and 2, $770,000 Deney B. and Stormie A. Dentel to Emily A. G. and Thomas S. Cooke, Yardley Estates, Phase 4, Lot 82, $265,000 Federal National Mortgage Association to Landon N. and Marcy R. Rasmussen, Canyon Rim Village, Phase 4, Lot 83, $174,900 David and Kimberly Teichrow to Douglas K. and Debra K. Iseri, Mountain Pines P.U.D., Phase 3, Lot 53, $280,000 Donald R. and Lynne A. Olsen to David and Kimberly Teichrow, Woodside Ranch, Phase 5, Lot 17, Block 9, $353,000 Fidelity National Title Insurance Company to Wells Fargo Bank N.A., Gardenside P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot 65, $198,292.24 Recontrust Company N.A. to U.S. Bank N.A. as successor trustee to Bank of America N.A. as successor by merger to Lasalle Bank N.A., Mt. Vista, First Addition, Lot 11, Block 2, $247,500 Tennant Investors to Bruce E. and Linda J. Knowlton, Northwest Crossing, Phases 7 and 11, Lot 306, $318,000 Richard A. and Janis R. Young and

Tanya Young who acquired title as Tanya Harding to Robert M. Wolin and Imelda A. Cerillo, Squaw Creek Canyon Recreational Estates, Lot 3, Block 6, $249,900 Scott X. and Chanel M. Stevens to Charles N. and Michelle M. Reeves, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 30, Lot 5, $940,000 Jonathon O. and Jessaca A. Tesarik to Lizbeth Cattle, Deschutes, Lot 5, Block 8, $279,000 Quality Loan Services Corporation of Washington to Nationstar Mortgage LLC, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites Inc., Lot 38, Block 26, $255,120.46 Dunlap Fine Homes Inc. to Nicholas W. Van Baggen, Volcano Place 2, Lot 4, $158,000 Dennis A. and Valerie R. Smith to Dan and Paula Magee, Forest Park 2, Lot 8, Block 18, $290,000 Thomas C. and Carol R. Donohoe trustees for Donohoe Family Trust to Cherie A. Brooks trustee for Cherie Ann Brooks Revocable Living Trust, Woodside Ranchettes, Lot 3, Block 1, $910,000 Todd C. and Trudy E. Sheets to Chris R. and Joleen G. Dann, Hunts Three Sisters View Tracts, Lot 5, Block 2, $299,900 Gary E. and Frederic R. Simonson trustees for Lawrence R. Simonson Revocable Trust to Frederic R. and Rita M. Simonson, Buck Run, First Addition, Lot 16, $318,500 Fidelity National Title Insurance Co. to Vergent LLC, Township 17, Range 12, Section 9, $212,501 John Murphy Jr. and Sara W. Murphy to Susan L. Caratan trustee for Susan L. Caratan Trust, Northwest Crossing, Phase 12, Lot 587, $835,000

Marvel Studios and Paramount Pictures via New York Times News Service

Jeremy Renner, from left, Chris Evans and Scarlett Johansson star in Disney’s “The Avengers,� a mega-hit that had the biggest opening weekend ever.

Despite heroic start, summer ticket sales disappoint Hollywood By Brooks Barnes New York Times News Service

LOS ANGELES — This is one summer Hollywood would like to remake. Ticket sales at North American cinemas declined an estimated 3 percent, to $4.28 billion, for the period from the first full weekend in May to Labor Day, compared with the period a year earlier. The last time studios experienced a decline for the summer was seven years ago, according to Hollywood.com, which compiles box office data. But even higher ticket prices could not offset empty seats. Attendance for the period, when studios record about 40 percent of their annual ticket revenue, was the lowest since at least 1993, when independent records started to be kept. About 533 million people went to the movies, a 4 percent drop compared with last summer. These dour statistics, offset somewhat by international sales, come despite a season that included two huge hits: “The Avengers� took in about $620 million in North America for Disney (more than $1.5 billion worldwide); and “The Dark Knight Rises� sold more than $431 million in tickets for Warner Brothers (closing in on $1 billion globally). Studio executives point to the mass shooting in July at a Colorado theater as one reason for the unexpectedly chilly summer. In the weeks after the killings, which took place at a midnight showing of “The Dark Knight Rises,� up to 25 percent of moviegoers were reluctant to visit multiplexes, according to the research firm NRG. Higher than normal interest in the Olympics also kept people at home, with one out of every 10 moviegoers replacing at least one trip to the movies with televised sports, according to the research firm Ipsos MediaCT. Consumers also continued to push back against higher ticket prices; although Imax had a solid season, theaters sold an estimated 15 percent fewer premium-priced 3-D tickets this summer compared with the period a year earlier.

A season of extremes Do not let the movies themselves off the hook, analysts say. At a time when social media are making it harder for studio marketers to put lipstick on pigs, films like “Battleship,� “Total Recall,� “Rock of Ages� and “Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter� missed the creative mark, failing to charm either critics or audiences. “Some of it was conceptual ideas that didn’t connect and some of it was just bad product,� said Vincent Bruzzese, president of Ipsos MediaCT’s Worldwide Motion Picture Group. Still, the summer of 2012 may be most remarkable for its extremes. After shooting out of a cannon with “The Avengers,� which broke an industry record in May for the biggest opening weekend ever, the movie business closed its warm-weather season with catastrophic results for “The Oogieloves in the Big Balloon Adventure.� Over the weekend, “Oogieloves,� which cost about

$55 million to make and market and was released on 2,160 screens, took in about $448,000; that result ranks “Oogieloves,� independently made by the “Teletubbies� impresario Kenn Viselman, as one of the biggest flops of all time. (“The Possession,� distributed by Lionsgate, was the No. 1 movie for the weekend, taking in $17.7 million, according to Hollywood.com; the horror movie cost about $15 million to make.) The swing between huge hits and huge misses was felt at most of Hollywood’s big studios — the consequence, analysts say, of cutting back on midbudget movies in favor of franchise pictures that cost roughly $200 million to make and $150 million more to market. “For better or worse, that’s the game these days,� said Nikki Rocco, president of Universal Pictures Distribution.

Plenty of flops Universal, now owned by Comcast, had the summer’s biggest flop, “Battleship,� which performed so poorly compared with its swollen budget that it led the studio to post an $83 million secondquarter loss. But Universal also had the biggest surprise success in Seth MacFarlane’s “Ted,� a relatively inexpensive comedy that to date has taken in about $216 million domestically and $384 million in total. Sony Pictures Entertainment successfully released “The Amazing Spider-Man,� which took in about $260 million in North America and $735 million worldwide. But two duds — the comedy “That’s My Boy� and “Total Recall� — ate into profits from “Spider-Man.� “The Dark Knight Rises� was a colossus for Warner, but the studio also had significant disappointments with “Dark Shadows� and “Rock of Ages.� And 20th Century Fox had a big hit in “Ice Age: Continental Drift,� which took in about $156 million in North America and $828 million total, and a box office letdown in “The Watch,� which has taken in only $42.8 million worldwide. This whipsawing came with exceptions. Disney ended the summer rolling in “Avengers� money, with “Brave� chipping in a substantial $469 million in global ticket sales and “The Odd Life of Timothy Green� exhibiting surprising holding power. From a business standpoint, perhaps the biggest measure of success for any studio involves laying track for future summers. To what degree were movie companies able to start a new series or revive an old one? Disney succeeded with “The Avengers,� already scheduling a sequel for May 2015, while Fox is working on a follow-up to “Prometheus,� which took in a respectable $351.2 million worldwide. And Sony has “The Amazing Spider-Man 2� slated for May 2014. But the franchise-building winner would appear to be Universal, which is hopeful for sequels to “Ted� and “Snow White and the Huntsman,� which, backed by a strong marketing campaign, took in $394 million worldwide.


ATHOME

Food, F2-3 Home, F4 Garden, F5

F

Ask Martha, F6 Recipe Finder, F6

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/athome

GARDEN HOME

That chill in the air means it’s time to save seeds By Liz Douville For The Bulletin

The calendar tells me in bold-face type that it is September, but my mind refuses to accept that another summer has passed and in a few days it will officially be fall. There are summer chores that didn’t get crossed off. If I look back in the journal far enough, I’m sure I’d find a few spring chores still hanging around, and here it is time to list the fall chores that save to How tomato seeds will keep me busy for weeks. Most important for me is the seed savInside ing of flowers • Step-byand especially step guide of tomatoes. to saving I like to think tomato of the process seeds, F5 as gardening on the cheap. There isn’t any question that the simple process saves money. The days can really be busy with canning or freezing, but I find seed saving is a great satisfaction, bringing gardening around full circle. The rule of thumb is not to save seeds from vegetables or flowers labeled “hybrid.” Hybrid plants rarely breed true from collected seed. Desirable characteristics from several plants have been crossbred to develop the plant you think is worth the seed saving. I wouldn’t discourage you from trying saved hybrid flower seeds; after all, gardening encourages experimentation, but don’t count on getting the same results. The seed may revert to the parent plant or you may grow an entirely different plant. It’s less common for flower seed packets to be labeled “hybrid” or “open-pollinated,” so you may have a surprise come bloom time, but that could be fun. See Seeds / F5 seeds Saving tomato fruit. requires fully ripe

1

Cut fruit in half seed cavities.

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ones), 4 Pour (they’re not goodthrough a liquid then pour rinse fine screen and seeds well.

seeds and pulp

2 Squeeze into glass or plasticcup of Add 1/4 container. water per tomato.

5 Dryi

towel seeds on a paper pie a glass dish (a

AT THE MARKET

Alex McDougall / The Bulletin

At the Market is a weekly look at produce available at local farmers markets. What: Lemon cucumber Season: Summer About: Many farmers markets offer a wide range of cucumbers, all of which offer slightly different tastes and textures. But for me, the best option is the lemon cucumber. Doesn’t the name just sound good? Citrusy and sweet, with a kind of watery texture, this cucumber defines refreshing. Lemon cucumbers are round and a little yellowish in color. The skin is also rougher than a typical cucumber and is usually removed before eating. Preparation: Peel the skin off the cucumber, then slice into chunks and serve as you would any other cucumber. I think they make an ideal salad ingredient. Or just snack on them as is. — Alandra Johnson, The Bulletin

TODAY’S RECIPES

MODERN-DAY

PIONEERS

Ernie Kessler says when he bought this property in 1996, “you couldn’t walk more than a few feet without hitting a tree.” Photos by Pete Erickson The Bulletin

• Self-sufficiency meets Southern-style hospitality at Ernie and Janice Kessler’s La Pine homestead Editor’s Note: The At Home section features a profile of a local home each month. To suggest a home, email athome@bendbulletin.com.

thick, you couldn’t walk more than a few feet without hitting a tree,” explained Ernie, 70, who put a lot of sweat equity into his home and property. “We probably cleared By Penny Nakamura 4,000 trees, but we left most For The Bulletin of the ponderosas up.” hen you meet Leaving the tall and maErnie and jestic ponderosas on the Janice Kesproperty allowed the Kessler at their La slers to plant a large front Pine home, you can almost lawn with the pine trees imagine this couple being interspersed. The green lawn early Oregon wasn’t solely homesteaders. For more photos, visit for aesthetics; They’re init was also to bendbulletin.com/ dependent and help with fire athometour self-sufficient, abatement, as evidenced which the by their lush and thriving couple is very vigilant about, vegetable gardens and their knowing how fast forest fires clucking chickens. can spread. Further evidence of their It’s also the reason they self-sufficiency is the fact decided to build their country that, if you give Ernie a log home with a green metal plan, he can build almost fireproof roof. anything, including a house. Farming background He was also a proficient Ernie Kessler, a native hunter, bagging elk, deer and Oregonian, is not a stranger pronghorns. to hard work. While he was These modern-day piogrowing up in Pleasant Hill, neers have worked hard to his family ran the Kessler tame their eight and half Christmas Tree farm, which acres just south of La Pine. his sister is still operating “When I first bought this today off of state Highway 58. property in 1996, it was a big See Kesslers / F4 brush pile with the trees so

W

ABOVE: Ernie and Janice Kessler enjoy the wraparound porch at their home in La Pine. RIGHT: The Kesslers’ pond features a waterwheel and a man-made waterfall.

“While Bend is a nice town, we love being here in La Pine, where everyone is so friendly.” — Ernie Kessler, on the “dream home” he shares with his wife Janice

Relishing the flavors of the harvest season FOOD

By Jan Roberts-Dominguez For The Bulletin

In the beginning, relish had a straightforward purpose: a way to use up every last bit of produce before the end of harvest. Soon enough, however, preservers discovered that these mid- to lateseason picklings of all the garden stragglers produced such delectable results that specialty condiments beyond the basic “pickle

• Oregon Blueberry Relish, F2 • Corn Relish with Sweet Red and Green Peppers, F2

relish” came to be. Now relishes and relish connoisseurs have merged into the mainstream. Inventive chefs have found them to be handy seasoners, an efficient method for injecting zing or simply depth of flavor into a dish. Indeed, they’re an uncompli-

• Pickled Corn Relish, F2 • Country-Style Chili Sauce with Hot Peppers, F2

cated lot, those tantalizing condiments. Where jams and jellies require specific amounts of sugar and lemon juice to live up to their full potential, relishes and their fruitier cousins, chutneys, are forgiving. As long as they’ve got a nice balance of vinegar, salt, and sugar, the end product is bound to be interesting and useful as a condiment in your kitchen. See Relish / F2

• Hamburger Relish, F2 • Woven Zucchini with Fresh Goat Cheese, F3

• Zucchini Fritters, F3 • Zucchini Tian, F3 • Roasted Salted Sunflower Seeds, F5

Relishes and chutneys, such as this Oregon Blueberry Relish, can be used as condiments or to add depth of flavor to a dish. Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

• Chicken Broccoli Divan, F6 • Lamb and Fig Kebabs with Honey and Rosemary, F6


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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

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Next week: Delicious kosher desserts

Relish Continued from F1 And like I said, because most recipes call for a small amount of many different ingredients, it’s a great way to use up what’s left in the garden. But first, a few points to consider: •If you decide to make your relishes and chutneys shelf stable, you’ll need to process the jars in a boiling-water canner. To stay safe, don’t reduce the processing times in the canner. Relishes and chutneys are fairly dense and require the entire processing time called for in a given recipe for thorough heat penetration. •Additionally, if you’re planning to store your prepared relishes and chutneys at room temperature, don’t reduce the amount of vinegar your recipe calls for. That’s because you’re combining low-acid foods like onions, peppers, and corn with high-acid foods like tomatoes, fruit and vinegar, with the ultimate goal of creating a condiment high enough in acid that it doesn’t have to be processed in a pressure canner. So don’t add extra amounts of (low-acid) vegetables or water, or reduce the amount of

Blueberry relish makes a delicious appetizer when poured over a block of cream cheese and served with crackers. Among its other uses: livening up a simple vinaigrette, or used as a topping for ice cream.

Andy Tullis The Bulletin

vinegar called for. You would most likely end up with a relish or chutney that’s no longer safe to process by the boiling-water bath method. If you want to make the relish or chutney less tangy, add sugar. •On the other hand, if you’ve got the refrigerator space, chut-

Corn Relish with Sweet Red and Green Peppers Makes about 5 pints. This is a more traditional corn relish than the recipe at right. 6 C cooked yellow corn kernels (see note) 2 C diced onions 1 C chopped, cored and seeded sweet red peppers 1 C chopped, cored and seeded sweet green peppers (or use an additional cup of sweet red peppers) ¾ C chopped celery

1½ C packed light brown sugar 2 TBS pickling salt or other fine noniodized salt 2 TBS (lightly packed) dry mustard 2 tsp turmeric 1½ tsp celery seed ¼ tsp ground hot red (Cayenne) pepper 2½ C cider vinegar ½ C water

Wash 5 pint or 10 half-pint jars; keep hot until needed. Prepare lids as manufacturer directs. Combine the corn, onions, peppers, celery, brown sugar, salt, mustard, turmeric, celery seed, red pepper, cider vinegar and water in a large nonaluminum pot. Bring the mixture to a boil over medium-high heat, stirring occasionally. Lower the heat and simmer the mixture, partly covered, until it has thickened slightly, about 30 minutes; stir occasionally. For long-term storage at room temperature: Ladle the hot relish into 1 hot jar at a time, leaving ¼-inch head space. Wipe jar rim with a clean, damp cloth. Attach lid. Fill and close remaining jars. Process half-pints or pints in a boiling water canner for 10 minutes (15 minutes at 1000 to 6000 feet; 20 minutes above 6000 feet). For storage in refrigerator: simply fill clean jars with the hot relish, attach lids, let cool and then refrigerate. Will keep in refrigerator for several months. Note on corn: for 6 cups of corn, cook 10 to 12 ears of fresh yellow corn in boiling water for 3 to 5 minutes, cool and cut the kernels from the cobs. — Adapted from “Fancy Pantry,” by Helen Witty

neys and relishes will maintain fabulous quality for months and months and months in the fridge. • Take advantage of your food processor. Many of oldtime favorite recipes call for the use of a hand-cranked “food chopper.” If you have one and want to use it, that’s fine. But a food processor works swiftly, as long as you are careful and don’t over-process the vegetables into mush. It’s wise to work in reasonably small batches and only chop one type of vegetable or fruit at a time.

