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Once of La Pine, now top enlisted soldier in the Army National Guard

A BENDITE IN BAVARIA

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

A former La Pine man became the first Oregonian to attain the highest enlisted soldier position in the Army National Guard. Oregon National Guard

Reporter samples Oktoberfest • D1

• A list of 850 felons classified as low risks to commit another crime has been provided to the Oregon Commission on Public Safety in an effort to save the state money; some district attorneys, however, are questioning the statistics Offenders who made the ‘low-risk’ list Here’s a look at a few of the local offenders who were listed as low risk of committing another crime after their release from prison.

Crook County

Command Sgt. Maj. Brunk W. Conley was promoted Wednesday to command sergeant major of the entire Army National Guard, making him the 10th man in history to fill the position.

“I don’t think they make a better word than ‘proud,’ ” said Brunk J. Conley, his father, who lives in La Pine. “In my estimation, they picked the right man for the job.” See Guard / A5

OREGON’S INMATES

Who’s a low risk to reoffend?

Deschutes County

Jefferson County

Richard Lynn Breneman, 72

Steven Blaylock, 48

Darrell Middlekauff, 49

Patrick Olstad, 43

Eric Wisehart, 41

Alfred Bagley, 68

Manslaughter 1 Shot and killed his roommate in 2009 Serving 120 months

Murder Killed his wife and dumped her body in the North Santiam River Serving life in prison

Aggravated murder Killed his wife, buried her body in a barrel Serving life in prison

Assault 1 Stabbed man six times, fled to Portland, has more than 100 prior convictions Serving 90 months

Aggravated theft, racketeering Defrauded more than 20 victims of more than $2.5 million Serving 75 months

Felony DUII Has racked up 11 DUIIs Serving 19 months

Source: Oregon District Attorneys Association

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

By Sheila G. Miller

What do convicted murderers Steven Blaylock and Darrell Middlekauff, thief Eric Wisehart and bank robber Sterling Dubuque have in common? They are among 850 felons sent to Oregon prisons in 2011 who are considered a low risk to commit another crime, according to a diagnostic tool called the public

Inside • A broader sampling of crimes committed by “low risk” inmates, A5

safety checklist. The information was provided to the Oregon Commission on Public Safety, which Gov. John Kitzhaber has asked to investigate new policies and practices

The lowest airfare? Try asking the crowd By Randall Stross

that would curb the growth of the Oregon Department of Corrections’ budget, which currently stands at more than $1.4 billion for the biennium. Now district attorneys around the state are questioning the statistics and debating whether the commission should use the information in developing policies that could affect Oregonians’ safety. When they looked at the list of

the so-called low-risk offenders, many didn’t appear low risk at all. But some commission members, including the chief justice of the State Supreme Court and the head of the Department of Corrections, say the policymaking hasn’t begun yet, and the tool, however confusing, is accurate. A tool that uses information like age, gender and criminal

Officials say security was lax prior to deadly attack in Libya

New York Times News Service

Travel search sites have made it easy to find the lowest available fares ever since pioneers like Expedia and Travelocity opened shop. Many others, like Kayak and Hipmunk, have since joined in. Travelers with complex travel plans may have noticed, however, that the search results aren’t necessarily consistent. This has created an opportunity for Flightfox, a startup that uses a contest format to come up with the best fare that the crowd — all Flightfox-approved users — can find. A traveler goes to Flightfox.com and sets up a competition, supplying the desired itinerary and clarifying a few preferences, like a willingness to “fly on any airline to save money” or a tolerance of “long layovers to save money.” See Airfares / A4

TOP NEWS SYRIA: Historic market burns, A3 OBITUARY: N.Y. Times publisher, C6

background to determine the likelihood of felons who will reoffend may seem a strange way to save the state money. Some commission members believe it could help prevent unnecessarily long sentences for property and drug crimes, while some district attorneys think the state already does a good job of putting only the worst offenders in prison. See Offenders / A5

To fight crime, city to trade in its police By Kate Zernike New York Times News Service

By Abigail Hauslohner

The U.S. mission after the attack that killed four Americans in Benghazi, Libya.

The Washington Post

On the eve of his death, U.S. Ambassador J. Christopher Stevens was ebullient as he returned for the first time in his new role to Benghazi, the eastern Libyan city that embraced him as a savior during last year’s civil war. He moved around the coastal town in an armored vehicle and held a marathon of meetings, his handful of bodyguards trailing discreetly behind. But as Stevens met with Benghazi civic leaders, U.S.

New York Times News Service file photo

officials appear to have underestimated the threat facing both the ambassador and other Americans. They had not reinforced the American mission to meet strict safety

The Bulletin

INDEX

TODAY’S WEATHER Sunny High 75, Low 47 Page C8

standards for government buildings overseas. Nor had they posted a U.S. Marine detachment, as at other missions in high-threat regions. See Libya / A4

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CAMDEN, N.J. — Two gruesome murders of children last month served as reminders of this city’s reputation as the most dangerous in America. Others can be found along the blocks of row houses spray-painted “RIP,” empty liquor bottles clustered on their porches in memorial to murder victims. The police acknowledge that they have all but ceded these streets to crime, with murders on track to break records this year. And now, in a desperate move to regain control, city officials are planning to disband the Police Department. The reason, officials say, is that generous union contracts have made it financially impossible to keep enough officers on the street. See Camden / A6

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Vol. 109, No. 274, 50 pages, 7 sections

SUNDAY

The Bulletin

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

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The Bulletin

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL

The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

14 18 28 29 57 8 The estimated jackpot is now $50 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

5 12 22 41 44 48 The estimated jackpot is now $7.8 million.

Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, names in the news — things you need to know to start your day. Until Election Day, this page will focus on politics.