Now that you’ve made it, what can you do with it? Well, obviously, it depends on the character of any given chutney or relish, so you’ll have to be the final judge of what works with what, but here are a few things to consider: •Combine a little chutney or relish with mayonnaise or softened cream cheese and spread on your favorite firm-textured bread for extra flavor in a chicken or veggie sandwich, or •Stir a little chutney or relish into the chicken salad or chopped vegetable mixture. •Serve as an accompani-

Pickled Corn Relish

19 or 20 ears of yellow or white sweet corn, cut from cob to yield 8 C of kernels 2 C finely chopped sweet red peppers 2 C finely chopped celery

1 (16-oz) jar pickled jalapeno pepper slices, drained and chopped (you will have about 2 C of jalapeno slices after draining, and before chopping) 1 C finely chopped yellow onion

2 qt skinned, cored and coarsely chopped ripe Italian-style (plum) tomatoes (about 4 lbs) 2 C finely chopped, seeded, cored and deribbed sweet red peppers 1½ C finely chopped onions 1 lg rib celery, finely chopped (about ½ C) 1 fresh long red or green pepper (about 5 inches), stemmed, seeded, deribbed, and very finely chopped, optional

1 lg clove garlic, peeled and minced 1½ C cider vinegar 2 TBS pickling salt or other fine noniodized salt ½ C packed light brown sugar ¼ C light corn syrup ¾ tsp ground cloves ¾ to 1 tsp ground cinnamon 1½ tsp mustard seed Ground hot red Cayenne pepper or hot pepper sauce (such as Tabasco), optional

— Adapted from “Fancy Pantry,” by Helen Witty

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Makes about 6 cups. This whole-berry relish makes a wonderful accompaniment for smoked pork chops, grilled chicken and roasted duck and turkey. 3 C sugar 1½ C water 3 pint baskets (about 9 C) firm-ripe blueberries, rinsed and drained 1½ C cider vinegar Zest (outer peel only, no white pith) of 2 oranges, cut into ¾-inch wide strips 3 sticks (2 inches each) cinnamon, coarsely broken 1½ tsp whole allspice 1 tsp whole coriander seed ½ tsp whole cloves Combine the sugar and 1½ cups water in a large pan. Heat over medium heat to boiling; boil 1 minute. Add the blueberries and return the mixture to a boil. Reduce the heat to medium-low and cook the mixture, uncovered, at a hard simmer just until the berries are broken, about 5 minutes. Remove from heat. Pour the berries into a sieve set over a bowl and drain off the syrup. Set the berries aside for later; return the syrup to the pan. Add the vinegar, orange zest, cinnamon, allspice, coriander and cloves to the syrup and heat to boiling over medium-high heat. Boil the mixture, uncovered, stirring occasionally, until the syrup is reduced by about half and registers 220 degrees on a candy-jelly thermometer; this will take about 50 minutes. Remove from heat. Meanwhile, if you plan to store the relish in jars at room temperature, wash 3 pint or 6 half-pint jars. Keep hot until needed. Prepare lids as manufacturer directs. If you plan to refrigerate or freeze, wash suitable containers and dry thoroughly. Strain the spices from the syrup and discard; return the syrup to the pan. Add the berries and any juices that have accumulated in the bowl and heat the mixture over mediumhigh heat to boiling. Reduce the heat to medium and cook the relish at a simmer, uncovered, for 5 minutes. For storage in refrigerator or freezer: place in plastic freezer containers or glass jars, cover with tight fitting lids and refrigerate or freeze. For long-term storage at room temperature: ladle the hot relish into 1 hot jar at a time, leaving ¼inch head space. Wipe jar rim with a clean, damp cloth. Attach lid. Fill and close remaining jars. Process in a boiling-water canner for 15 minutes (20 minutes at 1,000 to 6,000 feet elevation; 25 minutes above 6,000 feet). — Adapted from “Fancy Pantry,” by Helen Witty

Wimpy’s Delight — A Hamburger Relish Makes about 7 half-pints. My favorite hamburger relish recipe. Worth repeating.

Wash 7 half-pint jars (or a mixture of half-pint and pint jars); keep hot until needed. Prepare lids as manufacturer directs. Combine the tomatoes, sweet peppers, onions, celery, hot pepper, garlic, vinegar, salt, sugar and corn syrup in a large pot. Bring the mixture to a boil, stirring occasionally, then lower the heat and simmer briskly, uncovered, for 1 hour. Stir it occasionally. Stir in the cloves, cinnamon and mustard seed. Continue to cook the sauce, stirring occasionally, until it has thickened enough to release scarcely any thin liquid when a spoonful is placed on a plate and tilted; this final cooking should take from 1 to 1½ hours. Taste the sauce and add, if desired, a little more vinegar or sweetening or salt; if you would like a hotter sauce, add a little ground hot red pepper or a few drops of Tabasco or other hot pepper sauce. If the chili sauce is too thin after the seasonings are adjusted, cook it a little longer. For long-term storage at room temperature: Ladle the hot sauce into 1 hot jar at a time, leaving ½-inch head space. Wipe jar rim with a clean, damp cloth. Attach lid. Fill and close remaining jars. Process half-pints or pints in a boiling water canner for 15 minutes (20 minutes at 1,000 to 6,000 feet; 25 minutes above 6,000 feet). For storage in refrigerator: simply fill clean jars with the hot relish, attach lids, let cool and then refrigerate. Will keep in refrigerator for several months.

Watch for your insert in The Bulletin, Wed., Sept. 5

2 TBS salt 2 TBS mustard seed 1 TBS cumin seed 2 tsp whole allspice 1 C granulated sugar 1 qt distilled or cider vinegar (at least 5 percent acidity)

If you are planning to store the prepared relish at room temperature, then you will need to wash 7 pint jars (or 14 half-pint jars); keep hot until needed. Prepare lids as manufacturer directs. Combine the corn, peppers, celery, pickled jalapenos, onion and salt in a large non-aluminum pot. Tie mustard seed, cumin seed and allspice into a bag made up of many layers of cheesecloth (or use a freshly laundered cotton handkerchief) and add to the corn mixture, along with the sugar and vinegar. Heat the mixture to boiling and then reduce heat and simmer, for just 3 to 4 minutes. Remove from heat, let cool, then refrigerate for 12 to 24 hours, stirring occasionally and squeezing the bag of spices to release the spicy flavors into the liquid. For long-term storage at room temperature, prepare the canning jars as described above. Bring the relish back to a boil and simmer for 3 minutes. Remove from heat and ladle into 1 hot jar at a time, leaving ½-inch head space. Wipe jar rim with a clean, damp cloth. Attach lid. Fill and close remaining jars. Process in a boilingwater canner for 15 minutes (20 minutes at 1,000 to 3,000 feet; 25 minutes at 3,000 to 6,000 feet; 30 minutes above 6,000 feet). For storage in refrigerator: simply fill clean jars with the hot relish, attach lids, let cool and then refrigerate. Will keep in refrigerator for several months.

Makes about 6 to 7 cups.

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— Jan Roberts-Dominguez is a Corvallis food writer, cookbook author and artist. Contact: janrd@proaxis.com

Makes 6 to 7 pints. This is a Southwest-themed corn relish that I developed after falling in love with chef John Huyck’s relish at Bombs Away Café in Corvallis many years ago.

Country-Style Chili Sauce with Hot Peppers

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ment to roasted meats or curries of lamb, seafood or beef. •Add to a simple vinaigrette. •Pour over a block of cream cheese and serve with crackers for an appetizer. •Popular California chef Bradley Ogden was one of the earliest celebrity chefs to make cranberry relishes and chutneys a fashionable sidekick to roast turkey, sausages and breakfast meats such as Canadian bacon.

Oregon Blueberry Relish

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1 qt cider vinegar 2 sticks (2 to 3 inches each) cinnamon, broken up 2 tsp whole cloves, slightly bruised 2 tsp whole allspice, bruised 4 C (about 6 lg) coarsely chopped, peeled and seeded tomatoes 2 C sugar 4 tsp mustard seed ¼ tsp ground hot red (Cayenne) pepper

4 C chopped, unpeeled firm cucumbers (do not use waxed cucumbers) 1½ C chopped, cored and seeded sweet red peppers 1½ C chopped, cored and seeded sweet green peppers 1 C chopped celery 1 C chopped onions 1½ TBS turmeric ½ C pickling or other noniodized salt 2 qt water

Tie the cinnamon, cloves and allspice loosely in a square of cheesecloth. Combine vinegar with the bag of spices in a nonaluminum pan. Bring the vinegar to boiling, adjust the heat and simmer it, uncovered, for 15 minutes. Add the tomatoes, bring the mixture to a boil, then adjust the heat and simmer, partly covered, stirring and “smooshing” the tomatoes occasionally, until it resembles a puree, about 30 minutes. Add the sugar, mustard seed and ground hot red pepper. Pour the mixture into a bowl, cool and cover it, and let it stand overnight at room temperature. Meanwhile, combine the cucumbers, red and green peppers, celery and onion in a ceramic or stainless-steel bowl. Sprinkle the turmeric and salt over the vegetables, then add the 2 quarts of water. Stir the mixture, cover it and refrigerate overnight along with the tomato mixture. Wash 7 half-pint (or combination of pint and half-pint) jars. Keep hot until needed. Prepare lids as manufacturer directs. Drain the liquid from the salted vegetables and replace it with enough fresh cold water to cover them; let the vegetables soak for 1 hour, then drain them in a colander, pressing lightly. Return the vinegar/tomato mixture to pot and bring it to a boil over medium-high heat. Add the drained vegetables, then return the relish to a full boil, stirring frequently, and cook it, uncovered, over high heat, for 5 minutes. Remove the relish from the heat. Remove the spice bag from the relish; squeeze out all possible liquid from the bag into the pot, then discard the bag. For long-term storage at room temperature: Ladle the hot relish into 1 hot jar at a time, leaving ½-inch head space. Wipe rim with a clean damp cloth. Attach lid. Fill and close remaining jars. Process half-pints and pints in a boiling water canner 10 minutes (15 minutes at 1,000 to 6,000 feet; 20 minutes above 6,000 feet). For storage in refrigerator: simply fill clean jars with the hot relish, attach lids, let cool and then refrigerate. Will keep in refrigerator for several months. — From “Fancy Pantry,” by Helen Witty

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

FOOD

ZUCCHINI:

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any way you slice it, it’s a versatile vegetable

• It’s also ubiquitous this time of year. Here are some ways to use up the bounty. By Russ Parsons Los Angeles Times

Tomatoes are summer’s glamour crop, round, red and ripe. But though zucchini will never get as many magazine covers, real cooks know you can’t beat it for versatility. If you’ve got a perfectly ripened backyard tomato, there are only a few things you should do with it (yes, admittedly, all of them are delicious). But if you’ve got a bag of zucchini, well, the sky is the limit. Here are some quick ideas. • Bulgur salad with arugula, zucchini and pine nuts: Salt zucchini and set aside until soft. Rinse, pat dry and combine with toasted soaked bulgur and minced red onion, dress with olive oil and lemon juice and at the last minute add torn arugula leaves and toasted pine nuts. • Ratatouille: Saute onions in olive oil until they’re tender and transfer them to a big pot. Saute zucchini until tender and add that to the pot. Saute eggplant until tender and add that to the pot. Add peeled, seeded, diced tomatoes and red wine vinegar and cook until they thicken. Add them to the pot and heat everything through to combine flavors. • Zucchini-basil frittata: Saute sliced onion and shredded zucchini in a nonstick skillet until the zucchini is no longer moist. Stir the mixture into a bowl of beaten eggs along with grated Parmesan cheese and torn basil leaves. Return the mixture to the skillet and cook, stirring, until the egg mixture sets like soft scrambled eggs. Run the pan under a broiler just until it browns on top. • Zuni Cafe zucchini pickles: Slice the zucchini about 1⁄16 of an inch thick. Combine in a bowl with a sliced onion and salt generously. Cover with ice water and set aside until the zucchini is softened, about 1 hour. Rinse and pat dry. Combine vinegar, sugar, dry mustard, mustard seeds and turmeric in a small saucepan and simmer for 3 minutes. Set aside until just warm to the touch. Pour the brine mixture over the zucchini, transfer to jars, seal tightly and refrigerate for at least a day. • Braised zucchini with mint and lemon: Braise the zucchini in olive oil with chopped onion, garlic, lemon zest and mint. When you remove the lid and turn the heat up to high, add more lemon juice and cook until the liquid is reduced to a syrup. Cool to warm room temperature and stir in more mint and toasted pine nuts. • Zucchini and pine nut salad: This is another very simple (and delicious) adaptation of a basic technique.Salt zucchini as in the bulgur salad and combine it with minced red onion and pine nuts and dress with olive oil and lemon juice. Stir in shredded basil just before serving. • Zucchini in agrodolce: Cut the zucchini into large pieces. Heat olive oil and a whole peeled garlic clove until the garlic begins to brown. Add the cut-up zucchini and cook until the zucchini begins to brown, add white vinegar, sugar, toasted pine nuts, softened golden raisins and a chopped anchovy fillet and cook until the liquid reduces to a syrup. Remove from the heat, stir in chopped mint and season to taste with salt and black pepper. This can be served either warm or cold.

Know your squash There are hundreds of varieties of summer squash sold as zucchini, but they break down into two main families. Though they can be used interchangeably, each has different strengths. • The familiar deep green

There are a number of zucchini varieties available, but the familiar deep-green cylindrical type tends to have the best flavor. Thinkstock

Woven Zucchini with Fresh Goat Cheese

Zucchini Fritters

Makes 4 servings.

Makes 8 fritters.

3 to 4 (6- to 7-inch) zucchini Salt Olive oil 1 ⁄2 clove garlic, minced

1 TBS lemon juice 10 to 12 cherry tomatoes 8 oz fresh goat cheese

1 tsp dried oregano (preferably Sicilian) 6 leaves fresh basil

Trim the ends of the zucchini to make them a uniform length. Slice them lengthwise as thin as you can, about one-eighth inch (this is most easily done with a mandoline, but if you’re careful, a very sharp knife will also work). You should have at least 24 thin strips of zucchini. Place the zucchini in a bowl, salt generously and toss to coat, then transfer to a colander and set aside until the zucchini have softened, at least 30 minutes. While the zucchini are sitting, whisk together 3 tablespoons olive oil, the minced garlic and lemon juice and season with a pinch of salt. Cut the cherry tomatoes in half Ricardo DeAratanha / Los Angeles Times and season lightly with salt. Rinse the zucchini slices under cold running water, then pat dry with a paper towel. Return to the bowl and season with just enough of the olive oil-lemon mixture to moisten lightly. Weaving the zucchini may sound complicated (as with weaving a lattice-top pie), but it is not difficult at all. You’ll need 6 strips of squash for each plate. Arrange three strips of zucchini side-by-side on the first plate. Lift the middle strip and place one strip of zucchini perpendicular to the other strips and over the two outer strips, making an “H.” Unfold the middle strip over the perpendicular strip. Fold back the two end pieces on one side and lay another perpendicular strip, then unfold the end pieces. Repeat at the other end, then use your fingers to gently push the pieces together to make a tightly woven mat of zucchini. Repeat for the three remaining plates. Place the fresh goat cheese in a bowl and stir in the dried oregano and the remainder of the olive oil-lemon mixture to make a smooth, creamy mixture. If necessary, add a little more olive oil. Divide the goat cheese mixture evenly among the four plates, spooning it in the center of the zucchini mat. Scatter the cherry tomato halves around the outside. Drizzle lightly with a little more good olive oil and sprinkle with coarse salt. Tear the basil leaves into small pieces and scatter over top. Serve at room temperature.

Zucchini Tian

1 lb zucchini Salt 1 tsp cumin seeds 1 tsp coriander seeds 1 green onion, chopped, green part only

1 ⁄2 to 3⁄4 tsp minced jalapeno 2 TBS flour 1 egg, beaten Olive oil Greek-style yogurt

Shred the zucchini and put it in a colander. Sprinkle generously with salt, mix well and set aside for at least 30 minutes to drain. Toast the cumin and coriander seeds in a small dry skillet over medium heat until they begin to pop and smell fragrant. Grind in a spice grinder or mortar and pestle. Rinse the shredded zucchini under cold running water. Pick up a small handful, squeeze it dry and put it in the center of a linen dish towel. When you’ve squeezed all the zucchini by hand, gather the dish towel around the zucchini and twist, wringing out as much liquid as you can. The more liquid you remove, the lighter the fritter will be. Put the zucchini in a bowl and add the green onion, jalapeno, cumin and coriander and stir to mix well. Stir in the flour and then the beaten egg. The mixture should be sticky, but there shouldn’t be any free liquid. If there is, stir in a little more flour. Pour olive oil into a nonstick skillet to a depth of about one-fourth inch (it’ll take about one-fourth cup) and heat it over medium-high heat. When the oil is hot enough that a little bit of zucchini sizzles immediately, drop 4 (2 to 3 tablespoon) mounds of the batter into the pan, flattening them slightly with the back of a spoon. Fry until golden brown on one side, 3 to 4 minutes, then gently flip and fry until golden brown on the other side, 2 to 3 minutes. Remove to a paper towel-lined plate and gently pat away any excess oil. Serve immediately, with a dollop of thick Greek yogurt.

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Makes 6 servings.

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1 lg onion Olive oil 3 cloves garlic, minced Salt 2 TBS slivered basil leaves 2 zucchini, cut into 1⁄4 -inch rounds

16 to 20 cherry tomatoes, quartered 3 TBS slivered, pitted black olives Freshly ground black pepper 4 oz fresh goat cheese

Heat the oven to 350 degrees. Cut the onion in quarters lengthwise and then in one-fourth-inch crosswise strips. Heat 3 tablespoons olive oil in a large skillet over medium heat, add the onion and cook, stirring occasionally, until it is softened and translucent, 6 to 8 minutes. Add the minced garlic and cook until fragrant, 2 to 3 minutes. Generously oil an earthenware, glass or enameled cast-iron baking pan approximately 10 by 8 inches. Scatter the onions across the bottom, season lightly with salt and scatter the basil leaves over the top. Arrange the zucchini on top of the onions in a single tight-fitting crosswise row. Arrange the remaining zucchini following the same pattern, overlapping each successive row by about one-half. Scatter the cherry tomatoes and black olives evenly over the top and again season lightly with salt (remember, the goat cheese will be slightly salty) and more generously with black pepper.

cylindrical zucchini tends to have the best flavor, and the darker the zucchini, the better it is. But the flesh can be soft and breaks down when cooked. • The light gray-green slightly bulbous zucchini, which is common at Latino and Middle Eastern markets, has a milder taste but denser, firmer flesh that

holds together during cooking. • You may also sometimes see round zucchini, such as Ronde de Nice and Tondo di Piacenza. These are not technically zucchini but summer pumpkins. Nevertheless, they have firm flesh and mild flavor and are very good for stuffing. — Los Angeles Times

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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

H

Next week: Smart spots for homework

Kesslers Continued from F1 Ask Ernie a question about timber and/or wood, and he more than likely will have the answer. After leaving the family farm, he went to work for several wood industry companies before retiring from Weyerhaeuser as a manager. But the word “retiring” isn’t really part of Ernie’s vernacular. Even before his retirement, he was commuting from his home in Eugene to work on this La Pine property, clearing the land and getting ready to build his dream home. A couple of years after he purchased this rugged piece of land, his first wife passed away. Though distraught, Ernie managed to raise his children as a single dad, and he confesses he didn’t think he’d ever remarry. But then he met Janice seven years ago, and the two hit it off. Janice got behind the dream home project in La Pine, too. “Our friends all thought we were crazy and we’d get bored out here in La Pine, and that we’d miss Eugene. But I haven’t missed Eugene one bit. I never want to leave here,” said Janice, 65, with a satisfied grin. “Bend gets the reputation of being the great place to live, and La Pine gets the ‘poor boy’ reputation. While Bend is a nice town, we love being here in La Pine, where everyone is so friendly,” said Ernie.

Southern plantation with log cabin twist Ernie says when he saw the plans for this original Southern plantation-style home, he loved the idea of having a wraparound porch. He kept that intact, but continued to tweak the plans to fit what he and Janice wanted for their home. Instead of having a separate dinning room, they decided to keep the living room, kitchen and dining room as an open plan. Now the 2,160-square-foot, twobedroom, two-bath house is what this retired couple call the “perfect size” for empty nesters. Ernie points out that the wraparound porch alone is 1,000 square feet, which gives the couple ample outdoor space to entertain friends. Though they are Oregonians through and through, they have genial Southern-hospitality manners, which their friends in La Pine enjoy.

Hard work As if thinning out the forest wasn’t enough work for Ernie, he soon learned he would have to finish building the house, after his contractor departed the project. Ernie says he was left holding the proverbial bag, or in this case, the shell of a house. “Ernie did all the wood siding, the entire porch, floors,

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Clockwise from top left: “The kitchen is my favorite room in this house,” says Janice Kessler. Black-and-white images adorn one wall of the master bedroom. The great room, dining and kitchen areas follow an open floor plan. Handmade items such as this checkers game and table and chairs attest to Ernie Kessler’s woodworking skills. Photos by Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

fireplaces in the living room and bedroom,” explained Janice. “He did the electrical, too, with the help of a friend. He went on to do all the plumbing. He built the pump house, the hot tub room, the pond with the water wheel, and he built the front gate and entrance archway, from trees we salvaged here.”

Never say retire Every day, you can catch Ernie working on some new project. Whether it’s building wood furniture, making cabinets, gardening or tinkering on his antique cars, the work is never really done for Ernie. “I’m always thinking of the next project I can give Ernie, because he likes to keep busy,”

here at the island and prepare dinner,” said Janice walking over to the island and picking up a wooden bowl. “Oh, and Ernie made this bowl, too.” There aren’t many types of wood Ernie would turn up his nose at. Janice takes us into their office and shows us the built-in cabinets Ernie made for this room. The cabinets and drawers are made of stunningly beautiful curly maple wood. The grain on the hand-turned wood is imbued with natural swirly grain designs. “I just salvaged this wood from the Weyerhaeuser firewood pile a number of years ago,” explained Ernie, who made an outdoor table and chairs for their porch out of

the same wood. “Nowadays, you couldn’t touch this kind of wood, it’s so expensive.” Ernie’s expansive knowledge of all things wood is evident when he mentions the wood he used for the side tables in the living room. “We just had some extra wood, so the base is black walnut, the leg is yew wood, and the table top is oak,” explained Ernie. Even the family dogs were graced with Ernie’s handiwork. He made them a twofoot-high feeding trough area, with their names carved into the front. Ernie says his favorite room in the house is the extra-large master bedroom, where the couple’s love of old

— Reporter: pnakamura@ bendbulletin.com

Donated paint brightens up the Third World By Gracie Bonds Staples The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

ATLANTA — One of the schools that inspired Rony Delgarde’s dream to bring color to depressed communities is painted a soft pink now. Paint, Delgarde says, is a scarcity in places like his native

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said Janice, as she points out all the pieces of furniture he has made for their house. “He made this hallway entry piece, and this tea service cart, and this checkerboard, and those side tables, too.” There is not a single room, where Ernie’s handiwork cannot be seen. He’s a master carpenter and woodworker, and his wife is clearly proud of him. Ernie seems embarrassed by all the attention. “It’s just something I love to do,” he said. Janice says her favorite piece is the hickory kitchen island Ernie built to match the hickory floors. “The kitchen is my favorite room in this house. I can sit

movies is displayed on what they call “the theater wall.” On this large wall, black-andwhite photo posters of stars like John Wayne decorate the walls up to the cathedral ceilings. At the foot of their bed is a large oak chest with brass fittings that Ernie built as a gift to Janice. Inside the master bathroom, the couple has an extra-large double shower, tiled in marble with special showerheads. “We were in Tahiti, and they have something called the garden shower, and it feels like rain coming down, so we wanted a really large showerhead like that here,” said Janice. In this bathroom, Janice says, Ernie had to build the built-in oak vanity, because they wanted it to fit in triangularly in the corner. Since they couldn’t find one that fit, Ernie built one from recycled oak. Frames around photos and old maps were also made by Ernie from reclaimed barn wood. If you see something Ernie hasn’t built or made, it was probably made by one of his many artistic friends. Ernie points to metal art on his walls and hand-carved wooden trout, all created by his friends. Walking out the back door, onto the back area of the wraparound porch, we step down onto a slate tile patio and pass several of the outbuildings Ernie has built over the years, including a dedicated screened-in spa room. Janice points out the threestory condo chicken coop Ernie built for their lucky chickens. According to Ernie, “They give us more eggs than we could possibly eat ourselves, which is why we give them away as gifts to friends.” Beyond the chicken coop is a shooting range, for target practice. Next to this is the barn, which houses a tractor and the neatest and most pristine woodworking shop you could imagine. Following the gravel path past several of Ernie’s green houses and raised garden beds, and shining brightly in the midday sun, is Ernie’s pride and joy, his mint-condition 1955 aqua Bel-Air Chevrolet. Janice has her vintage 1959 Camaro SS parked next to the Bel-Air. As officers of the High Cascade Car Club, they enjoy cruising in their classic automobiles — no covered wagons for this pioneer couple. “After we cleared the land, people were driving onto the property thinking this was a subdivision, and some people even asked if they could camp here,” said Ernie. “That’s why we built the gate up front. This is now a great place to live. Over there, past that back gate, I can walk the dogs two miles and we’re at Wickiup Reservoir. No, we don’t miss Eugene or the city; we have it all here.”

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Haiti, Kenya and other Third World countries. “You can’t get enough even to paint your home,” he said. And that, he said, is why he founded Global Paint for Charity, a nonprofit that collects leftover paint and uses it for good. He first organized the charity in 2010 but, in truth, Global Paint was born more than a decade ago as Delgarde rode a bus from Miami to Orlando, Fla., to visit his mother. He spied a road crew repainting the yellow and white lines that delineate traffic, and he was appalled. Painting the road seemed like such a waste. Delgarde, a Duluth, Ga., resident, would soon discover that in America, paint is used for all sorts of purposes and can be found everywhere, including in many a garage and basement. What a difference those discarded half-empty cans and buckets of paint could make, he thought, if he could just collect, reprocess and donate them to the needy in developing countries around the world. Delgarde went on with his

You can help Global Paint for Charity accepts latex or oil paint, regardless of amount, age or condition. 678-314-3521 or toll free 855-853-7772; www.globalpaints.org.

Bob Andres / Atlanta Journal-Constitution

Rony Delgarde stockpiles donated paint in this Lilburn, Ga., storage unit and two others like it before sending it to needy countries.

life, working as a health care consultant and volunteering in the community. His thoughts seldom turned to paint again until a visit to Uganda and Kenya in 2010, when he was struck by the number of unpainted schools, churches and homes. There the thought revisited him: “What if?” Back home, he shared his idea with friends. “They laughed,” Delgarde said. No one will donate paint, they

told him. It’s too expensive. He could’ve left it at that, but instead, he called Harold Watkins, a mentor and retired director of sales at Avon. The idea resonated with Watkins. He told Delgarde about “A Painted House,” a John Grisham story about a boy who lived with his parents and grandparents in a house that had never been painted. In the beginning, Watkins told

him, the boy was lusting over a red Cardinals jacket. By the end, he had matured beyond his years, and used his money to buy paint for the house. “I thought that was exactly what he was trying to do, to help people feel better about their lives,” Watkins said. “I loved the idea so much I wrote a few checks to help him get started.” It was the push Delgarde needed. To date, Global Paint Charity has collected more than 60,000 new and used gallons of paint. From every 2,000 gallons of used paint, Delagarde can extract about 500 gallons of usable paint. So far, he has distributed some 6,000 gallons, including 500 to Kenya and Uganda.


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

G

Next week: Bright ideas in outdoor lighting

How to save tomato seeds Saving tomato seeds requires fully ripe fruit.

Turning the war on weeds into a party (and vice versa) By Adrian Higgins

Dandelions are the bane of many a Central Oregon lawn and garden. Other weeds common in the region include Scotch thistle, knapweed, toadflax and puncturevine, according to the Deschutes County website.

The Washington Post

1

2

3

Cut fruit in half to expose seed cavities.

Squeeze seeds and pulp into glass or plastic container. Add 1/4 cup of water per tomato.

4

Pour off floating seeds (they’re not good ones), then pour liquid through a fine screen and rinse seeds well.

5

Dry seeds on a paper towel or in a glass dish (a pie dish works well). Stir several times a day. This step could take seven days or longer.

Allow mixture to ferment at room temperature for at least three days. seeds in a labeled 6 Place glass or plastic container. Store in your refrigerator. Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Seeds Continued from F1

Tomatoes

mer, we wait a long time for a red pepper, but you can pick them and let them ripen in a warm room indoors. To save the seeds, simply cut off the top and tap the fruit to dislodge the seeds, or spoon them out. The seeds don’t need washing. Dry them for about two weeks before storing.

Saving seeds of open-pollinated tomato varieties over several years can develop a strain that is better adapted to our growing climate. Properly stored tomato seeds remain viable for four years. The new Biennials Carrots, beets, onions and purple tomato release from Oregon State University, Indigo the cabbage family are bienRose, is an open-pollinated nials and are difficult for seed collection. It may take considtomato. Save seeds from fully rip- erable effort to carry over the ened fruit of the tomato plant. plant root in the ground from Cut and place seeds and pulp in the first season to the second season when the seed a glass or plastic constalks form. tainer and add onequarter cup of water. Vine crops Allow the mixture to These include cuferment in a warm cumbers, melons, area of the countersquash and pumptop for two or three kins. According to days. Fermentation “Collecting and Storhelps to eliminate ing Seeds from Your seedborne disease Garden,” by organisms. If the seed- Oregon released State UniMix the seeds and versity Extension pulp daily. After the to-seed Service, it usually third day, collect the gardening doesn’t pay to save seeds that dropped experience these seeds. Without to the bottom of the controlled pollinacontainer. Rinse the interests tion, these crops cross seeds, then spread you, “The other varieties them on a paper New Seed- with and sometimes other towel and allow to types. dry for five to seven Starters days. Seeds must be Handbook” Sunflowers thoroughly dry for by Nancy I haven’t planted storage. sunflowers for years, Place the dry seeds Bubel but when I did we in a clean glass or should tried to cover the plastic container with become heads with netting a lid that is insectand rodent-proof. part of your before the birds could start feasting. When Label the container reference the seeds had develwith the variety and material. oped and matured, date collected. Store we cut the heads and the container in a allowed the seeds to cool, dry and dark environment where tempera- continue to dry. Small flower tures are between 31-40 de- heads were saved for the wingrees Fahrenheit, such as your ter when we laid them in the rockery for the birds to feast refrigerator. on. The larger heads with good Beans and peas edible seeds were roasted for Beans and peas need to re- snacking treats. Makes my main on the vines or bush until taste buds tingle when I think the pod is totally dry (“rattle of how good they were. Maybe dry”) and the vine is lifeless. planting sunflowers should Pick dry pods and place them start the 2013 to-do list. in a well-ventilated area at If the seed-to-seed gardening room temperature. When the experience interests you, “The pods are completely dry, re- New Seed-Starters Handbook” move the seeds. To control pos- by Nancy Bubel should become sible weevil infestation, place part of your reference material. seeds in a freezer for 24 to 30 Bubel calls her book a manual hours. of procedures, giving you the step-by-step how and when of Peppers various planting techniques. — Reporter: douville@ The seeds are ripe when the bendbroadband.com. fruit is red. In our short sum-

Roasted Salted Sunflower Seeds 1 C sunflower seeds 2 qts water

F5

¼ C salt

Add water and salt in a pot or saucepan. Rinse sunflower seeds and remove any plant and flowerhead matter. Add sunflower seeds to pot. Bring water to a boil, then turn down to simmer. Simmer 1 to 1½ hours. Drain on a paper towel until dry. Do not rinse. Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Spread seeds on a cookie sheet and bake for 25-30 minutes. Stir frequently. Remove from oven when they turn slightly brown. — Liz Douville

In the war against weeds, it is possible to beat the foe, or at least to contain it. All you have to do is develop an obsession. My own weed mania revealed itself recently at a party. Standing on the edge of a terrace, next to a wall of planters, I was talking to a fellow guest about life in the Tyrolean Alps when I spotted a container garden of succulents. “Is your village in Austria or over the border in — oh dear, there’s a load of prostrate spurge among the hens and chicks.” Hens and chicks, in this case, are not fowl but a brand of succulent, and the spurge is a ground-hugging weed related, curiously, to poinsettia. Its trick is to fly under the gardener’s radar, made inconspicuous by its flattened profile. Fortunately, my cosmopolitan party companion had an equally advanced case of weed compulsion and spotted the spurge at the same time. We began to extract it from among the succulent’s plump rosettes. The task was made difficult by the weed’s tendency to break and exude a milky sap, but it seemed to us both more engrossing than party chatter, so we persevered. The moment offered an important lesson: If your deck planters need weeding, throw a party for horticulturists.