TODAY

CAMPAIGN LIST

5 myths about presidential debates By Gwen Ifill Special to The Washington Post

As President Barack Obama and Mitt Romney take the stage in Denver on Wednesday for the first of their three debates, they won’t just face off against each other. They’ll also be competing with the rich history of presidential debates — the zingers, questions and comebacks that will be replayed and Related invoked over and • Debate over in the comdo’s and ing weeks. I’ve don’ts, F1 had the privilege to moderate the two most recent vice presidential debates, and I’ve heard many misconceptions about these events and their impact on a race. Here are a few of the most common. use debates to 1.ForVoters decide. many voters, televised presidential debates serve to focus the mind. Seeing the men who would be president — yes, always men, so far — face off empowers viewers to finally choose a side. But debates are only part of the American voter’s political diet. Like 30-second ads or stump speeches, they do as much to confirm impressions as to alter them. Think back to some memorable debate moments. Did George H.W. Bush glancing at his watch really persuade people to vote for Bill Clinton, or did it confirm the worst suspicions of those already leaning away from him? Did Lloyd Bentsen dismissing Dan Quayle as “no Jack Kennedy” lose the election for Michael Dukakis, or did it speak to an existing worry that Bush lacked the judgment to pick a No. 2 who could assume the presidency? Minds were already made up. Gallup polls going back decades show precious little shift in established voter trends before and after debates. The major exception: 1960, when Gallup suggests that Richard Nixon’s lackluster, sweaty performance against John F. Kennedy moved a dead-heat campaign into the Democrats’ column — and that’s where it stayed. approve the 2.AsCandidates questions ahead of time. if. I get asked this question more than almost any other. (That, and “Is Sarah Palin really as pretty close up?”) As a moderator, I took my cue from Jim Lehrer, who has moderated a dozen debates and has become the gold standard for the job. He advised me to keep my questions to myself. I went to such extremes to do so that in hindsight, it seems a bit paranoid. Not only did the candidates not see my questions before the debates, but precious few other two-legged mammals did. The Commission on Presidential Debates never saw them. My pastor never saw them. My family never saw them. Even Jim never saw them. And these are people I trust. I’m sure I was right to be careful. I’ve since learned that the campaigns spent as much time sussing out what I might ask as I spent trying to make sure they didn’t find out. The moderator should 3. pick fights with the candidates. When John Edwards slyly slipped a mention of Dick Cheney’s daughter’s sexual orientation into an answer in 2004, or when Palin blithely assured 67 million viewers that she did not think it was her responsibility to answer my questions, I let it pass. Not every moderator would have done that, but I concluded in each case that I had two choices. I could raise my voice, arch my eyebrows and express outrage. However, this would have made the debate about me and not the candidates. And guess what? Moderators don’t matter. My other option was to leave it up to the candidate’s opponent to call him or her on ducked answers. I took this option. Why, after all, are there two candidates on stage if not

Debate viewership TV viewership of past presidential debates, in millions:

It’s Sunday, Sept. 30, the 274th day of 2012. There are 92 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS • Egyptian President Mohammed Morsi travels to Turkey to strengthen an emerging alliance between two moderate Islamist governments.

Vice presidential debate

80.6 80 60 40 20

IN HISTORY

0 ’60 KennedyNixon

’76 FordCarter

’80*

’84 ReaganMondale

’88

CarterReagan

*No data for Reagan-Anderson debate

G. BushDukakis

’92 G. BushClintonPerot

’96 ClintonDole

’00 G.W. BushGore

’04 G.W. BushKerry

’08 McCainObama

© 2012 MCT Source: Commission on Presidential Debates

Note: No debates between 1964-76 because leading candidates would not agree to them

If you watch

What to call your opponent

What: Presidential debate between Barack Obama and Mitt Romney, devoted to domestic policy When: 6 p.m. Wednesday Watch live: ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX, PBS, CNBC, CNN, CSPAN

As Mitt Romney and President Barack Obama huddle with their debate coaches this weekend, they will each have to make a simple but potentially critical decision before Wednesday’s faceoff. What do they call each other? Will it be “Mr. President” or “the president” when Romney refers to his rival on stage? Will Obama talk about the policies that “the governor” wants to pursue? Or will he talk about the impact of those policies from “my opponent”? Or will there be less formal moments, when “Mitt” and “Barack” slip out? Millions of people will be watching the two men in one of the very few direct interactions they will have during the 2012 campaign. Among the things being scrutinized: How much respect will each contender pay to his rival? “There’s a certain amount of decorum that we expect in our debates,” said Brett O’Donnell, one of the Republican Party’s top debate coaches. “The reference that they use for each other is a beginning point for that decorum.”

to debate each other? Cheney took Edwards to task. Biden let Palin slide. I might behave differently in an interview, but in a debate, it is not the moderator’s job to do the debaters’ job for them.

— New York Times News Service

He who zings, wins. 4. This one is almost too easy to debunk. Lloyd Bentsen. Lloyd Bentsen. Lloyd Bentsen. In the 1988 vice presidential debate, Quayle was apparently miffed at being asked for the third time by the moderators whether he was prepared to be president. The 41-yearold candidate replied that he had as much experience in the Senate as John F. Kennedy had when he ran for president in 1960. When Judy Woodruff turned to Bentsen for his reply, he pounced. “Senator, I served with Jack Kennedy,” he said sternly. “I knew Jack Kennedy. Jack Kennedy was a friend of mine. Senator, you’re no Jack Kennedy.” The audience hooted. The exchange went down in history. Probably the other most memorable zinger fell in 1984 from the lips of Ronald Reagan, then 73 and debating Walter Mondale, a man 17 years his junior. In their first debate, Reagan seemed at times vague and confused. Not so in their second meeting: “I will not make age an issue of this campaign,” he said. “I am not going to exploit for political purposes my

opponent’s youth and inexperience.” Zing. But did either exchange shift the outcome of the election? Reagan won 49 of 50 states; Mondale only his home state of Minnesota and the District of Columbia. This probably had more to do with the Democrat’s pledge to raise taxes than with the debate smackdown. As for the Dukakis-Bentsen ticket, it managed to turn a 17-point post-convention lead into an Election Day drubbing. Debates are the last best 5. chance for candidates to define themselves. No, “Saturday Night Live” is. Whether it’s Tina Fey as Palin, Amy Poehler as Hillary Rodham Clinton or Jason Sudeikis as Romney or Vice President Biden, a dead-on impersonation that lampoons a candidate’s most cartoonish qualities can leave a nasty mark. Gerald Ford was a gifted college athlete, but Chevy Chase convinced us that he was a bumbling buffoon. Bill