An obsession But it is not just hard-core gardeners who are obsessed by weeds. Weeds seem to present one of the biggest anxieties about home ownership. They are a stain on the landscape, and the roots run deep into the psyche, with dark associations of neglect and loss of control. Ralph Waldo Emerson thought a weed “a plant whose virtues have not yet been discovered.”Keen-eyed gardeners know too well the weed’s virtues: its ability to grow quicker, taller, stouter than one’s preferred plants, to rob them of light and nourishment, and to grow in soils where few other plants will. Weeds will consume a garden, if they are allowed

Thinkstock

to, and we learn this from the grown ornamentals to remove earliest age, perhaps innately. or simply prune back. Look out With large lots and limited for poison ivy, get your tetanus time and energy, people some- booster shot, and recognize times despair when the weeds that it may take three years to seem beyond control. The create the garden you want. more ambitious one’s garden projects, the more pressing the Bare ground weeds become. You will get to The second weed menace that bed of weeds when you comes when you lay bare large can, you tell yourself, if only areas of ground, often to create they would stop growing and new flower beds or prepare an wait for you. area for lawn They won’t, seeding. Weeds and they seem flourish in such Weeding tip to go from seeda vacuum — the Many annual weeds ling to flower light, moisture are going to seed to pods burstand soil disturnow and should be ing with new bance causes pulled to reduce seed in a day or thousands of seeding next year. so. Tend to the long-dormant Look for plantain, weeds first, then seeds to erupt galinsona, wood get back to your into life. sorrel, nutsedge, project. People who crabgrass, purslane make meadand vining bindweed. Neglected ows often alWeeds will yield more property low weeds to easily if the ground is Weed probsprout in this soaked in advance. lems fit into virgin soil, then — The Washington Post three broad zap them once categories. or twice with The first is a weedkiller where you have moved to a and wait until its effects have fresh property that has been ne- waned before sowing desirable glected for years. The challenge plants. With lawn grass, the is obvious. You must spend sev- more practical approach is to eral weekends clad and armed sow seed soon after preparing as a warrior. the soil. Grass will appear and After a few exhausting bat- block out most weeds, in theory tles, you have ripped the vines at least. from the trees and shrubs and dug out the tree-of-heaven Maintenance Most weeding falls under a seedlings and other interlopers. Some things succumb to weed- third rubric: maintenance. Just killers, others don’t, and you as you mulch, water and feed have to fork out the wiregrass plants, you tug at the weeds from the garden beds one run- growing at their feet. Without this discipline, the garden can ner at a time. In time, you have a sem- go to seed quite quickly, espeblance of clean garden beds, cially in years of wet weather and you move on to the next and weeds galore. People who do battle with laborious garden reclamation step: deciding which over- weeds complain that they can-

not rid themselves of the plantains that creep up between flagstone pavers, or the English ivy that crawls around the woods, or the neighbor’s invading bamboo. It may not be possible to eradicate all of these, but it is practical to suppress them once the compulsion has taken hold. Nourish that inner eye for young weeds and every time you find yourself in the garden, you will find yourself pulling them reflexively. This affliction may appear at cocktail parties, but it is a good one to have. As shocking as this may seem, some people have gardens, sort of, but try to avoid stepping into them. A weekly mow-and-blow, preferably from hired help, seems to keep things in check. Twice a year, an army of laborers comes through and weed-whacks the most egregious weeds and smothers the rest with mulch. Such landscapes are tidy but impersonal. The weeds return.

Benefits of experience Weed pulling, like most things in the garden, is part of the enriching universe that you create. After a few years, you get to know the prolific seed setters that must be pulled right away, wood sorrel and garlic mustard among them, and those whose fate can wait, such as annual poa or young plantains. Nothing is quite as satisfying as pulling intact the prostrate spurge, whose deep tap root would rather snap than let go. With experience and a sense of the prevailing soil moisture, you can exert just enough power to extract a slender root that may extend six inches. Quite a party piece.

QUEEN Hearty obedient plant draws MATTRESS birds, bees and butterflies SETS White flowered selections could also be incorporated with the addition of purple coneflowers. The obedient plant is deer resistant making this meadow garden even better.

By Norman Winter McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Bees, butterflies and hummingbirds have been feasting almost nonstop just outside my office window. The plant causing all of the commotion is lavender/pink obedient plant. It would be hard to find another native flower that has such a wide range. Unbelievably, it is native in 39 states and even north to Canada. This means if you are a gardener, you can probably grow the plant, as it is hardy from zones 3-9. The obedient plant offers an incredible spiky texture, with its pink to purple blooms rising upward from 2 to 4 feet. The flowers are tubular in form and align themselves vertical in columns along the stem. The plant’s name comes from its ability to have the flowers bent, then maintaining the position obediently for quite some time. As you might guess from such a large area of adaptability, soil structure and pH are not a big issue as with other plants. A moist, fertile soil, however, does allow the plant to really dazzle. If you want to tone down its aggressiveness, choose a site

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The tubular flowers of the obedient plant provide nectar for bees, butterflies and hummingbirds.

that is fertile but a little drier. The obedient plant is found at many garden centers in its generic native version as well as some improved cultivars known to be more compact in habit. Look for selections like Rose Queen, Bouquet Rose, Summer Glow and a white selection called Alba. Those of you who have a little land and have longed to create that dreamy wildflower meadow along a meandering stream may want to consider the obedient plant. Clumps of lavender/pink partnered with yellow to orange gloriosa daisies would be very picturesque.

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F6

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

Make your own flavored oil MARTHA STEWART

By Julie Rothman The Baltimore Sun

A:

Organizing a yard sale I’m planning a yard Q: sale. Do you have any suggestions for how to put things on display? The key to attracting interest and sales is organization. One option is sorting your wares by price. You can have a table of $1 goods or a blanket of things marked “2 for $5.” Or color-code the prices: Use brightly hued dot stickers, assign a price to each shade and stick accordingly. Then map out the price chart on a large poster board so people can tell immediately by looking.

A:

Monica Almeida / NYT Syndicate

Clockwise from left: For extra flavor, try infusing oil with citrus zest, herbs or peppercorns. To make the most of a yard sale, organize wares by price or theme. Ladybugs can be a nuisance when they migrate indoors for winter. Buglogical viz NYT Syndicate

Tony Cenicola / NYT Syndicate

any leftover chicken; or you could do as I did and use a store-bought rotisserie chicken to save time. My family enjoyed this casserole too, and I’m quite sure they were not aware it was low-fat.

Debbie Housden, of Baltimore, Md., was looking for a recipe for chicken divan that she said was published in the Baltimore Sun at least 10 years ago. Martha Socolar, also Recipe request of Baltimore, said she Martha Socolar, of too cut the recipe from Baltimore, who prothe Sun paper many the recipe above, years ago and served it RECIPE vided is looking for a pasta to her family for years and they always loved FINDER salad recipe with turkey in it that at one it. Seeing Housden’s time appeared on the request reminded her box of Mueller’s small pasta to start making it again. While I received many shells. She said the recipe was on versions of chicken divan in response to this request, this the box for a long time but was the very recipe Housden unfortunately she never copwas looking for. ied it down and now it is no It is interesting that this longer printed on the box. — Looking for a hard-to-find recipe, unlike the many others I received for this some- recipe or can answer a request? what common dish, is rela- Write to Julie Rothman, Recipe tively low in fat thanks to the Finder, The Baltimore Sun, 501 use of skim milk, reduced fat N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD cream of chicken soup and 21278, or email baltsunrecipefinder@gmail.com. Names must reduced fat cheddar cheese. It is a super-easy recipe accompany recipes for them to and a great way to use up be published.

I’m dying to find out how Q: to make flavored oil for dipping bread. A restaurant near where I live infuses its house oil with orange — such a wonderful hint of flavor! Start with a mild olive oil to let the flavors of your additions shine, or a stronger olive oil for a more complex play of flavors. Use a vegetable peeler to strip the zest off two large oranges, avoiding the bitter pith. If necessary, scrape residual pith from the zest using a sharp knife. Cut into strips, and put zest in a saucepan with 1 cup oil. If you like, throw in a few whole black peppercorns and a sprig of fresh thyme or rosemary. To infuse the oil, warm the mixture over low heat for 10 minutes; be careful not to let it boil. Let the oil stand at room temperature for two hours. Then strain the mixture through a fine sieve, and enjoy. Or refrigerate until you’re ready to use it (it will keep for two weeks). The oil will solidify partially, so leave it out for about 45 minutes before serving it. Then place it in a shallow bowl, and garnish with fresh citrus peel.

They’ll never suspect this chicken divan is low-fat

Chicken Broccoli Divan If you have a lot to sell, consider grouping items by type. For example, put books and magazines in one place and electric appliances in another. This storelike layout will help people survey the selection and zero in on what they’re looking for. If you have a wide range of similar objects such as mugs or clothing, you can make the spread more visually appealing by arranging them by color and size or, for clothing, by gender. On sale day, bring in foot traffic by posting bright signs leading the way to your house and arranging attractive items so they can be seen from the street. Also, remember to keep reorganizing the display and tidying up throughout the day as people rummage through goods.

Sending ladybugs on their way Why do ladybugs infest my home in the fall? Is Q: there a way to remove them without harming them? Ladybugs head indoors in fall to hibernate for winter. And while they’re beneficial when it comes to controlling pests in the garden, finding them in your home can be a nuisance. They sometimes emit a yellowish discharge that stains, and they leave a scent that can keep them coming back year after year, so it’s worth taking care of an infestation. But you can do it without harming the bugs. First, examine the outside of your home and use caulk to seal any cracks — under shingles and around windows and molding, especially near areas

A:

where you have seen ladybugs emerge on the inside. Then, over the next few days, when you see ladybugs in the house, simply use a wet-dry vacuum to remove them. Open the vacuum bag outdoors to release the bugs without harming them. (Sealing the house is essential; otherwise the freed bugs will get back inside.) — Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more information on this column, visit www.marthastewart.com.

Makes 4 servings. 4 C cooked (about 1 lb raw) broccoli florets, drained 2 cooked chicken breast (about 2 C), chopped up 1 (103⁄4 oz) can reduced fat condensed cream of

chicken soup ⁄2 C skim milk 1 ⁄4 tsp pepper 1 ⁄4 C shredded, reduced-fat sharp cheddar cheese Cherry tomatoes for garnish 1

Heat oven to 450 degrees. In a 2-quart shallow baking dish, arrange the broccoli and chicken pieces. In a small bowl, mix soup, milk and pepper and pour over broccoli and chicken. Sprinkle cheese all over. Bake 15 minutes or until hot. Garnish with cherry tomatoes.

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Every Saturday In

A (fig) tree grows in Brooklyn By Melissa Clark New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — This morning, I grabbed a bowl from the cabinet, went outside and picked my breakfast of fresh figs. No, I’m not vacationing near the Mediterranean coast. Nor am I in California or the South. I’m at home in Prospect Heights, Brooklyn, where the fig tree in my tiny garden is covered in ripening fruit. I’ve had the tree for 15 years, but when the figs arrive, it still seems like a miracle. As a lifelong New Yorker, harvesting fruit off my own tree wasn’t something I expected would become a late-summer rite. But it has, and there is nothing that compares to that simple pleasure of pulling a piece of soft purple fruit off a tree branch in my own backyard. Although I can still hear delivery trucks idling, sirens shrieking and cars honking, the fig tree makes me feel at least momentarily connected to the earth. Planting the tree was my Italian-American mother-inlaw’s idea. When I moved into the brownstone in 1997, she regaled me with stories of fig trees all over Brooklyn. Potted fig trees thriving on patios in Park Slope. Fig trees tucked in postage-stamp yards in Dyker

CENTRAL OREGON BUILDERS ASSOCIATION Evan Sung / New York Times News Service

Tony DiDio plucks figs from a tree his grandfather planted in 1940 in the Carroll Gardens neighborhood of New York. Fig trees are abundant in Brooklyn, producing soft, purple fruit that can be eaten plain, tossed into salads or threaded onto a skewer.

Heights. Fig trees spreading out regally in gardens in Bay Ridge. They were especially abundant in Carroll Gardens, where everyone with a spare foot of soil grew a lush tree that bore enough fruit to share with friends and relatives. While there are fig trees growing all over the five boroughs, they are predominantly in Brooklyn, said Annie Hauck-Lawson, an authority on New York City food culture and history, because Brooklyn had a large influx of Italians from the beginning of the 20th century until World War II.

They arrived in America bearing cuttings, explained Michele Scicolone, a writer specializing in Italian-American culinary traditions. In Carroll Gardens, Tony DiDio’s grandfather Biagio planted a fig tree in 1940 in homage to his Sicilian roots. The tree, now cared for by DiDio, is a treasured part of their family tradition. “Every August,” he said, “all anyone in my family talks about is the tree. ‘How are the figs doing?’ they all ask me. The tree is like a member of the family.”

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Makes4 to 6 servings. 4 garlic cloves, minced 2 lg sprigs rosemary, leaves minced 2 TBS fresh lemon juice 1 TBS honey 1 tsp black pepper

11⁄4 tsp coarse kosher salt, more to taste 1 tsp Asian fish sauce or soy sauce 2 TBS extra-virgin olive oil 12 lg ripe figs

11⁄2 lbs boneless leg of lamb, cut into 1-inch chunks Chopped fresh mint leaves, for serving Lemon wedges, for serving

If you are using wooden skewers, soak them in water for at least 30 minutes. (If you are broiling the kebabs instead of grilling, skewers are optional.) Meanwhile, in a large bowl, toss together garlic, rosemary, lemon juice, honey, pepper, salt and fish sauce, and stir well to dissolve the salt. Stir in oil. Thread the figs on skewers; if you are not using skewers, spread the figs on a baking sheet. Make sure the figs don’t touch one another. Brush with some of the rosemary marinade and set the figs aside. Add lamb to the bowl with remaining marinade and toss well. If you have time, let the lamb marinate in the refrigerator for several hours or at least 30 minutes at room temperature. Light the grill or heat the broiler. Thread the lamb on skewers or spread on a baking sheet, leaving room between the pieces to get more of a char. Grill or broil kebabs for 3 to 5 minutes, turning them once. (If broiling, cook as close to the heating element as possible. You don’t need to turn them.) Sprinkle lamb with fresh mint, then serve lamb and figs with lemon wedges.

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Place, cancel, or extend an ad

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B u l l e t i n :

ITEMS FOR SALE 201 - New Today 202 - Want to buy or rent 203 - Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204 - Santa’s Gift Basket 205 - Free Items 208 - Pets and Supplies 210 - Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children’s Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215 - Coins & Stamps 240 - Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246 - Guns, Hunting and Fishing 247 - Sporting Goods - Misc. 248 - Health and Beauty Items 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot Tubs and Spas 253 - TV, Stereo and Video 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memberships 260 - Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263 - Tools

General Merchandise

200

1 7 7 7

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 Labradoodles - Mini & med size, several colors 541-504-2662 www.alpen-ridge.com

Yorkie-Maltese pups, 1 white female, $300, 1 white male, $250, 1 black & gold male, $250, Cash, 541-546-7909

Boston Terrier pups, very social, 2 females left, hand raised, dew Want to Buy or Rent claws removed, 1st shots, $600 ea.. Wanted: $Cash paid for 541-815-2216 or Maltese Toy AKC, champ vintage costume jewlines, extra small, 541-815-5651 elry. Top dollar paid for 541-420-1577 Gold/Silver.I buy by the POODLE (TOY) PUPS Estate, Honest Artist Well-socialized & lovElizabeth,541-633-7006 able. 541-475-3889 Wanted! Pellet stove Queensland Heelers 541-382-4144 Boxer puppies, AKC reg, standard & mini,$150 & 1st shots, very social up. 541-280-1537 http:// WANTED: RAZORS, rightwayranch.wordpress.com $700. 541-325-3376 Double or singleedged, straight Chihuahua, teacups (2), Schnauzer Miniature razors, shaving shots & dewormed, male puppy. Family brushes, mugs & $250 ea,541-977-0035 raised, vaccinations & scuttles, strops, groomed. $350. shaving accessories Chocolate lab pups, 5 541-771-1830. & memorabilia. weeks, shots & Fair prices paid. wormed, 541-389-2283 THANKS to Mike & the Call 541-390-7029 team at M.C. Smith between 10 am-3 pm. Doxie AKC mini pups, all Sign Co. for their oncolors inc wheaton &dapl, going suport of Cat $375-425. 541-508-4558 208 Rescue, Adoption & www.bendweenies.com Pets & Supplies Foster Team, with great signs/banners & DO YOU HAVE for accepting cans/ The Bulletin recomSOMETHING TO bottles on site for onmends extra caution SELL going fundraising. You when purchasFOR $500 OR rock! Purrs to you! ing products or serLESS? www.craftcats.org vices from out of the Non-commercial area. Sending cash, Yorkie AKC Male,Champ advertisers may checks, or credit inlines, potty trained, place an ad with formation may be healthy,all shots, health our subjected to fraud. guarantee $595, "QUICK CASH For more informa541-233-3534 SPECIAL" tion about an adver1 week 3 lines, $12 tiser, you may call 210 or 2 weeks, $20! the Oregon State Ad must include Furniture & Appliances Attorney General’s price of single item Office Consumer of $500 or less, or Protection hotline at A1 Washers&Dryers multiple items 1-877-877-9392. $150 ea. Full warwhose total does ranty. Free Del. Also not exceed $500. wanted, used W/D’s 541-280-7355 Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 Aussies,Mini/Toy's AKC www.bendbulletin.com Armoire, dark oak $99; all colors parents on Rattan bookcase $45; site 1st shots,wormed rattan coffee table 541-598-5314/788-7799 Kittens/cats avail. thru $35; wine cart $35. rescue group. Tame, 541-593-7307 Australian Shepherd shots, altered, ID chip, Mix Pups, 1 week old, more. Sat/Sun 1-5, reserve now, 4 left, other days by appt. $100, 541-815-9257 65480 78th Bend, 541-389-8420; visit Barn/shop cats FREE, www.craftcats.org for some tame, some not. photos & more. We deliver! Fixed, shots, etc. 389-8420 Lab Pups AKC, black Couch and Love & yellow, Master Seat for Sale!! Black Lab AKC fixed Hunter sired, perforOversized & coffee male 4 yrs old, great mance pedigree, OFA color. 5 years old & with kids & pets. cert hips & elbows, good cond!! $400, $150 re-homing fee. Call 541-771-2330 Kelly, 541-318-0663 541-678-3724. www.kinnamanretrievers.com 202

S . W .

C h a n d l e r

A v e . ,

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

B e n d

O r e g o n

9 7 7 0 2

210

241

246

246

246

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Furniture & Appliances

Bicycles & Accessories

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

OREGON’S LARGEST GUN & KNIFE SHOW Sept. 8 & 9 Sat. 9-6 • Sun. 9-4 ADM: $9 Portland Expo Center I-5 Exit 306B For Info: 503-363-9564 www.wesknodelgunshows.com

Weatherby Orion 12 ga. O/U $875. Ithaca 20 ga. O/U $575. Continental Arms .410 $150 541-306-0346.

GENERATE SOME excitement in your Bike trailer, Bob Yack, neighborhood! Plan a never used, $280 firm, garage sale and don't 541-617-9260. forget to advertise in classified! Mtn. Bike, Jamiz Full 541-385-5809. Suspension new tires, & just tuned up, Table, solid oak pedexc. cond., $500 estal, w/ 4 upholOBO, 541-410-6242. stered chairs on rollers. $350 OBO. Check out the 541-647-1333 classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin Updated daily r ecommends extra caution when pur245 chasing products or Golf Equipment services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or Golf clubs, with bag and cart. $100. Call credit information 541-279-1930. may be subjected to FRAUD. For more Taylor Made Rocket information about an Balls Irons, 4-Pitching advertiser, you may wedge, $435, leave call the Oregon msg at 541-480-1014 State Attorney General’s Office 246 Consumer ProtecGuns, Hunting tion hotline at & Fishing 1-877-877-9392.

La Pine Sportsman Jamboree Gun-Knife Archery-Coin Collectible Show!

(Sponsored by La Pine Senior Activity Ctr & La Pine Park & Rec Dist) Exhibits, Antique & Modern Firearms - Trade, Swap, Sell or Buy! Sat 9/8, 9-5; Sun 9/9, 9-3 LaPine Parks&Rec Bldg (corner 1st & Morson) Adults $5 ($4 w/trade gun) Children 12 & under free! Call Andi, 541-536-6237

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

LEARN TO SHOOT LIKE THE COPS plus UTAH Permit class. $99. Sisters, 1 p.m. Sun. Sept. 9. Call 817-789-5395 www.reacttrainingsystems.com

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746 Weatherby 7mm Mags (2), 1 left hand, 1 right hand,scope,slink, case, exc. new cond., $1095 each 541-593-8294.

Win Model 70 Lightweight, RMEF Sponsor Rifle, 30.06 cal., Nikon 3-9 Variable scope, bore sighted, but never fired, $700, incl. 1 box premium shells, 541-410-6242

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Bend local pays CASH!!

for Guns, Knives & Ammo. 541-526-0617

212

Antiques & Collectibles

Beretta 686 white onyx, 30” 12 ga,O/U shotgun w/chokes, $1550. Call Ralph, 541-255-3242.

1950 Okeefe Merritt gas stove, restored. Browning BDA .380 Cal semi auto. 13 round $4500. 541-382-3728 capacity. Excellent condition. Wood Antiques wanted: tools, furniture, fishing, grips. $499 cash marbles, old signs, only. 541-749-8449 toys, costume jewelry. Browning Midas ComCall 541-389-1578 pound Bow, many exPeople Look for Information tras, soft case, new arrows, hunt ready, About Products and exc. cond., $250, Services Every Day through 541-410-6242. The Bulletin Classifieds CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron, Bend 541-318-1501

www.redeuxbend.com

The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

215

Coins & Stamps Private collector buying postage stamp albums & collections, world-wide and U.S. 573-286-4343 (local, cell #) FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME IN THE BULLETIN

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines $12 or 2 weeks $20! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

www.bendbulletin.com

EAA Elite Witness Match pistol, .45 ACP, twotone, adj. sights,10-rnd mag, case, & ammo. $400. 541-977-3173

Your future is just a page away. Whether you’re looking Howa 30-06, $300; Italfor a hat or a place to hang it, ian coach gun 20 ga., The Bulletin Classiied is $300 + 7 boxes ammo; your best source. five game winches, never lift an animal in Every day thousands of your pickup again! At buyers and sellers of goods my cost $220 each; and services do business in 8’ Leer canopy, missthese pages. They know ing rear door, $250 you can’t beat The Bulletin 541-480-1536 Classiied Section for selection and convenience HUNTERS in Silvies - every item is just a phone Hunt Unit. Cabin in call away. the pines with running water and The Classiied Section is amenities, green yard. easy to use. Every item Or, looking for a private is categorized and every place to set up your cartegory is indexed on the camp trailers? Mulsection’s front page. tiple night discounts. Whether you are looking for Call (541) 589-1130 a home or need a service, View at your future is in the pages of www.elkridgecabin.com The Bulletin Classiied. Kimber 1911 Ultra Carry 9mm. $650. Call 503-320-3008

To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or 541-385-5809 Hours: Monday - Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm Telephone Hours: Monday - Friday 7:30am - 5pm • Saturday 10am - 12:30pm 24 Hour Message Line: 541-383-2371: Place, cancel, or extend an ad after hours. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702


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

G2 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Edited by Will Shortz

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PLACE AN AD

Monday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Noon Sat. Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Noon Mon. Wednesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Tues. Thursday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Wed. Friday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate . . . . . . . . . . . .11:00 am Fri. Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3:00 Fri. Sunday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat. Starting at 3 lines

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

*UNDER $500 in total merchandise

OVER $500 in total merchandise

7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days ................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days .................................................. $18.50 7 days .................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days.................................. $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

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

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. SATURDAY by telephone 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*Must state prices in ad

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

PLEASE NOTE: Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 255

265

270

Computers

Building Materials

Lost & Found

THE BULLETIN re- Sisters Habitat ReStore quires computer ad- Building Supply Resale Quality items. vertisers with multiple LOW PRICES! ad schedules or those 150 N. Fir. selling multiple sys541-549-1621 tems/ software, to disOpen to the public. close the name of the business or the term 266 "dealer" in their ads. Heating & Stoves Private party advertisers are defined as NOTICE TO those who sell one ADVERTISER computer. Since September 29, 260 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has Misc. Items been limited to models which have been 22’ alum. semi-truck trlr, certified by the Orbest used for storage, egon Department of $500. 541-447-4405 Environmental QualBaskets (about 40), ity (DEQ) and the fedmany sizes, $1-$4 eral Environmental ea., 541-383-4231. Protection Agency (EPA) as having met Buying Diamonds smoke emission stan/Gold for Cash dards. A certified Saxon’s Fine Jewelers woodstove may be 541-389-6655 identified by its certifiBUYING cation label, which is Lionel/American Flyer permanently attached trains, accessories. to the stove. The Bul541-408-2191. letin will not knowingly accept advertisBUYING & SELLING ing for the sale of All gold jewelry, silver uncertified and gold coins, bars, woodstoves. rounds, wedding sets, class rings, sterling silWanted! ver, coin collect, vinPellet stove tage watches, dental 541-382-4144 gold. Bill Fleming, 541-382-9419. 267 Fuel & Wood

COWGIRL CASH

We pay cash for boots, buckles, jewelry & more! 924 Brooks St. 541-678-5162

www.getcowgirlcash.com

Stained Glass, 4.5’x 4.5’, beautiful ocean scenery with tropical fish. $800. 541-233-6520. 261

Medical Equipment Golden Power Wheelchair, like new, bright red, exc. cond., used only 3 mo, orig. $3500, sacrifice at $2000, 541-848-7755 or 541-948-7518. or dorene@quailbend.com Lift Recliner Chair, w/ attached remote control, taupe color, exc. cond., used 1 yr., $1000 new, now $400,541-848-7755 or 541-948-7518. or dorene@quailbend.com Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS 263

Tools Honda 3000 Generator, 2010, low hrs., $2200 541-749-8060. 265

Building Materials

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

Dry Juniper Firewood $225 per cord, split. 1/2 cords available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193 269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

classified@bendbulletin.com

350’ rough cedar 2x6 used decking and 30’ SUPER TOP SOIL 4x7x10 fir timbers $300, you haul. www.hersheysoilandbark.com Screened, soil & com541-593-7686 post mixed, no Bend Habitat rocks/clods. High huRESTORE mus level, exc. for Building Supply Resale flower beds, lawns, Quality at LOW gardens, straight PRICES screened top soil. 740 NE 1st Bark. Clean fill. De541-312-6709 liver/you haul. Open to the public. 541-548-3949.

HOMES AUT OS JOBS

M

476

Farm Market

FOUND hearing aid on Brianne Place, Bend. Call to ID, 707-849-2901. Found Set of Keys, attached to pink slipper, 8/29, on Baker Rd, 541-317-9326

Employment

300 400 308

Farm Equipment & Machinery

421

Schools & Training

Employment Opportunities Banking

We are excited to announce an available position in Bend, Oregon. Branch Supervisor Salary Range: $ 29,000 - $40,000 EOE. For more details, please apply online: www.sofcu.com

Found Siamese cat TRUCK SCHOOL friendly female, corwww.IITR.net ner of 21st. and Tim- Wanted Used Farm Redmond Campus ber, Redmond. if unEquipment & MachinStudent Loans/Job claimed free to good ery. Looking to buy, or Waiting Toll Free home. 541-604-0063. consign of good used 1-888-387-9252 quality equipment. Injured bicycle found 454 Deschutes Valley tied to a tree. Old Equipment Looking for Employment Bend-Redmond Hwy 541-548-8385 and 93rd St., Call to Experienced couple Caregiver – All Shifts ID 541-312-8955 avail. Apply in person. 325 avail. for housesitting Interviews this week. Oct. 1. 541-410-4794 Lost: 42nd Mason Ring, Hay, Grain & Feed 1099 NE Watt Way, Jim Hignett engraved 476 Bend. inside band. Lost at 3A Livestock Supplies Employment Walmart in Bend. •Panels •Gates •Feeders DO YOU NEED REWARD! Opportunities Now galvanized! 541-382-7473. A GREAT •6-Rail 12’ panels, $101 EMPLOYEE •6-Rail 16’ panels, $117 Lost: 8/29, Blue Surf-Tec Custom sizes available CAUTION READERS: RIGHT NOW? stand up paddle board, Call The Bulletin 541-475-1255 corner of Columbia & Ads published in "Embefore 11 a.m. and Shevlin Hixon Dr., Premium 1st cutting Orployment Opportuniget an ad in to pub541-610-4086 ties" include emchard Grass hay, shed lish the next day! ployee and stored, 70-lb bales, 541-385-5809. Lost: Black purse, in $225/ton. Call Ten Barr independent posiVIEW the Redmond on 8/27. Ranch, 541-389-1165 tions. Ads for posiClassifieds at: Owner is almost tions that require a fee www.bendbulletin.com blind, left behind while Wheat Straw: Certified & or upfront investment shopping. Please help Bedding Straw & Garden must be stated. With Hospitality find. 541-548-3590. Straw;Compost.546-6171 any independent job Front desk positions opportunity, please Lost Siamese cat near part time and full time. investigate thorCOCC. She’s a Seal Apply in person at Get your oughly. Point with blue eyes Sugarloaf Mountain business and white feet. $100 Motel, 62980 No. Hwy Use extra caution when reward if found call. 97, Bend, Oregon. applying for jobs on541-306-3078. GROW line and never pro- Need help ixing stuff? vide personal infor- Call A Service Professional mation to any source ind the help you need. Call a Pro with an ad in you may not have reWhether you need a The Bulletin’s searched and deemed www.bendbulletin.com fence ixed, hedges “Call A Service to be reputable. Use Remember.... extreme caution when trimmed or a house Professional” Add your web adresponding to ANY built, you’ll ind dress to your ad and Directory online employment readers on The professional help in ad from out-of-state. Bulletin' s web site 341 The Bulletin’s “Call a will be able to click We suggest you call Horses & Equipment Service Professional” through automatically the State of Oregon to your site. Directory Consumer Hotline at Mini ponies, mares and 1-503-378-4320 541-385-5809 Resort Housekeeping studs, $250 and up. The Pines at Sunriver, 541-923-3530. For Equal Opportunity call 541-593-2160. REMEMBER: If you Laws: Oregon Bu345 have lost an animal, reau of Labor & InGood classiied ads tell don't forget to check Livestock & Equipment dustry, Civil Rights the essential facts in an The Humane Society Division, interesting Manner. Write in Bend 541-382-3537 971-673-0764 from the readers view - not Redmond, the seller’s. Convert the 541-923-0882 If you have any quesfacts into beneits. Show Prineville, tions, concerns or 541-447-7178; the reader how the item will comments, contact: OR Craft Cats, help them in some way. Classified Department 541-389-8420. 1977 14' Blake Trailer, The Bulletin refurbished by 541-385-5809 286 Frenchglen Blacksmiths, a Classy ClasSales Northeast Bend sic. Great design for multiple uses. Overhead tack box (bunkHH FREE HH house) with side and Garage Sale Kit easy pickup bed acData Center Network Place an ad in The cess; manger with left Technicians Bulletin for your gaside access, windows rage sale and reand head divider. Toyo ceive a Garage Sale radial tires & spare; Facebook is hiring! We’re seeking a highly Kit FREE! new floor with mats; motivated Data Center Network Technician center partition panel; to help us build a world-class facility at our KIT INCLUDES: bed liner coated in key Prineville, Oregon location. • 4 Garage Sale Signs areas, 6.5 K torsion • $2.00 Off Coupon To axles with electric Use Toward Your brakes, and new paint, The ideal candidate will have 3+ years’ experience in data center network deployNext Ad $7500 OBO! Call • 10 Tips For “Garage ment, strong troubleshooting skills, a solid John at 541-589-0777.

ING

Sale

Success!”

358 PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

Farmers Column

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

80 lineal ft. of welded pipe horse corral, 4rail, 2” pipe with 3” posts & 2 feeders. $300 541-410-3218

E S I D N A H C R E

Food ce & u les d o r ge Sa •P a s r e a i l le • G Supp nts or Sa f Pets & s tr ume m s n e I t I l s• usica puter s•M t e Com k r Ma Farm

understanding of Layer 2 and Layer 3 network switching/routing, and experience in configuring and supporting Cisco, Juniper, and F5 devices. For more information please visit our careers page https://www.facebook.com/career or email ristine@fb.com.

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

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

476

528

Finance & Business

Employment Opportunities 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.

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

500

Loans & Mortgages LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13. 573

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

Business Opportunities 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

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classiieds

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

541-385-5809

Independent Contractor

H Supplement Your Income H

Operate Your Own Business

FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

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

H Prineville, Sunriver/La Pine H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

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

Where Buyers and Sellers Meet.

Thousands of ads daily in print and online

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


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

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

600 605

Roommate Wanted Roommate wanted, male or female, call Jennifer, 541-876-5106 La Pine 630

Rooms for Rent Mt. Bachelor Motel has rooms, starting $150/ week or $35/nt. Incl guest laundry, cable & WiFi. 541-382-6365 Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils & linens. New owners.$145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-877-0246. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 G3

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 634

636

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

CHECK OUT THIS HOT DEAL!