Clinton is probably as skilled a politician as has ever graced the national stage, but Darrell Hammond spawned a generation of grainy-voiced, winking Clinton impersonators by portraying him as a leering man of untamed appetites. In 2004, when I moderated the Cheney-Edwards debate, the “SNL” spoof featured that week’s host, Queen Latifah, playing me. But I didn’t know what would happen in 2008. In the interim, I’d met Queen Latifah and joked that she should play me again if the opportunity presented itself. She replied, “Sure, if there’s material.” Palin’s candidacy in 2008, and my return as moderator, provided plenty of material. To this day, whenever I speak at a college, I am asked what I thought about being played by her. I always reply: “Are you kidding? How else would anyone remember I was even on the stage?” — Ifill is managing editor of “Washington Week” and senior correspondent for the “PBS Newshour.”

Highlights: In 1777, the Continental Congress — forced to flee in the face of advancing British forces — moved to York, Pa. In 1938, after cosigning the Munich Agreement allowing Nazi annexation of Czechoslovakia’s Sudetenland, British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain said, “I believe it is peace for our time.” In 1954, the first nuclear-powered submarine, the USS Nautilus, was commissioned by the Navy. In 1955, actor James Dean, 24, was killed in a twocar collision near Cholame, Calif. In 1962, James Meredith, a black student, was escorted by federal marshals to the campus of the University of Mississippi, where he enrolled for classes the next day; Meredith’s presence sparked rioting that claimed two lives. Ten years ago: New Jersey Sen. Robert Torricelli abruptly ended his scandal-tainted re-election campaign just five weeks before the election, leaving Democrats scrambling for a replacement candidate. Five years ago: Taliban militants in southern Afghanistan hanged a teenager found to have U.S. money in his pocket as a warning to others not to use dollars. One year ago: A U.S. drone airstrike in Yemen killed two American members of alQaida, cleric Anwar al-Awlaki and recruiting magazine editor Samir Khan.

BIRTHDAYS Nobel Peace Laureate Elie Wiesel is 84. Actress Angie Dickinson is 81. Singer Cissy Houston is 79. Singer Johnny Mathis is 77. Actor Len Cariou is 73. Singer Marilyn McCoo is 69. Former Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert is 67. Actress Victoria Tennant is 62. Actor John Finn is 60. Rock musician John Lombardo is 60. Actor Barry Williams is 58. Actress Fran Drescher is 55. Country singer Marty Stuart is 54. Actress Debrah Farentino is 53. — From wire reports

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REALTOR


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

A3

T S Canadian detainee is repatriated

SUPREME COURT

Justices facing crucial rulings in coming term By Adam Liptak New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court returns to the bench Monday to confront not only a docket studded with momentous issues but also a new dynamic among the justices. The coming term will probably include major decisions on affirmative action in higher education admissions, same-sex marriage and a challenge to the heart of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. Those rulings could easily rival the last term’s as the most consequential in recent memory. The theme this term is the nature of equality, and it will play out over issues that have bedeviled the nation for decades. “Last term will be remembered for one case,” said Kannon Shanmugam, a lawyer with Williams & Connolly. “This term will be remembered for several.” The term will also provide signals about the repercussions of Chief Justice John Roberts’ surprise decision in June to join the court’s four more liberal members and supply the decisive fifth vote in the landmark decision to uphold President Barack Obama’s health care law. Every decision of the new term will be scrutinized for signs of whether Roberts, who had been a reliable member of the court’s conservative wing, has moved toward the ideological center of the court. “The salient question is: Is it a little bit, or is it a lot?” said Paul Clement, a lawyer for the 26 states on the losing side of the core of the health care decision. The term could clarify whether the health care ruling will come to be seen as the case that helped Roberts protect the authority of his court against charges of partisanship while accruing a mountain of political capital in the process. He and his fellow conservative justices might then run the table on the causes that engage him more than the limits of federal power ever have: cutting back on racial preferences, on campaign finance restrictions and on procedural protections for people accused of crimes. It is also possible that the chief justice will become yet another disappointment to conservatives, who are used to them from the Supreme Court, and that he will join Justice Anthony Kennedy as a swing vote at the court’s center. “We all start with the conventional wisdom that Justice Kennedy is going to decide the close cases,” said Clement, who served as U.S. solicitor general under former President George W. Bush. “We’ve all been reminded that that’s not always the case.” The texture of the new term will be different, as the court’s attention shifts from federalism and the economy to questions involving race and sexual orientation. The new issues before the court are concrete and consequential: Who

By Carol J. Williams Los Angeles Times

gets to go to college? To get married? To vote?

College admissions On Oct. 10, the court will hear Fisher v. University of Texas, No. 11-345, a major challenge to affirmative action in higher education. The case was brought by Abigail Fisher, a white woman who says she was denied admission to the University of Texas based on her race. The university selects part of its class by taking race into account, as one factor among many, in an effort to ensure educational diversity. Just nine years ago, the Supreme Court endorsed that approach in a 5-to-4 vote. The majority opinion in the case, Grutter v. Bollinger, was written by Justice Sandra Day O’Connor, who said she expected it to last for a quarter century. But O’Connor retired in 2006. She was replaced by Justice Samuel Alito, who was appointed by Bush and who has consistently voted to limit raceconscious decision making by the government. Roberts, another Bush appointee, has made no secret of his distaste for what he has called “a sordid business, this divvying us up by race.” Justices Antonin Scalia, Clarence Thomas and Kennedy all dissented in the Grutter case, and simple math suggests that there may now be five votes to limit or overturn it.

Same-sex marriage The court will probably also take on same-sex marriage. “I think it’s most likely that we will have that issue before the court toward the end of the current term,” Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said at the University of Colorado on Sept. 19. She was referring to challenges to an aspect of the federal Defense of Marriage Act, which bars the federal government from providing benefits to same-sex couples married in states that allow such unions. The federal appeals court in Boston struck down that part of the law, and both sides have urged the court to hear the case. More than 1,000 federal laws deny tax breaks, medical coverage and burial services, among other benefits, to spouses in same-sex marriages.

Voting rights act The justices are also quite likely to take another look at the constitutionality of a signature legacy of the civil rights era, the Voting Rights Act of 1965. In 2009, the court signaled that it had reservations about the part of the law that requires federal review of changes in election procedures in parts of the country with a history of discrimination, mostly the South. “We are now a very different nation” than the one that first enacted the Voting Rights Act, Roberts wrote for himself and seven other justices. “Whether conditions continue to justify such legislation is a difficult constitutional question we do not answer today.”

Shaam News Network via AP video

Syrian rebels and residents of Aleppo struggled Saturday to contain a huge fire that destroyed parts of the city’s medieval souks, or markets, following raging battles between government troops and opposition fighters there, activists said.

Syrian fighting torches historic medieval market By Karin Laub The Associated Press

BEIRUT — A fire sparked by battles between Syrian President Bashar Assad’s troops and rebel fighters tore through Aleppo’s centuries-old covered market Saturday, burning wooden doors and scorching stone stalls and vaulted passageways. The souk is one of a half-dozen renowned cultural sites in the country that have become collateral damage in the civil war. The damage to one of the best-preserved old souks in the Middle East was the worst yet to a UNESCO World Heritage site in Syria. Across the country, loot-

month by the University of Ulster found that more than twothirds of people living near the so-called Peace Walls separating the Protestant and Catholic communities want the barriers to remain. More than a decade after an Irish Republican Army cease-fire and the signing of the Belfast Agreement, which paved the way for a power-sharing local government, there are still more than 50 such walls around the city. Last month, seven police officers were injured during rioting prompted when a Protestant

tor of UNESCO’s World Heritage Center, told The Associated Press by telephone from Paris. Most of the other sites recognized as heritage sites by UNESCO, the global cultural agency, are also believed to have suffered damage during the 18-month battle to oust Assad, Rao said. The ancient center of Aleppo — Syria’s largest city — has been hit the hardest, he said. “It is a very difficult and tragic situation there,” said Ahmad al-Halabi, a local activist speaking by phone from the area. He said rebels and civilians were trying to control the blaze, but only had a few fire extinguishers.

Judges toss some evidence at the start of papal butler’s trial By Nicole Winfield The Associated Press

VATICAN CITY — The pope’s once-trusted butler went on trial Saturday for allegedly stealing papal documents and passing them off to a journalist in the worst security breach of the Vatican’s recent history — a case that embarrassed the Vatican and may shed some light on the discreet, internal workings of the papal household. In its first hearing in the case, the three-judge Vatican tribunal threw out some evidence gathered during the investigation of butler Paolo Gabriele, who is charged with aggravated theft. It also decided to separate Gabriele’s trial from that of his co-defendant, a computer expert charged with aiding and abetting the crime. Gabriele is accused of taking the pope’s correspondences, photocopying the documents and handing them to Italian journalist Gianluigi

Tension, but no violence, as Protestants parade in Belfast New York Times News Service BELFAST, Northern Ireland — The parades to celebrate the centenary of the signing of the Ulster Covenant — the 1912 petition against home rule that helped lead to the eventual partition of Ireland — passed peacefully Saturday amid the biggest police operation in more than 20 years. The Protestant parades, which drew about 30,000 marchers, took place against the backdrop of recent heightened sectarian violence in the city. Research released this

ers have broken into a historic castle, stolen artifacts from museums and damaged ruins in the ancient city of Palmyra, antiquities officials and Syrian experts say. The Aleppo market, a major tourist attraction with its narrow stone alleys and stores selling perfume, fabrics and spices, had been the site of occasional gunbattles and shelling for weeks. But amateur video posted Saturday showed wall-to-wall flames engulfing wooden doors as burning debris fell away from the storefronts. Activists said hundreds of shops were affected. “It’s a big loss and a tragedy that the old city has now been affected,” Kishore Rao, direc-

band played anti-Catholic tunes outside St. Patrick’s Church. Despite appeals from Carrick Hill residents to the Parades Commission, about 2,000 band members were allowed to march past the church again Saturday, provided they played only hymns or sacred music. They obliged, but seldom has “Abide With Me” sounded so martial, the street reverberating to the beat of huge, signature Lambeg drums as band after band faced down the silent Catholic protesters lining the streets outside the church.

Nuzzi, whose book “His Holiness: The secret papers of Pope Benedict XVI,” was published to great fanfare in May. Prosecutors have said Gabriele confessed to taking the documents because he wanted to expose the “evil and corruption” in the church. They quoted him as saying during an interrogation that he felt inspired by the Holy Spirit to inform the

pope about the church’s problems and that a “shock, even a media one, would have been healthy to bring the church back on the right track.” Nuzzi on Saturday wished Gabriele well, tweeting “Good Luck, courageous Paoletto, we’re with you.” He referred to Gabriele by the diminutive nickname used by the pope and other members of the papal household.

Omar Ahmed Khadr, the youngest and last remaining Western prisoner at the Guantanámo Bay detention center for terrorism suspects, was sent home Saturday to his native Canada after a decade at the U.S. military prison in Southern Cuba. Human rights organizations that had fought for his release for years applauded the transfer and renewed calls on the Obama administration to make good on the presi- Khadr, dent’s pledge before to close the he was imi n t e r r o g a - prisoned tion and detention facilities that have provoked international condemnation since they opened in January 2002. Khadr was one of only four prisoners at Guantanámo serving a sentence for terrorist offenses. He entered a guilty plea at the end of his October 2010 trial on charges of “murder in violation of the law of war,” attempted murder, conspiracy, spying and material support for terrorism. Under the plea deal, he was to serve one year of his eight-year sentence at Guantanámo, then be repatriated to Canada to serve out the rest “according to Canadian law.” That proviso could result in his being reclassified as a child soldier rather than a war criminal and treated as a victim of the circumstances that led to his July 2002 capture at the scene of a firefight with U.S. forces in southern Afghanistan. Whether his status will be revised or the remaining six years on his prison term invoked remained to be determined. Public Safety Minister Vic Toews said in a statement that Khadr “is a known supporter of the al-Qaida terrorist network and a convicted terrorist,” suggesting the Canadian government would continue to take a hard line against the son of Ahmed Said Khadr, an al-Qaida financier who was killed by Pakistani security forces in 2003.