Small studio downtown area, all util. pd. $550, $525 dep. No pets/ smoking. 541-3309769 or 541-480-7870

$299 1st month’s rent! * 2 bdrm, 1 bath $530 & 540 Carports & A/C incl! Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152

Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co *Upstairs only with lease*

Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. 636

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Fully furnished loft Apt

on Wall Street in Bend, with parking. All utilities paid. Call 541-389-2389 for appt

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Houses for Rent NE Bend

Watercraft

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work, You Keep The Cash, On-Site Credit Approval Team, Web Site Presence, We Take Trade-Ins. Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend 541-330-2495

Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 29’, weatherized, like new, furnished & ready to go, incl Winegard Satellite dish,

4 Bdrm 2.5 bath, 1700 sq ft, appls, fenced yd, on culdesac. No smoking. Pets? 2400 NE Jeni Jo Ct., near hospital. $1050. 503-680-9590 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, currently receiving 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 658

Houses for Rent Redmond

3 Bedroom, 2 Bath home on 1.3 acres in Redmond, $895 mo. 541-548-2408

Real Estate For Sale

700 745

Homes for Sale

AVAILABLE BEND AREA RENTALS • Cute 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Above Garage Nice neighborhood. Garage not included. See mountains from covered stairway and front porch. Has A/C unit. $625. • 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. - very close to downtown. Lower end unit. Quite spacious. No Pets. $625 WST. • 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. - Near Old Mill district. Cheerful, open feeling. Recently refurbished. Balcony. On-site laundry. Off-street parking. No Pets. $625 WST •2 Bdrm, 1 Bath SE Duplex - Sgl. garage. Maintained yard. Fireplace insert. W/D Hookups. New carpet & paint. No Pets. $650 WST •Furnished 1 Bdrm/1 Bath Unit in Mt. Bachelor Resort - Great place to transition or vacation. Free Wi, Access to Jacuzzi and pool. Laundry facilities on site. $675 WST •2 Bdrm/2 Bath Duplex near Hospital - Cozy, Cute with gas fireplace, W/D Hook-ups. Single garage. 725 sq. ft. $715 WS • Nice 2 Bdrm/2.5 Bath Townhome - Private deck off back. End unit. Gas fireplace. Single garage. W/D hookups in laundry room area. Gas cooking. Must see. $725 WST •Lovely Pahlisch Townhome - 3 Bdrm/2.5 Bath in Westview Village. Lots of nice upgrades to enjoy. Trex Deck. Built in computer desk. 1500 sq. ft. W/D included. Oversized single garage with built-in cabinets. $1200. •3 Bdrm/2 Bath NW Home - Shevlin Park Fenced back yard. Dbl. garage. Tile counters. Hardwood floors. Lots of pine decor. W/D included. Dogs only considered. GFA. 1638 sq. ft. $1475. *** FOR ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES *** CALL 541-382-0053 &/or Stop By the Office at 587 NE Greenwood, Bend

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

All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified 750

Redmond Homes Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com 755

Sunriver/La Pine Homes Ranch-style 3 bdrm, 2 bath, open floorplan, DRRH area, ½ ac., Kelly Kerfoot Const. Nelson Landscape adjoining ½ ac. view 28 yrs exp in Central OR! Maintenance lot can be purchased Quality & honesty, from Serving separately. carpentry & handyman 509-585-9050. Central Oregon jobs, to expert wall covResidential ering install / removal. 773 & Commercial Sr. discounts CCB#47120 Acreages •Sprinkler Repair Licensed/bonded/insured

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 541-389-1413 / 410-2422 is bonded and insured. Verify the USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! contractor’s CCB license through the Door-to-door selling with CCB Consumer fast results! It’s the easiest Website way in the world to sell. www.hirealicensedcontractor. com

The Bulletin Classiied or call 503-378-4621. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to con- Landscaping/Yard Care tracting with anyone. Some other trades NOTICE: OREGON also require addiLandscape Contractional licenses and tors Law (ORS 671) certifications. requires all businesses that advertise Debris Removal to perform Landscape Construction which includes: JUNK BE GONE planting, decks, I Haul Away FREE fences, arbors, For Salvage. Also water-features, and Cleanups & Cleanouts installation, repair of Mel, 541-389-8107 irrigation systems to be licensed with the Handyman Landscape Contractors Board. This ERIC REEVE HANDY 4-digit number is to be SERVICES. Home & included in all adverCommercial Repairs, tisements which indiCarpentry-Painting, cate the business has Pressure-washing, a bond, insurance and Honey Do's. On-time workers compensapromise. Senior tion for their employDiscount. Work guarees. For your protecanteed. 541-389-3361 tion call 503-378-5909 or 541-771-4463 or use our website: Bonded & Insured www.lcb.state.or.us to CCB#181595 check license status I DO THAT! before contracting Home/Rental repairs with the business. Small jobs to remodels Persons doing landHonest, guaranteed scape maintenance work. CCB#151573 do not require a LCB license. Dennis 541-317-9768

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Motorcycles & Accessories Harley Davidson SoftTail Deluxe 2007, white/cobalt, w/passenger kit, Vance & Hines muffler system & kit, 1045 mi., exc. cond, $19,999, 541-389-9188. Harley Heritage Softail, 2003 $5,000+ in extras, $2000 paint job, 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information please call 541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537

HD FAT BOY 1996

$10,000 541-719-8444

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motor- Redmond: 541-548-5254 ized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

Eddyline carbonlite Sky 10 Kayak and roller roof rack, like new. $895 OBO. 541-420-3277.

Completely rebuilt/ customized, low miles. Accepting offers. 541-548-4807

Komfort 25’ 2006, 1 slide, AC, TV, awning. NEW: tires, converter, batteries. Hardly used. $19,500. 541-923-2595

$26,995. 541-420-9964

Southwind 35.5’ Triton, Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28’ 2007,Gen, 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dufuel station, exc cond. pont UV coat, 7500 mi. sleeps 8, black/gray Bought new at interior, used 3X, $132,913; $24,999. asking $94,900. 541-389-9188 Call 541-923-2774 882

Montana 3400RL 2008, 4 slides, no smokers or pets, limited usage, 5500 watt Onan gen, solar panel, fireplace, dual A/C, central vac, elect. awning w/sunscreen arctic pkg, rear receiver, alum wheels, 2 TVs, many extras. $35,500. 541-416-8087

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

Fifth Wheels

Winnebago Class C 27’ 1992, Ford 460 V8,64K mi., good cond., $7000 OBO 541-678-5575

881 HD Screaming Eagle Sea Kayaks - His & Hers, Eddyline Wind Electra Glide 2005, Travel Trailers Dancers,17’, fiberglass 103” motor, two tone boats, all equip incl., candy teal, new tires, paddles, personal flo23K miles, CD player, tation devices,dry bags, hydraulic clutch, exspray skirts,roof rack w/ Fleetwood 28’ Pioneer cellent condition. towers & cradles -- Just 2003, 13’ slide, sleeps Highest offer takes it. add water, $1250/boat 6, walk-around bed with 541-480-8080. Firm. 541-504-8557. new mattress; power Honda C70 Motorbike hitch, very clean 880 1980, Classic, excep$11,500. Please call Motorhomes tional cond., 2000 mi., 541-548-4284. new tires & tune-up, Advertise your car! $900 firm, Add A Picture! 541-617-9260. Reach thousands of readers!

NOTICE:

Home Improvement

800

2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.

ALFA 30' RL 2007, front-view bedroom, granite, leather recliners, 4x20 slide, HDTV, micro/conv, central vac, $31,000 909-229-2921

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

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

Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th wheel, 1 slide, AC, 4270 sq ft, 6 bdrm, 6 ba, TV,full awning, excelCall 541-385-5809 4-car, corner, .83 acre Honda Elite 80 2001, Duplex 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1400 mi., absolutely The Bulletin Classifieds lent shape, $23,900. mtn view, by owner. 1260 sq.ft., 1 story, ga- $590,000 541-390-0886 like new., comes w/ 541-350-8629 rage w/opener, fenced See: bloomkey.com/8779 carrying rack for 2” Allegro 2002, 2 slides, ROUA Digorgio 1971 fridge, heater, propane yard, RV/Boat parking, receiver, ideal for use 22K mi, workhorse & elec. lights, awning, fridge, dishwasher, miw/motorhome, $995, chassis, 8.1 Chev en2 spares, extra insucro, walk-in laundry, Tick, Tock 541-546-6920 gine, like new, $41,900 lation for late season W/S/G paid, front gardobo. 541-420-9346 hunting/cold weather Tick, Tock... Honda Trail 110, great ner paid, $775+dep., camping, well maint, cond, 3000 mi., $1300 541-604-0338 Pilgrim Open Road ...don’t let time get very roomy, sleeps 5, OBO, 541-447-5807 2005, 36’, 3 slides, great for hunting, away. Hire a 648 Honda Valkyrie 2001, w/d hookup, up$3200, 541-410-6561 Fleetwood Wilderness $7000; Kawasaki professional out Houses for grades, $24,440. 36’, 2005, 4 slides, KLR650 2008, $4500; 541-312-4466 Rent General of The Bulletin’s rear bdrm, fireplace, Kawasaki Ninja 250 AC, W/D hkup beau2007, $2500, all in exc. Country Coach Intrigue “Call A Service Need to get an Crooked River Ranch, 2002, 40' Tag axle. tiful unit! $30,500. cond., 541-388-1699. Professional” 1350 sq.ft. ranch home, 400hp Cummins Diead in ASAP? 541-815-2380 2 bdrm., 2 bath, dbl. sel. two slide-outs. Directory today! You can place it garage, cement patio, Softail Deluxe 41,000 miles, new online at: mtn. views, no smok- BANK OWNED HOMES! tires & batteries. Most Springdale 29’ 2007, 2010, 805 miles, Find It in slide,Bunkhouse style, ing, 1 small pet neg., FREE List w/Pics! options. $95,000 OBO www.bendbulletin.com Black Chameleon. The Bulletin Classifi eds! sleeps 7-8, excellent $795, 541-548-4225. www.BendRepos.com 541-678-5712 $17,000 condition, $16,900, 541-385-5809 bend and beyond real estate 541-385-5809 Call Don @ 20967 yeoman, bend or 541-390-2504 Apt./Multiplex Redmond

$

Building/Contracting

Boats & RV’s

Landscaping/Yard Care

•Sprinkler Installation •Back Flow Testing •Fire Prevention, Lot Clearing • Summer Clean up •Weekly Mowing •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance •Flower Bed Clean Up •Bark, Rock, Etc. •Senior Discounts

Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB#8759

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

541-385-5809

Call The Yard Doctor for yard maintenance, thatching, sod, sprinkler blowouts, water features, more! Allen 541-536-1294 LCB 5012 Aeration/Fall Clean-up BOOK NOW! Weekly / one-time service avail. Bonded, insured, free estimates!

COLLINS Lawn Maint. Call 541-480-9714 Maverick Landscaping Mowing, weedeating, yard detailing, chain saw work & more! LCB#8671 541-923-4324 Holmes Landscape Maint

• Clean-up • Aerate • De-thatch • Free Est. • Weekly / Bi-wkly Svc. call Josh 541-610-6011

541-410-3823 865

ATVs

Honda TRX300 EX 2005 sport quad w/Rev, runs & rides great, new pipe & paddles incl. $1700 obo. 541-647-8931

Econoline RV 1989, fully loaded, exc. cond, 35K orig. mi., $22,750. Call 541-546-6133. CAN’T BEAT THIS! Look before you buy, below market value! Size & mileage DOES matter! Class A 32’ Hurricane by Four Winds, 2007. 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, lthr, cherry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900. 541-548-5216

Yamaha Grizzly 700 FI 2009, 543 mi, 2WD/ 4WD, black w/EPS, fuel injection, independent rear suspension winch w/handle controls & remote, ps, Scenic auto, large racks, exc. Gulfstream Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, cond., $7850, Cummins 330 hp die541-322-0215 sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires,under cover, hwy. miles only,4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & Yamaha Kodiak 400, shower, 50 amp pro2005 4x4, 2500 lb winch, pane gen & more! gun rack & alum loading $55,000. ramp, only 542 miles, 541-948-2310 show room cond, $4800. 541-280-9401 870

Boats & Accessories 17’ 1984 Chris Craft - Scorpion, 140 HP inboard/outboard, 2 depth finders, trolling motor, full cover, EZ - Load trailer, $3500 OBO. 541-382-3728. 17’ Seaswirl 1988 open bow, rebuilt Chevy V6 engine, new upholstery, $4500 or best offer. 707-688-4523

Hunter’s Delight! Package deal! 1988 Winnebago Super Chief, 38K miles, great shape; 1988 Bronco II 4x4 to tow, 130K mostly towed miles, nice rig! $15,000 both. 541-382-3964, leave msg. Itasca Sun Cruiser 1997, 460 Ford, Class A, 26K mi., 37’, living room slide, new awnings, new fridge, 8 new tires, 2 A/C, 6.5 Onan Gen., new batteries, tow pkg., rear towing TV, 2 tv’s, new hydraulic jack springs, tandem axel, $15,000, 541-385-1782

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE TO BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO LASALLE BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE FOR MLMI TRUST SERIES 2006-RM1, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. TRACY COITEUX; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendants. Case No. 12CV0382. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. TO THE DEFENDANTS: TRACY COITEUX; AND OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is August 14, 2012. If you fail timely to appear and answer, Plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the Plaintiff requests that the Plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following described real property: LOT 35, BLOCK 2, NEWBERRY ESTATE PHASE I, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. MORE ACCURATELY DESCRIBED AS: LOT THIRTY-FIVE (35), BLOCK TWO (2), NEWBERRY ESTATE PHASE I, RECORDED JANUARY 6, 1978, IN CABINET B, PAGE 311, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 17533 Rosland Road, La Pine, Oregon 97739-9362. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by U.S. Bank National Association, as Successor Trustee to Bank of America, National Association, as successor by merger to LaSalle Bank National Association as Trustee for MLMI Trust Series 2006-RM1, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the above-entitled Court. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the Plaintiff's attorney or, if the Plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the Plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service online at www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. ROUTH CRABTREE OLSEN, P.C., By Tony Kullen, OSB # 090218, Attorneys for Plaintiff, 621 SW Alder St., Suite 800, Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459-0140; Fax (425) 623-1862, tkullen@rcolegal.com. 1000

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LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE

Jayco

Greyhawk

18.5’ ‘05 Reinell 185, V-6 2004, 31’ Class C, Volvo Penta, 270HP, 6800 mi., hyd. jacks, CHECK YOUR AD low hrs., must see, new tires, slide out, Please check your ad $17,500, 541-330-3939 exc. cond, $49,900, on the first day it runs 541-480-8648 Bayliner 185 to make sure it is cor- 18.5’ 2008. 3.0L, open bow, rect. Sometimes inslim deck, custom structions over the cover & trailer, exc. phone are misundercond., 30-35 total hrs., stood and an error incl. 4 life vests, can occur in your ad. ropes, anchor, stereo, If this happens to your depth finder, $12,000, ad, please contact us 541-729-9860. the first day your ad Beaver Coach Marquis appears and we will 40’ 1987. New cover, be happy to fix it as new paint (2004), new soon as we can. inverter (2007). Onan Deadlines are: Week- 20.5’ 2004 Bayliner 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, days 11:00 noon for 205 Run About, 220 parked covered $35,000 next day, Sat. 11:00 HP, V8, open bow, obo. 541-419-9859 or a.m. for Sunday and exc. cond., very fast 541-280-2014 Monday. w/very low hours, 541-385-5809 lots of extras incl. Thank you! tower, Bimini & The Bulletin Classified custom trailer, *** $19,500. 541-389-1413 Powell Butte 6 acres, 360 views, great horse Monaco Dynasty 2004, property, 10223 Housloaded, 3 slides, dieton Lake Rd. $99,900. sel, Reduced - now 541-350-4684 $119,000, 541-923775 8572 or 541-749-0037 20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, Manufactured/ 285 hrs., exc. cond., Mobile Homes stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. FACTORY SPECIAL 541-379-3530 New Home, 3 bdrm,1026 sq.ft., $46,900 finished National Sea Breeze on your site,541.548.5511 Used out-drive 2004 M-1341 35’, gas, www.JandMHomes.com parts - Mercury 2 power slides, upNew 3 bed homes start graded queen matOMC rebuilt maat $34,160 delivered tress, hyd. leveling rine motors: 151 and set up J&M system, rear camera $1595; 3.0 $1895; Homes 541-548-5511 & monitor, only 6k mi. 4.3 (1993), $1995. www.JandMHomes.com Reduced to $41,300! 541-389-0435 In mfd. section. 541-480-0617

***

Immaculate!

Reference is made to the deed of trust under which Carole J. Brock, as grantor, Jefferson County Title Company is the trustee, and Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc. is the beneficiary, which was dated November 2, 2007 and recorded on November 8, 2007 as Recording No. 2007-58914 in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. Said deed of trust covers the following described real property situated in the above-mentioned county and state, to-wit: Lot 12 in Block 6 of Romaine Village, Unit 4, Deschutes County, Oregon. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said deed of trust and a notice of default has been recorded pursuant to ORS 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclosure is made is grantor's failure to pay when due the following sums: Failure to make monthly payments of $1,122.53 each due on the 1st day of February 2012 through May 1, 2012. By reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said deed of trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit: $186,642.02; plus a per diem of $26.85; plus attorney and trustee's fees and costs. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee will, on Friday, October 26, 2012 at the hour of 11:00 A.M., in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, at the Deschutes County Courthouse located at 1100 NW Bond St, Bend, OR 97701, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and trust deed, together with trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said deed of trust, and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. We are a debt collector. This communication is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. DATED: June 7, 2012. John W. Weil, Successor Trustee, 1001 SW 5th Avenue, Suite 2150, Portland, Oregon 97204, Telephone No. (503) 226-0500.


G4 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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

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 882

Fifth Wheels

932

933

935

975

975

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

29th Annual Oregon High Desert Swap Meet & Car Show

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Saturday, September 8th. Starts 7 a.m. – Vendors 6:30 a.m. The Deschutes County Fairgrounds and Expo Center, Redmond Oregon. Free admission to the public. Special antique section indoors with many dealers from the Pacific Northwest. No Dogs Please. Contact Butch Ramsey for info & reservations phone: (541)548-4467 online:

Econoline trailer 16-Ton 29’ Bed, w/fold up ramps, elec. brakes, Pintlehitch, $4900, 541-548-6812

Chev Corvair Monza convertible,1964, new top & tranny, runs great, exlnt cruising car! $5500 obo. 541-420-5205

916

Autos & Transportation

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809 932

bramsey@bendbroadband.com

900 Regal Prowler AX6 Extreme Edition 38’ ‘05, 4 slides,2 fireplaces, all maple cabs, king bed/ bdrm separated w/slide glass dr,loaded,always garaged,lived in only 3 mo,brand new $54,000, still like new, $28,500, will deliver,see rvt.com, ad#4957646 for pics. Cory, 541-580-7334

908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $ 500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for:

1/3 interest in ColumRoadranger 27’ 1993, ‘69 Chevy C-20 Pickup, bia 400, located at A/C, awning, sleeps 6, all orig.Tubro 44; auto Sunriver. $138,500. exc. cond., used little, 4-spd,396, model CST Call 541-647-3718 $4,495 OBO. w/all options, orig. owner, 1/3 interest in well541-389-8963 $24,000, 541-923-6049 $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days equipped IFR Beech Just bought a new boat? $ Bonanza A36, lo16 - 3 lines, 14 days Sell your old one in the cated KBDN. $55,000. classiieds! Ask about our (Private Party ads only) 541-419-9510 Super Seller rates!