A4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

Problems are few at L.A.’s Carmageddon II Los Angeles Times LOS ANGELES — The plot is identical to last summer’s Carmageddon: Can Los Angeles avoid a traffic apocalypse as officials shut down a 10-mile stretch of the country’s busiest freeway for the weekend? But big-budget sequels rarely deliver on their hype, and by late Saturday, almost halfway through its run, Carmageddon II appeared to be no exception. Barring an unexpected twist, the redux will end like the origi-

nal. City brass will declare victory and Southern Californians will crowd the freeways once again for their Monday morning commutes. “Let me thank Angelenos for a job well done — so far,” Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa said in a news conference Saturday afternoon. He encouraged them to leave their cars parked at home. Not long after he spoke, the plan went briefly off-script when a section of the overpass being dismantled fell unexpect-

edly. After a quick assessment, officials issued a statement that the incident was “not a cause for concern” and should not cause a delay. The closure of the 405 Freeway through the Sepulveda Pass this weekend is part of a $1 billion, four-year project that includes adding a northbound carpool lane. Nearly all of the work has been done without having to shut down the roadway for more than a few hours at a time.

Libya

kets, to the square, meeting friends for coffee.” The main purpose of Stevens’ visit was opening an education and cultural facility that would be called the American Space. The initiative was a cornerstone of his goal of deepening Washington’s relationship with Libya, an oil-rich nation emerging from four decades of Gadhafi’s bizarre, totalitarian rule. Once a nuclear threat and avowed nemesis of the West, Libya appeared poised to become a close ally in a region seething with anti-American sentiment. After all, NATO airstrikes had helped save Benghazi and turn the tide against Gadhafi’s forces. Stevens was transfixed by the possibilities. “He lost friends during the revolution, as did almost every Libyan, and he respected their losses,” Hannah Draper, a Foreign Service officer stationed in Tripoli wrote in a tribute to Stevens posted on her blog. “He supported the revolution, but his real passion was rebuilding a free Libya.” Two weeks before his death, Stevens had taken an important step toward normalizing relations with Libya by opening a full-service consular section in Tripoli, enabling Libyans to apply for visas. “Since returning to Libya as ambassador in May, there’s one question I’ve heard almost every day from Libyans: ‘When are you going to start issuing visas again,’” Stevens told attendants at the Aug. 26 groundbreaking of the consular section. “Now, at least you have your answer: tomorrow.” Insecurity has beset Libya since the country’s civil war ended in October 2011 with Gadhafi’s dramatic execution. Militias have been reluctant to disband or surrender weapons. After the U.S. Embassy formally reopened in Tripoli last fall, the U.S. military’s Africa command dispatched a team to help build its security infrastructure. The troops, however, were never assigned to bolster security at the site in Benghazi, said Eric Elliott, a spokesman for the Africa command. Elliott and the State Department could not say why. During the summer, the military team became smaller as the State Department assumed responsibility for security at the embassy at the end of July. Those who remained turned their attention to building a relationship with Libya’s burgeoning armed forces, Elliott said. The Benghazi mission was an anomaly for U.S. diplomatic posts. It was not a formal consulate, but rather a liaison office established before Gadhafi’s ouster. It was staffed by the Bureau of Conflict and Stability Operations, a State Department office that dispatches government officials to hardship posts for short tours. Instead of signing a costly security contract similar to those the government has for missions in Iraq and Afghanistan, the State Department this summer awarded a contract to Blue Mountain, a small British security firm, to provide local guards at the Benghazi mission. The yearlong contract, which took effect in March, was worth $387,413, a minuscule sum for war-zone contracting. Blue Mountain and the State Department declined to comment for this story. Security in eastern Libya deteriorated sharply in recent months. A string of attacks, some linked to fundamentalist groups, made clear that Westerners were no longer safe. The International Committee of the Red Cross suspended operations and evacuated staff in the east after a June 12 attack on its compound in the port city of Misrata. In Benghazi, convoys transporting the United Nation’s country chief and the British ambassador were attacked in April and June, respectively. The British government shut down its consulate

soon afterward. The U.S. mission had a close call of its own, when a small roadside bombing detonated outside the mission on June 6, causing no injuries or significant damage. But the Americans stayed put.