541-385-5809

Executive Hangar

Ford F250 XLT ‘95, 4WD Buick LeSabre Limauto, long bed, 3/4 ton, ited 1997 111,000 8600 GVW, white,178K miles, blue, new tires, brakes and air, $2900 mi, AC, pw, pdl, Sirius, tow pkg., bedliner, bed firm. Others available, rail caps, rear slide like a 1996 Regal with window, new tires, ra- Jeep Willys 1947,custom, Nissan Altima 3.5SR 86,000 miles, only small block Chevy, PS, diator, water pump, 2012, 13,200 mi., exc. $3500. Call Bob Ford Galaxie 500 1963, hoses, brakes, more, OD,mags+ trailer.Swap cond., 6-cyl., 270HP, 541-318-9999. 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, $5200, 541-322-0215 8-way power driver for backhoe.No am calls 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & Cadillac CTS Sedan seat, 60/40 rear seat, please. 541-389-6990 radio (orig),541-419-4989 2007, 29K, auto, exc. leather steering wheel cond, loaded, $19 ,000. with audio controls, Ford Mustang Coupe 541-549-8828 AM/FM/CD/AUX with 1966, original owner, Bose speakers, A/C, V8, automatic, great Cadillac El Dorado Bluetooth, USB, back shape, $9000 OBO. 1994, Total cream up camera, heated 530-515-8199 puff, body, paint, trunk Ford Ranger 1999, 4x4, front seats, power as showroom, blue 71K, X-cab, XLT, Jeep Wrangler 1999, TJ moonroof & more. In leather, $1700 wheels auto, 4.0L, $7900 Ford Ranchero Bend, below Blue Sahara Ed., 4.0L, exc. w/snow tires although OBO. 541-388-0232 1979 tires, body & paint. Book at $24,000, car has not been wet with 351 Cleveland 69,700+ mi, hardtop + (317) 966-2189 Ford Ranger XLT in 8 years. On trip to modified engine. new full buckskin soft & Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., PORSCHE 914 1974, 1998 X-cab tops, Warn winch, Body is in $5400, 541-593-4016. 2.5L 4-cyl engine, bikini Roller (no engine), motorhome tow pkg, excellent condition, 5-spd standard trans, lowered, full roll cage, stinger, alum wheels, $2500 obo. long bed, newer mo- $12,300. Cadillac Seville STS 5-pt harnesses, rac541-617-9176 541-420-4677 tor & paint, new clutch 2003 - just finished ing seats, 911 dash & & tires, excellent con$4900 engine work instruments, decent dition, clean, $4500. by Certified GM meshape, very cool! Ford T-Bird 1966 Call 541-447-6552 chanic. Has every$1699. 541-678-3249 390 engine, power thing but navigation. everything, new Call The Bulletin At Too many bells and paint, 54K original 541-385-5809 whistles to list. I miles, runs great, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail bought a new one. Porsche Cayenne 2004, excellent cond. in & $6900 firm. 86k, immac, dealer At: www.bendbulletin.com out. Asking $8,500. maint’d, loaded, now 541-420-1283 541-480-3179 Ford Super Duty F-250 $17000. 503-459-1580 2001, 4X4, very good Chrysler 300 C SRT8 shape, V10 eng, $8500 2006, exc. cond., OBO. 541-815-9939 43,800 mi.,, loaded, no DVD, $25,000, 541-977-4921. Porsche Carrera 1999 Toyota 4Runner Ford Thunderbird 1988, black metallic, 46k GMC ½-ton Pickup, 4WD 1986, auto, careful mi, beautiful, 3.8 V-6, 35K actual mi., GMC ½ ton 1971, Only 1972, LWB, 350hi upgrades, Tiptronic. new hoses, belts, tires, 2 dr., $1200, $19,700! Original low motor, mechanically battery, pb, ps, cruise, $20,000. 541-593-2394 mile, exceptional, 3rd 541-923-7384 A-1, interior great; A/C, CD, exc. cond. in owner. 951-699-7171 body needs some & out, 2nd owner, TLC. $3131 OBO. maint. records, must Call 541-382-9441 see & drive! New Price! - Now $2500, Toyota Avalon, 1999, Mercury Monterrey obo. 541-330-0733 250K miles, everyday 1965, Exc. All original, driver. Moved to MarWhere can you ind a 4-dr. sedan, in storshall Islands; need to age last 15 yrs., 390 International helping hand? Flat Toyota 4-Runner 4x4 Ltd, sell. Best offer over High Compression 2006, Salsa Red pearl, Bed Pickup 1963, 1 $2000. ALSO:, 1997 From contractors to 49,990 miles, exlnt cond, engine, new tires & liton dually, 4 spd. Camry coming soon, professionally detailed, yard care, it’s all here cense, reduced to trans., great MPG, with 100K miles. $24,599. 541-390-7649 $2850, 541-410-3425. in The Bulletin’s could be exc. wood 541-318-9999 hauler, runs great, “Call A Service 940 new brakes, $1950. Just too many Professional” Directory 541-419-5480. Vans collectibles?

at Bend Airport Chevy Wagon 1957, (KBDN) 4-dr., complete, 60’ wide x 50’ deep, $15,000 OBO, trades, w/55’ wide x 17’ high please call bi-fold door. Natural Peterbilt 359 potable 541-420-5453. gas heat, office, bathwater truck, 1990, room. Parking for 6 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Check out the pump, 4-3" hoses, cars. Adjacent to classiieds online camlocks, $25,000. Frontage Rd; great 541-820-3724 visibility for aviation www.bendbulletin.com bus. 1jetjock@q.com Updated daily 925 541-948-2126 Utility Trailers Chrysler 300 Coupe 935 Sell them in Chevy Astro 1967, 440 engine, Sport Utility Vehicles Cargo Van 2001, auto. trans, ps, air, Plymouth The Bulletin Classiieds Barracuda Taurus 27.5’ 1988 pw, pdl, great cond., frame on rebuild, re1966, original car! 300 Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 Everything works, business car, well painted original blue, 4x4. 120K mi, Power hp, 360 V8, center$1750/partial trade for Big Tex Landscap541-385-5809 maint, regular oil Hyundai Accent 2008, original blue interior, seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd lines, (Original 273 car. 541-460-9127 ing/ ATV Trailer, changes, $4500, original hub caps, exc. 32MPG! $7900 obo row seating, extra eng & wheels incl.) ONLY 1 OWNERSHIP dual axle flatbed, please call chrome, asking $9000 Hatchback, 47,800 Toyota Camry’s tires, CD, privacy tint541-593-2597 SHARE LEFT! 7’x16’, 7000 lb. 885 541-633-5149 or make offer. mi., A/C, one 0wner, ing, upgraded rims. Economical flying in GVW, all steel, 1984, $1200 541-385-9350. Clean, 5 Spd Manual. Fantastic cond. $7995 Canopies & Campers 933 your own Cessna $1400. OBO, 1985 $1400 541-550-9935 Contact Timm at 172/180 HP for only 541-382-4115, or Pickups OBO, 1986 parts 541-408-2393 for info NISSAN QUEST $10,000! Based at 541-280-7024. or to view vehicle. car, $500; call for 1996, 3-seat mini BDN. Call Gabe at details, van, extra nice in and Chevy 1 ton 1968, Professional Air! Chrysler SD 4-Door 931 out $3,400. Sold my Ford Escape 2006, dual tires, 11’ flat541-548-6592 541-388-0019 1930, CDS Royal Limited edition, 57K Windstar, need anbed, 327 engine, Automotive Parts, Standard, 8-cylinder, mi, $10,950 OBO, call other van! People Look for Information Service & Accessories 58k miles, $1000. body is good, needs Lance 945 1995, 11’3”, Rod at 541-647-1650. 541-318-9999, ask 541-548-4774 Jeep Liberty 4x4 2004, About Products and some restoration, all appl., solar panel, Services Every Day through for Bob. Ask about silver,exc. cond., 71K runs, taking bids, Honda Accord 1981 new battery, exc. cond., free trip to D.C. for mi., sunroof, $7800, 541-383-3888, parts car, $250. The Bulletin Classifieds $5995, 541-977-3181 VOLVO S40 2006 WWII vets. 541-504-8961. 541-815-3318 541-447-4405 AWD, 66k miles, 916 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4, Ford Excursion $11,500 Trucks & Find exactly what 975 Search the area’s most 1995, extended cab, 2005, 4WD, diesel, or best offer! you are looking for in the Heavy Equipment comprehensive listing of long box, grill guard, Automobiles exc. cond., $19,900, 541-678-3913 running boards, bed classiied advertising... call 541-923-0231. CLASSIFIEDS rails & canopy, 178K real estate to automotive, BMW 2010 3 series Mercedes E320 2004, WHEN YOU SEE THIS miles, $4800 obo. merchandise to sporting 335i convertible 72K miles, silver/silver, Set of 4 Enkei alloy 208-301-3321 (Bend) goods. Bulletin Classiieds GMC Denali 2003 $42,995 #409829 wheels, silver & black, FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, V6, front wheel drive. appear every day in the loaded with options. w/studded snow tires. Exc. cond. $12,900 Call door panels w/flowers Dodge 1500 2001, 4x4 print or on line. Exc. cond., snow fits Audi bolt pattern. 541-788-4229 sport, red, loaded, & hummingbirds, On a classified ad tires and rims in$250. 541-408-5350 Call 541-385-5809 rollbar, AND 2011 white soft top & hard Diamond Reo Dump go to Mitsubishi 3000 GT cluded. 130k hwy www.bendbulletin.com Moped Trike used 3 top. Just reduced to Truck 1974, 12-14 Wheels (4), new, 20x7.5, 1999, auto., pearl www.bendbulletin.com miles. $12,000. 541-598-3750 months, street legal. $3,750. 541-317-9319 yard box, runs good, to view additional GM,chrome, aluminum, white, very low mi. 541-419-4890. aaaoregonautosource.com call 541-433-2384 or 541-647-8483 $7900, 541-548-6812 photos of the item. 6x132 $125, 390-8386 $9500. 541-788-8218. SPRINTER 36’ 2005, $10,500 obo. Two slides, sleeps 5, queen air mattress, small sgl. bed, couch folds out. 1.5 baths, 541-382-0865, leave message!

Free Classified Ads! $ 00 No Charge For Any Item Under 200 1 Item*/ 3 Lines*/ 3 Days* - FREE! and your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at bendbulletin.com

CALL 541-385-5809 FOR YOUR FREE CLASSIFIED AD *Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad. Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit 1 ad per item per 30 days.

www.bendbulletin.com

To receive this special offer, call 541-385-5809 Or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave.


CENTRAL OREGON MARKETPLACE

C

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

C

THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!!

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!!

5

Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner! 541-633-7115 • 61522 American Loop • Bend

LUNCH

Only 18 $

95

FEST

$

1500

Any two Lunch Entrees and two Beverages

Fish House

Coupon required, cannot combine with other offers, not valid with Lounge menu. Expires 10/2/12.

LUNCH 11:30–2:30, MON–FRI DINNER 4–9, MON–SAT

• Up to 5 qts of 5W30 Synthetic Blend H.B. Oil • Standard Spin-on Oil Filter

SHRIMP

on 3rd Street 1230 NE 3RD • BEND, OR

OFF

SYNTHETIC BLEND OIL CHANGE 27 pt. Safety Inspection

FALL ENDLESS

$ 00 541-382-3173 Behind Bank of America

Some restrictions may apply, call for details. ($39.00 Value!) Expires 9/30/12

Choice of two sides After 4:00 pm, Monday - Saturday NO COUPON REQUIRED. Expires 10/31/12

OFFERS VALID WITH COUPON ONLY. EXPIRES 9/4/12

J.L. Scott 541-382-3883 Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

September Aeration $49 *

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties • Independently Owned & Operated

Perfect for Ceramic, Porcelain, Slate, Granite and Travertine

20% OFF Tile, Stone & Grout Cleaning & Sealing 541-388-7374 • Residential & Commercial Offer valid with coupon only. Not valid with other offers. Minimums apply. Payment due at time of service. Expiration date: September 30, 2012.

*Up to 2500 sq. ft., some restrictions may apply. Call for more details. Coupons expire 9/30/12

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!” Special Oil Change Price!

DOUBLE YOUR MAIL-IN REBATE UP TO

OR

$

160

when you make the purchase on the Goodyear Credit Card.1

by Mail-In Rebate when you purchase a set of four select Goodyear® or Dunlop® tires.

1. Mail-In Rebate paid in the form of a Visa prepaid rebate card. To double your Mail-In Rebate, qualifying purchase must be made on the Goodyear Credit Card. Subject to credit approval. Offers valid on purchases between 08/01/12 - 09/30/12. Allow 6 to 8 weeks for delivery. See store associate for complete details and Rebate form. Additional terms and conditions apply.2

NO INTEREST IF PAID IN FULL WITHIN 6 MONTHS* on purchase of $250 or more made from 08/01/12 to 09/30/12. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date if the purchase balance is not paid in full within 6 months or if you make a late payment. Minimum payment required. See this ad for details.

small The Original for only $ 99

$

1998 OIL CHANGES! CUSTOMER LOYALTY KEY TAGS ARE HERE!

murrayandholt.com

d Street and Fran Right on the Corner of Thir Right on the Price.

Special Oil Change Price!

$

62080 N.E. 27th St. • Bend Corner of Hwy 20 & 27th St.

Includes 5 quarts of oil, (blend of synthetic oil) replace oil filter, 21-point inspection, discounts up to 10%, roadside assistance, 12/12 warranty.

15 Off

The key tag includes 3 lube, oil & filters. The cost is only $ 5995 per tag.

$

1998 each

Special Oil Change Price!

Chimney Cleaning $15 OFF any Dryer Vent Cleaning

Standard Rate $109 Coupon Discount Rate Only $

Per Chimney

94!

Beyond Carpet Cleaning CARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWOOD | FURNITURE

Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER Schedule Online at www.stanleysteemer.com

Limit one per visit. Coupon expires 9/28/2012. Not valid with any other offer.

3 Oil Changes (Gas)

klin in Bend.

S SERVICE HOUR 5:30pm M–F 7:45am to

®

1

541-382-2222

Covers most vehicles. Diesels extra. Coupon expires 9/30/12.

GOODYEAR AUTO CARE • 61343 S. HWY 97 • BEND • 541-388-4189

Special Oil Change Price! Special Oil Change Price!

80

$

• Allows more efficient watering and fertilizing • Enhances root growth & enriches surface soil • Decreases water run-off

Special Oil Change Price!

GET UP TO

Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years

Call or go online to Sign-up today. It’s Easy!

Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. With coupon only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/30/12 ®

®

OFFERS END 9/30/12

Expires 10/15/12

Standard Clean Includes: Single Story House Wood Stove • Fireplace Insert Natural Gas • Dryer & Dryer Vent Cleaning

Licensed • Bonded • Insured CCB# 183596 www.mastertouchbend.com

Interested in

ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS?

OLOLBABANDND HO SC HO SC ALS NT RENTNT INSTRUME MENT RE ALS

3 Rooms Cleaned

Fall ! l Specia

INSTRU

$

99

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 10/31/2012

Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!

2 Rooms Cleaned

Bring this coupon with you to receive 10% off of your first 2 months rent.

$

74

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 10/31/2012

We already have the lowest prices on new and reconditioned band instruments.

BW0912

Whole House Cleaning

$

EXAMPLE - Brand new flute: Just $22 per month New trumpet: $25 per month Coupon expires Saturday, Sept. 22nd

1531 NE 3rd St. Bend • 541-323-2332 | www.sundayguitars.com

BW0912

OXI Fresh of Central Oregon 541-593-1799

149

Up to 5 Rooms Cleaned

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 10/31/2012 BW0912


C THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

C THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!! 541-382-3173

$ 00

5

Behind Bank of America on 3rd Street 1230 NE 3RD • BEND, OR

OFF

Any two Lunch Entrees and two Beverages

Coupon required, cannot combine with other offers, not valid with Lounge menu. Expires 10/2/12.

FALL ENDLESS

SHRIMP

Fish House LUNCH 11:30–2:30, MON–FRI DINNER 4–9, MON–SAT OFFERS VALID WITH COUPON ONLY. EXPIRES 9/4/12

Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner!

FEST

$

LUNCH

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!!

00

15

Choice of two sides After 4:00 pm, Monday - Saturday

61522 American Loop • Bend

$

15

541-633-7115

Expires 10/31/12

your first order of $25 or more!