Continued from A1 A U.S. military team assigned to establish security at the new embassy in Tripoli, in a previously undisclosed detail, was never instructed to fortify the temporary hub in the east. Instead, a small local guard force was hired by a British private security firm as part of a contract worth less than half of what it costs to deploy a single U.S. soldier in Afghanistan for a year. The two U.S. compounds where Stevens and three other Americans were killed in a sustained, brutal attack the night of Sept. 11 proved to be strikingly vulnerable targets in an era of barricaded embassies and multibillion-dollar security contracts for missions in conflict zones. Days before the ambassador’s visit, a Libyan security official had warned an American diplomat that foreigners should keep a low profile in Benghazi because of growing threats. Other Westerners had fled the city, and the British had closed their consulate. Despite the security inadequacies and the warning, Stevens traveled to Benghazi to meet openly with local leaders. Eager to establish a robust diplomatic presence in the cradle of the rebellion against Moammar Gadhafi, the ousted autocratic leader, U.S. officials appear to have overlooked the stark signs that militancy was on the rise. This account of Stevens’ last days and the attack, which includes new details about security at the compound and the ambassador’s movements, was assembled from more than a dozen interviews with American officials, prominent Libyans and others familiar with the case. Most agreed to speak only on the condition that they not be named. The attack marked the first violent death of a serving ambassador in a generation and has become a thorn in President Barack Obama’s reelection bid. It also raised the prospect that a country Washington assumed would become a staunch ally as it recovered from its short civil war could turn into a haven for fundamentalists. U.S. officials investigating the assault say their preliminary assessment indicates that members of Ansar al-Sharia, a fundamentalist group with deep roots in Benghazi, carried out the attack with the help of a few militants linked to al-Qaida’s offshoot in Africa. When bullets and rocketpropelled grenades started raining on the main U.S. compound, the small guard force was quickly overrun, and the building was set ablaze. That image, along with the now iconic photo of a dying Stevens being dragged by Libyans toward safety, could have hardly been further from the message the veteran ambassador had traveled to Benghazi to spread: America was there to stay. “The revolution started there,” said a senior U.S. official who spoke on condition of anonymity citing the ongoing probes into the attacks. “We wanted to make sure the U.S. was seen as interested in the views of the east. There was no greater advocate of that than Chris.”

Ties to Benghazi Stevens was enthralled to be back in Benghazi, a city where he had served the year before as a special envoy to the rebels, said a close Libyan friend who was by his side on Sept. 10. “He had connections, contacts all over the eastern part of the country,” said the friend, who asked not to be identified because he fears his close affiliation with Americans poses a risk. “Benghazi was like his home. He wore jeans. He used to run outside the compound. He felt very safe going to mar-

Signs of a threat Geoff Porter, a risk and security analyst who specializes in North Africa, said the sudden and stark shift from “predictable violence to terrorism” in the east over the summer was unmistakable. “The U.S. intelligence apparatus must have had a sense the environment was shifting,” he said. But if Stevens was deeply worried about deteriorating security, as CNN has reported he wrote in an entry in his journal, he kept quiet, said the Libyan friend who was with him the day before the attack. “We didn’t talk about attacks,” the friend said. “He would have never come on the anniversary of Sept. 11 if he had had any concerns.” Three days before the attack, a U.S. official in Benghazi met with security leaders to ask them about the threat level, a senior Libyan official in the east said, speaking on the condition of anonymity to discuss an ongoing investigation. The American did not disclose the ambassador’s visit. “They told him, ‘Look, if there’s going to be any foreign presence (in the city), it better be discreet,’” the Libyan official said. The assault on the compound was launched from three directions around 9 p.m., the Libyan official said. Guards and members of militias friendly to the United States who responded to try to repel the attackers were shot in the legs, the official said, suggesting the gunmen had been instructed not to shoot to kill. Sean Smith, 34, an information management officer, died during that phase of the attack, and Stevens, 52, was trapped and mortally injured. A group of Americans managed to escape to a second compound about a mile away, according to the Libyan official and others with knowledge of the attack. The site was used by U.S. diplomatic and intelligence personnel, according to people briefed on the attack. Soon after the evacuated Americans arrived there, the second location came under attack, according to the Libyan official and a Libyan fighter who assisted in the evacuation. The fighter, a member of the militia known as the February 17th Brigade, which was friendly toward the Americans, received a call from a counterpart in Tripoli. He said the Americans at the second compound needed help and told him to get in touch with a man named Paul. When the militia leader got the American on the phone, Paul told him not to send his men. “Listen, my men have orders to shoot on sight, and the situation in the safe house is under control,” Paul told the militia leader, according to the account by the Libyan official. In a lengthy firefight at the second compound, two former Navy SEALs who had been deployed to Benghazi as security contractors were killed. Hours later, the Americans who survived managed to get to the airport and flee the city. This week, the U.S. Embassy in Tripoli evacuated nonessential staff, citing security risks. Youssef Arish, whose family owns property next door to the so-called consulate and remembered Stevens fondly, said most Libyans were bereft by the attack. “It’s only a few people, and they don’t just hate America,” he said. “They hate the (Libyan) government; they consider them non-Muslims. They’re just a few people, but they’re going to hurt the relations between Libya and other” nations.

New York Times News Service

Flightfox.com, a startup that uses a contest format to find airfares, asks users to find the lowest fares for other travelers planning trips — and awards a finder’s fee to the winner.

Airfares Continued from A1 Once Flightfox posts the contest, the crowd is invited to go to work and submit fares. The contest runs three days, and the winner, the person who finds the lowest fare, gets 75 percent of the finder’s fee that the traveler pays Flightfox when setting up the competition. Flightfox says fees depend on the complexity of the itinerary; many current contests have fees in the $34-to-$59 range. Travelers’ savings can be considerable. In a contest for a long, complex trip that began in Sydney, passed through Barcelona and then many South American destinations before returning to Sydney, the difference between the lowest fare, $6,538 a person, and the third-lowest was about $1,400. Why couldn’t every human searcher find

the same fare that the winner did? The fact that the travelers specified 15 destinations for their four-month-long trip meant that no single search engine had all the needed information. Flightfox asks travelers who have already found a good fare on their own to make clear at the outset that they will award the finder’s fee only if a better price is found. The site also encourages travelers to consider awarding a finder’s fee for flights that may not be less expensive but have fewer stops or shorter layovers. Human searchers can find flights that handle special requests, like traveling with a pet or a surfboard, to which a travel search engine remains oblivious. Todd Sullivan, a software developer and cofounder of Flightfox, says, “There are too many variables for it to be economically feasible to build an algorithm that

covers every aspect of travel.” Sullivan says the company has about 900 researchers, which it calls “experts,” who search fares on behalf of the sponsoring travelers. Anyone can apply to be an “expert”; Sullivan says applicants need only show evidence of the ability to find good fares. About 20 percent of the Flightfox researchers are travel agents. Another large group are what Sullivan calls “flight hackers,” people who enjoy the sport of fare-hunting and frequent sites like FlyerTalk. “They do this at sites like this for free anyhow,” Sullivan says. “We’ve commercialized it.” The other large group of researchers comprises frequent travelers seeking ways to make money to finance their travel. Sullivan says he and his co-founder, Lauren McLeod, were in this category when they started the company early this year.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

Offenders Continued from A1 The commission can recommend sentencing and structural changes, or funding allocation changes that would help, and could write draft legislation for the 2013 session. The commission began meeting in June, with representatives from the nonpartisan research group Pew Center on the States presenting data on areas like what drives costs, who goes to prison and for what reasons. The prison population in Oregon has increased 47 percent since 2000, and now stands at more than 14,000 inmates. Meanwhile, felony convictions have dropped 2 percent, and property and violent crimes have fallen 25 percent. Among the findings, Pew representatives told the commission that more people are going to prison for propertytype crimes; nearly half those who entered prison in 2011 had failed on post-prison or other types of supervision. In a June 29 meeting, Pew representatives said 26 percent of new Oregon prisoners in 2011 were considered low risk, that is, at low risk of committing a new felony within three years of release. The number excluded sex offenders, who are evaluated with a different tool. Clackamas County District Attorney and commission member John Foote said that number “didn’t resonate as accurate.” Concerned, he and other Oregon prosecutors asked Criminal Justice Commission officials for the list of the 850 low-risk criminals. The list of offenders, those considered at low risk to commit a new felony within three years of release, was calculated by a checklist that takes into account a variety of factors: age, gender, the person’s age at first conviction, as well as other prior convictions. Foote then distributed the list to that state’s district attorneys, who investigated the offenders from their counties.

‘Gross misrepresentation’ What they found surprised them. “I think probably most prosecutors would look at it

Types of crimes committed Here is a sample of crimes committed by the 850 inmates who entered prison in Oregon in 2011 and were deemed at low risk to commit another felony within three years of being released. Attempted aggravated murder 2 Aggravated murder 3 Attempted murder 3 Manslaughter 2 6 Criminally negligent homicide 8 Manslaughter 1 15 Murder (including conspiracy to 20 commit, domestic violence, with a firearm and by abuse) Delivery of heroin 33 Robbery 1-3 Delivery of meth Assault Felony DUII Burglary 1 0

20

40

47 48 51 52 68 60

80

Source: The Oregon Criminal Justice Commission and the Pew Center on the States Greg Cross / The Bulletin

and find that the process is disturbing,” said Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherty. “There’s been a gross misrepresentation of the factual basis for that assertion that 26 percent of new inmates … are ‘low risk.’ ” Of the 850 offenders, three were from Crook County. One was Prineville resident Richard Lynn Breneman, convicted in July 2011 of first-degree manslaughter for shooting his roommate during an argument during a night of drinking. Twenty-four offenders from Deschutes County made the list. Of those, several were high-profile cases, including Darrell Middlekauff, a methamphetamine dealer who murdered his wife and buried her body in a barrel in La Pine. Also on the list were Steven Blaylock, who murdered his wife and dumped her body in the North Santiam River, and James Patrick Powers, who took a hiker hostage at gunpoint and duct-taped the man to a tree. The 12 Jefferson County offenders on the list include a woman convicted of being a felon in possession of a firearm who had previous assault convictions, including one in which she bashed a woman’s

head into the pavement and bit off her nose. Clatsop County District Attorney Josh Marquis said the implication of the list is that “these are people who don’t need to be in prison.” He pointed to four felony DUII offenders from his area who went to prison in 2011. “By definition they had to have at least four DUII convictions,” Marquis said. “When you go to most citizens and say, ‘We have a person here on their fifth or sixth drunk driving (conviction), and they’re going to spend 13 or 14 months in prison, do you consider that person a low-risk offender?’ I don’t think anybody would say yes.” Marquis worries the intention of identifying these felons as “low risk” was to “get away with trying to tell the Legislature and the public that we can save money because the general theory is that these people don’t belong in prison.”

Defending the checklist But the checklist is not designed for that, and it’s a wellused tool, according to Craig Prins, the executive director of Oregon Criminal Justice Commission, which oversees the state’s public safety plan-

Oregon Military Department Photo by Sgt. Cory Grogan

Citizen-soldiers from the Oregon National Guard and employees of the Oregon Military Department look on from a conference room at the Oregon Military Department in Salem as Command Sgt. Maj. Brunk Conley is promoted during a ceremony Wednesday in Arlington, Va.

Guard Continued from A1 As part of his new duties, Conley will help advise the director of the Army National Guard on polices that affect enlisted citizen-soldiers across the country. “It’s an accomplishment for Oregon, and we’re all very proud of him,” Staff Sgt. April Davis of the Oregon Military Department said. “It’s a very prestigious position with a lot of responsibility.” Originally from Albany, Conley lived in La Pine several years before moving to the Salem area, where he was a science teacher with the North Santiam School District. Conley served two combat tours in Afghanistan and Iraq, acting as battalion and brigade sergeant major. In Iraq, he oversaw 750 Oregon Army National Guard troops. He also served as a leader in Oregon National Guard task forces that deployed to the South for Hurricane Katrina and Hurricane Rita. Prineville Police Chief Eric Bush, brigadier general in the Oregon Army National Guard, said Conley’s performance during Katrina was exceptional. Within two days, he managed to activate and move 2,000 Oregon guardsmen to the Gulf