YOUR NEXT OFF* CAR SERVICE

*Does not apply to previous repair work. Some restrictions apply. Please call for details. Can not be combined with other coupons or offers. Excludes oil changes. Expires 9/30/12.

NO COUPON REQUIRED.

your first order of $15 or more!

00

J.L. Scott 541-382-3883 20% OFF

Complete Landscape Maintenance Commercial & Residential * Mowing Services * Lawn Reseeding * De-thatching *Aeration *Fertilization

Top-Dressing

* Spring & Fall Clean Up * Trimming *Bark Installation * Top Dressing

Add Organic Soil to your Lawn! • Improve drainage & drought-resistance • Transform your lawn into organic, lowmaintenance, healthy turf • Reduce the need for supplemental fertilizers Coupon expire 9/30/12

Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!” murrayandholt.com

541-382-2222

Tile, Stone, Grout, Clean & Seal

Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

How clean is your tile? Dirt and grime begin to absorb into the pores of grout. Over time, the grout coloring becomes uneven which makes the entire floor look worn and dirty. Call Chem-Dry today and let our professional technicians extract the dirt and grime from your tile and stone surfaces. Our process also seals your tile and grout to resist mold, mildew and dirt. Don’t forget, we also clean carpet, area rugs & upholstery too!

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon 541-388-7374 • Residential & Commercial Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties • Independently Owned & Operated

MONEY-SAVING COUPONS!

WAX PLUS Expires 9/30/12

BRAKE

MAINTENANCE

$49.95 (CARS/SMALL SUVS) $59.95 (FULL SIZE TRUCK/SUV) INCLUDES: Hand Wash & Dry Wash System Applied Wax Tires & Wheels Cleaned Door Jams Wiped Out Tire Protect & Shine

Install new disc pads/shoes, resurface drums/rotors. Most cars per axle. Ceramic or carbon metallic pads extra if required. Starting at

Vacuum Interior Wipe Dash, Doors & Center Console Clean Glass Treat Dash-Vinyl & Leather

Right on the Corner of Third Street and Franklin in Bend. Right on the Price.

$

119

Bearing Repack Extra Most cars & light trucks. Expires 9/30/12

SERVICE HOURS M–F 7:45am to 5:30pm

541-382-2222

small The Original for only $ 99

you can breathe better air (541) 389-8715

$

50 to $100 OFF

Air Duct Cleaning!

Beyond Carpet Cleaning

15 Off Dryer Vent or Chimney Cleaning

Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER

DID YOU KNOW? Poor Indoor Air Quality can: Result in Illness • Including: Nausea Eye & Skin Irritation • Headaches • Allergic Reactions • Respiratory Problems

EXPIRES 10/15/12

Call today for your FREE ESTIMATE! *Video Inspection Available 541-389-8715 | LICENSED • BONDED • INSURED | www.masterstouchblend.com

$

99

29

• Chassis Lube • Wash Exterior Front • New Oil Filter Window • Up to 5 Qts of 5W30 • Vacuum Front Kendall Synthetic Blend Floorboards • Tire Rotation • Top off most Fluids under the hood Most cars & light trucks. 3/4 & 1 Ton may require extra fee. Expires 9/30/12

®

1

CARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWOOD | FURNITURE

62080 N.E. 27th St. • Bend Corner of Hwy 20 & 27th St.

Schedule Online at www.stanleysteemer.com **Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/30/12 *Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Minimum charges apply and cannot be combined with any other discounts. Must present coupon at time of service. Residential only; Valid at participating locations only. Certain restrictions may apply. Call for details. Combined living areas, L-shaped rooms and rooms over 300 sq. ft. are considered 2 areas. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Protector not included. Sectional sofas may not be separated. Sofas over seven (7) feet and certain fabrics may incur additional charges. Offer not applicable to leather furniture. Offer does not include protector.

OFFERS END 9/30/12

®

Limit one per visit. Coupon expires 9/28/2012. Not valid with any other offer.

®

Interested in

LE SA F OF % 25 now until Saturday, Sept. 22nd

The power of oxygen is undeniable; Mother Nature has used oxygen to naturally purify the Earth for thousands of years. Now let the power of oxygen clean your carpets!

of Central Oregon

541-593-1799

✓ Convenient Appointments ✓ FREE Estimate Over the Phone ✓ IICRC Certified Technician

Oxi Fresh uses a combination of its one of a kind Oxi Sponge Encapsulator, and Oxi Powder. This three part cleaning solution creates a powerful oxygenated cleaning system that breaks down the stains while encapsulating them, so that they can be efficiently removed from the carpet pile. It is safe for children and pets, leaves no sticky residue, reduces returning stains and has an one hour average dry time.

www.oxifresh.com

We Use Synthetic Blend Motor Oil

GOODYEAR AUTO CARE | 61343 S. HWY 97 • BEND • 541-388-4189

ALLERGIES…

$

99

Lube, Oil, Filter & Tire Rotation

Every new and used instrument at Sunday Guitars is on sale - damaged stock, brand new, bent, broken or otherwise, up to 25% off already low prices.

ALSO

GUITAR STRING SETS STARTING AT JUST $5

Pick up a SUNDAY GUITARS Gold Card and get an EXTRA 5% OFF your entire purchase

1531 NE 3rd St. Bend • 541-323-2332 | www.sundayguitars.com

ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS? Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2012

THE BULLETIN

C

C

THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!!

5

SHRIMP

on 3rd Street 1230 NE 3RD • BEND, OR

OFF

LUNCH

$

FALL ENDLESS

$ 00 541-382-3173 Behind Bank of America

Fish House

Coupon required, cannot combine with other offers, not valid with Lounge menu. Expires 10/2/12.

LUNCH 11:30–2:30, MON–FRI DINNER 4–9, MON–SAT

$15 OFF any Dryer Vent Cleaning Per

94!

00

15

Any two Lunch Entrees and two Beverages

Chimney Cleaning

Standard Rate $109 Chimney Coupon Discount Rate Only $

FEST

$

15 Off

Standard Clean Includes: Single Story House Wood Stove • Fireplace Insert Natural Gas • Dryer & Dryer Vent Cleaning

Choice of two sides After 4:00 pm, Monday - Saturday

Expires 10/15/12

NO COUPON REQUIRED. Expires 10/31/12

OFFERS VALID WITH COUPON ONLY. EXPIRES 9/4/12

Licensed • Bonded • Insured CCB# 183596 www.mastertouchbend.com 3 Rooms Cleaned

Fall ! l Specia

$

99

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 10/31/2012

Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner! 541-633-7115 • 61522 American Loop • Bend

BW0912

2 Rooms Cleaned

SYNTHETIC BLEND OIL CHANGE

$

74

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply. Expires 10/31/2012

• Up to 5 qts of 5W30 Synthetic Blend H.B. Oil • Standard Spin-on Oil Filter

BW0912

Only 18 $

Whole House Cleaning

$

149

Special Oil Change Price!

19 OIL CHANGES! CUSTOMER LOYALTY KEY TAGS ARE HERE! 541-382-2222

3 Oil Changes (Gas)

Bend. d Street and Franklin in Right on the Corner of Thir Right on the Price.

S SERVICE HOUR 5:30pm M–F 7:45am to

Covers most vehicles. Diesels extra. Coupon expires 9/30/12.

27 pt. Safety Inspection

Special Oil Change Price!

98

murrayandholt.com

95

Some restrictions may apply, call for details. ($39.00 Value!) Expires 9/30/12

Expires 10/31/2012 BW0912

The key tag includes 3 lube, oil & filters. The cost is only $ 5995 per tag.

Special Oil Change Price!

Includes 5 quarts of oil, (blend of synthetic oil) replace oil filter, 21-point inspection, discounts up to 10%, roadside assistance, 12/12 warranty.

$

19

98

Special Oil Change Price!

$

Up to 5 Rooms Cleaned

With Coupon. Room is Considered 250 Sq. Ft. One Coupon per Customer. Fuel surcharge may apply.

OXI Fresh of Central Oregon 541-593-1799 Special Oil Change Price!

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!!

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties • Independently Owned & Operated

Perfect for Ceramic, Porcelain, Slate, Granite and Travertine

Call or go online to Sign-up today. It’s Easy!

20% OFF Tile, Stone & Grout Cleaning & Sealing 541-388-7374 • Residential & Commercial

each

Offer valid with coupon only. Not valid with other offers. Minimums apply. Payment due at time of service. Expiration date: September 30, 2012.

Special Oil Change Price!

small The Original for only $ 99

®

1

Beyond Carpet Cleaning CARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWOOD | FURNITURE

Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER

62080 N.E. 27th St. • Bend Corner of Hwy 20 & 27th St.

Schedule Online at www.stanleysteemer.com Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. With coupon only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/30/12 ®

®

Limit one per visit. Coupon expires 9/28/2012. Not valid with any other offer.

OFFERS END 9/30/12

OLOLBABANDND HO SC HO SC ALS NT RENTNT INSTRUME MENT RE ALS

INSTRU

Interested in

ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS?

Bring this coupon with you to receive 10% off of your first 2 months rent. We already have the lowest prices on new and reconditioned band instruments. EXAMPLE - Brand new flute: Just $22 per month New trumpet: $25 per month Coupon expires Saturday, Sept. 22nd

1531 NE 3rd St. Bend • 541-323-2332 | www.sundayguitars.com

J.L. Scott 541-382-3883 Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!

September Aeration $49 * Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years

• Allows more efficient watering and fertilizing • Enhances root growth & enriches surface soil • Decreases water run-off *Up to 2500 sq. ft., some restrictions may apply. Call for more details. Coupons expire 9/30/12

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!”

$

GET UP TO

80

by Mail-In Rebate when you purchase a set of four select Goodyear® or Dunlop® tires.

DOUBLE YOUR MAIL-IN REBATE UP TO

OR

$

160

when you make the purchase on the Goodyear Credit Card.1

1. Mail-In Rebate paid in the form of a Visa prepaid rebate card. To double your Mail-In Rebate, qualifying purchase must be made on the Goodyear Credit Card. Subject to credit approval. Offers valid on purchases between 08/01/12 - 09/30/12. Allow 6 to 8 weeks for delivery. See store associate for complete details and Rebate form. Additional terms and conditions apply.2

NO INTEREST IF PAID IN FULL WITHIN 6 MONTHS* on purchase of $250 or more made from 08/01/12 to 09/30/12. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date if the purchase balance is not paid in full within 6 months or if you make a late payment. Minimum payment required. See this ad for details.

GOODYEAR AUTO CARE • 61343 S. HWY 97 • BEND • 541-388-4189


C THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

C THE BULLETIN • COMMUNITY SAVINGS

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!!

SAVE SOME MONEY & TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE GREAT DEALS OFFERED BY OUR LOCAL BUSINESSES!!

ALLERGIES…

you can breathe better air $

$

50 to 100 OFF

Air Duct Cleaning! (541) 389-8715

$

15 Off Dryer Vent or Chimney Cleaning

DID YOU KNOW? Poor Indoor Air Quality can: Result in Illness • Including: Nausea Eye & Skin Irritation • Headaches • Allergic Reactions • Respiratory Problems

EXPIRES 10/15/12

Call today for your FREE ESTIMATE! *Video Inspection Available 541-389-8715 | LICENSED • BONDED • INSURED | www.masterstouchblend.com

$ 00

5

OFF

541-382-3173

FALL ENDLESS

Behind Bank of America on 3rd Street 1230 NE 3RD • BEND, OR

FEST

$

LUNCH Any two Lunch Entrees and two Beverages

Fish House

Coupon required, cannot combine with other offers, not valid with Lounge menu. Expires 10/2/12.

LUNCH 11:30–2:30, MON–FRI DINNER 4–9, MON–SAT

of Central Oregon

00 YOUR NEXT OFF* CAR SERVICE

541-593-1799

NO COUPON REQUIRED. Expires 10/31/12

✓ Convenient Appointments ✓ FREE Estimate Over the Phone ✓ IICRC Certified Technician

Oxi Fresh uses a combination of its one of a kind Oxi Sponge Encapsulator, and Oxi Powder. This three part cleaning solution creates a powerful oxygenated cleaning system that breaks down the stains while encapsulating them, so that they can be efficiently removed from the carpet pile.

*Does not apply to previous repair work. Some restrictions apply. Please call for details. Can not be combined with other coupons or offers. Excludes oil changes. Expires 9/30/12.

It is safe for children and pets, leaves no sticky residue, reduces returning stains and has an one hour average dry time.

541-633-7115

www.oxifresh.com murrayandholt.com

Tile, Stone, Grout, Clean & Seal your first order of $15 or more!

your first order of $25 or more!

How clean is your tile? Dirt and grime begin to absorb into the pores of grout. Over time, the grout coloring becomes uneven which makes the entire floor look worn and dirty. Call Chem-Dry today and let our professional technicians extract the dirt and grime from your tile and stone surfaces. Our process also seals your tile and grout to resist mold, mildew and dirt.

WAX PLUS

541-382-2222

Expires 9/30/12

$49.95 (CARS/SMALL SUVS) $59.95 (FULL SIZE TRUCK/SUV) INCLUDES: Hand Wash & Dry Wash System Applied Wax Tires & Wheels Cleaned Door Jams Wiped Out Tire Protect & Shine

Don’t forget, we also clean carpet, area rugs & upholstery too!

Chem-Dry of Central Oregon

Vacuum Interior Wipe Dash, Doors & Center Console Clean Glass Treat Dash-Vinyl & Leather SERVICE HOURS M–F 7:45am to 5:30pm

Right on the Corner of Third Street and Franklin in Bend. Right on the Price.

541-388-7374 • Residential & Commercial

541-382-2222

Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties • Independently Owned & Operated

small The Original for only $ 99

Choice of two sides After 4:00 pm, Monday - Saturday

The power of oxygen is undeniable; Mother Nature has used oxygen to naturally purify the Earth for thousands of years. Now let the power of oxygen clean your carpets!

61522 American Loop • Bend

15

00

15

OFFERS VALID WITH COUPON ONLY. EXPIRES 9/4/12

Your Neighborhood Auto Service & Auto Repair Shop Around the Corner!

$

SHRIMP

®

1

Beyond Carpet Cleaning CARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWOOD | FURNITURE

Serving Central Oregon 541-706-9390 • 1-800-STEEMER

62080 N.E. 27th St. • Bend Corner of Hwy 20 & 27th St.

Schedule Online at www.stanleysteemer.com **Must present coupon at time of cleaning. An area is defined as any room up to 300 square feet. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Offer does not include protector. Residential only. Some restrictions may apply. Expires 9/30/12 *Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Minimum charges apply and cannot be combined with any other discounts. Must present coupon at time of service. Residential only; Valid at participating locations only. Certain restrictions may apply. Call for details. Combined living areas, L-shaped rooms and rooms over 300 sq. ft. are considered 2 areas. Baths, halls, staircases, large walk-in closets and area rugs are priced separately. Protector not included. Sectional sofas may not be separated. Sofas over seven (7) feet and certain fabrics may incur additional charges. Offer not applicable to leather furniture. Offer does not include protector.

Limit one per visit. Coupon expires 9/28/2012. Not valid with any other offer.

OFFERS END 9/30/12

®

®

MONEY-SAVING COUPONS! BRAKE

MAINTENANCE Install new disc pads/shoes, resurface drums/rotors. Most cars per axle. Ceramic or carbon metallic pads extra if required. Starting at

$

99

119

Bearing Repack Extra Most cars & light trucks. Expires 9/30/12

LE SA F OF % 25 now until Saturday, Sept. 22nd

Lube, Oil, Filter & Tire Rotation

$

99

29

We Use Synthetic Blend Motor Oil

• Chassis Lube • Wash Exterior Front • New Oil Filter Window • Up to 5 Qts of 5W30 • Vacuum Front Kendall Synthetic Blend Floorboards • Tire Rotation • Top off most Fluids under the hood Most cars & light trucks. 3/4 & 1 Ton may require extra fee. Expires 9/30/12

GOODYEAR AUTO CARE | 61343 S. HWY 97 • BEND • 541-388-4189

Every new and used instrument at Sunday Guitars is on sale - damaged stock, brand new, bent, broken or otherwise, up to 25% off already low prices.

ALSO

GUITAR STRING SETS STARTING AT JUST $5

Pick up a SUNDAY GUITARS Gold Card and get an EXTRA 5% OFF your entire purchase

1531 NE 3rd St. Bend • 541-323-2332 | www.sundayguitars.com

J.L. Scott 541-382-3883 20% OFF

Lawn & Landscape Maintenance

Complete Landscape Maintenance Commercial & Residential * Mowing Services * Lawn Reseeding * De-thatching *Aeration *Fertilization

* Spring & Fall Clean Up * Trimming *Bark Installation * Top Dressing

Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years

Top-Dressing Add Organic Soil to your Lawn! • Improve drainage & drought-resistance • Transform your lawn into organic, lowmaintenance, healthy turf • Reduce the need for supplemental fertilizers Coupon expire 9/30/12

“Because weekends WERE NOT made for yard work!”

Interested in

ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS? Call your Bulletin Account Executive TODAY or call 541-382-1811 for more information about this and other opportunities!


Bulletin Daily Paper 09/04/12