Coast, Bush said, calling it an “unprecedented deployment speed.” Davis said Conley had an enormous amount of leadership experience, which qualified him to be considered for the competitive position. Bush said Conley’s appointment could be particularly significant for the Oregon Army National Guard. Guard units in different parts of the country have different strengths and weaknesses, Bush said. Units from hurricane-prone areas like the Gulf Coast may be more adept than most at responding to such disasters, he said. Different units will have larger or smaller numbers of guardsmen able to speak Spanish or other languages, which Bush said can make a marked difference when a unit is serving overseas or in certain parts of the country. For the more than 6,000 men and women serving in the Oregon Army National Guard, having someone in Washington who knows them as well as Conley will be a positive, Bush said. “He’s going to bring an Oregon perspective to the national scene, and that’s worth its weight in gold,” he said. Conley’s parents, Mona Conley and Brunk J. Conley,

have been residents of La Pine for more than 20 years. Brunk J. Conley describes his son as a humble person who rarely speaks of his accomplishments. “If you saw him in a restaurant, you’d never know that he was in the military,” Brunk J. Conley said. “He will not brag about himself.” The Conley family has a long tradition of military service. Brunk J. Conley is a retired sergeant first class, and his father also served in the military. The legacy of military service continues today with Brunk W. Conley’s two sons, Capt. Nick Conley and Pvt. Zachary Conley. Conley officially accepted his new position Wednesday in a change of guard ceremony in Arlington, Va. The ceremony was screened at four Oregon Military Department locations, including Bend. He will be moving from his home in Sublimity to Washington, D.C., for his new appointment. Conley did not return a phone call seeking comment. “He’s had success in everything he’s touched,” his father said. — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletin.com Staff writer Scott Hammers contributed to this report.

ning and policymaking. “Risk tools like the Public Safety Checklist have been used in Oregon jails and prisons for years and, across the country, states are using them in sentencing,” Prins said. Oregon Supreme Court Chief Justice Paul De Muniz heads the commission. He said the governor was clear at a meeting this week that violent offenders would not be released simply because they were deemed a low risk to reoffend. The checklist, he said, is just one tool that can be used to inform sentencing decisions. The missing context, De Muniz said, is the commission is tasked with dealing with the growing low-risk, nonviolent prison population, not with violent criminals. Violent offenders may be on the list, but they likely won’t be subject to any reforms. And he said the commission hasn’t even started looking at policies yet. “Let’s not put the cart before the horse,” De Muniz said. “The commission has not started to consider specific policy options. The last three months have been about creating a foundation of data and research to inform this important process. But let’s be clear: The commission is not interested in any policies that will reduce sentences or divert from prison those offenders who need prison most. On the contrary, our goal is to ensure Oregon always has the prison space available to incarcerate serious violent offenders.” Colette Peters, the director of Oregon’s Department of Corrections, said her office uses risk assessment to determine where prisoners are housed and which prisoners most need treatment. Using the tool, she said, is another way to figure out how best to spend public safety dollars. “We’re not talking about assessing the risk of general Oregonians,” Peters said. “These are already felons, they’re bad actors, they’ve already done something wrong.” Peters said there are people on death row who have committed heinous crimes and who are, indeed, at low risk

of reoffending. The tool has been validated by looking at offenders over two decades to figure out what factors contribute to recidivism.

Not a ‘perfect science’ “That’s what that low risk means, that a cohort of individuals we’re releasing will recidivate at a rate less than 6 percent,” Peters said. She called it a scientific tool that can improve public safety and make easier the jobs of judges, prosecutors and defense attorneys. “Public safety isn’t a perfect science, but it’s become a refined science over the years. We’ve seen crime drop because we’re doing evidencebased policing, because of community corrections. But we haven’t moved into an era of evidence-based sentencing. That’s a link on the chain that we’re missing.” Peters said she believes the commission will come up with quality policies that will help improve the way public safety works in Oregon, by dealing with nonviolent, low-risk offenders. “At the end of the day what we’re really talking about is this group (of prisoners) coming to the Department of Corrections and going to serve five months more for a property or drug crime than they previously would have, and we’re talking about spending $600 million on that in the next 10 years,” Peters said. If the commission does nothing and makes no recommendations, she said, that will mean prioritizing that money to incarcerate those property and drug offenders. But by figuring out new ways to deal with nonviolent offenders, Peters said, the state could reinvest in state troopers and other public safety pieces.

System already in place But Flaherty believes Oregon already has a good evidence-based sentencing system in place, and that justice — not an offender’s future risk to society — should be the overriding goal at sentencing. “What it revealed is that the risk assessment tool that Pew and the commission is relying on is deeply flawed,” Flaherty said. “It doesn’t include out-of-

A5

state convictions, it doesn’t include juvenile convictions.” And the use of the tool makes him question the commission’s plans. “I think the goal is clearly to go after mandatory minimum sentences, to undercut Measure 11,” Flaherty said. “That’s (the commission’s) goal, is to say, ‘The way we reduce the Department of Corrections’ cost is to reduce the number of individuals in prison, and the way to do that is to undermine or modify mandatory minimum sentencing laws.” In an August letter to his fellow commissioners, Foote questioned whether the risk assessment tool was useful in sentencing, particularly given the list of low-risk offenders. And, Foote wrote, the list doesn’t appear “low risk” because the justice system in Oregon is already doing a good job of determining who should be in prison. “More than 75 percent of all convicted felons in Oregon are never sent to prison,” he wrote. “So, it is not surprising that the ‘lowest risk’ inmates who went to prison in Oregon in 2011 do not appear to be ‘low risk’ at all.” Based on what Foote saw in the list, he doesn’t believe the tool should be used for sentencing. “My first goal is getting accurate information and to ensure that we’re not being given information that misdescribes the way things work in Oregon,” Foote said. “Based on this and other things, I think the information given describes Oregon in a way that I don’t recognize.” While the goal of the commission is to find ways to stanch corrections department spending, Foote first wants to make sure changes are necessary. When it comes down to the commission report and suggested legislation, Foote said he’s not sure he’ll be able to sign onto it. “I’m not sold on the idea that we need to do anything,” he said. “Let’s look at it and let’s see. But every time we get information that is clearly inaccurate and incorrect, I am less confident in the rest of the information.” — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com


A6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

In New Mexico, a possible look at the politics of the future a poll by The Albuquerque Journal from early SeptemLAS VEGAS, N.M. — The ber showed the race as close. volunteers fanned out in pairs Still, its unique demographics last week, swarming the heart hold weighty significance for of this old settlers’ outpost in both campaigns, which have the north-central part of the been on the ground trying, nation’s most Hispanic state. proving, improving and disJulio Maestas, 25, whose an- proving strategies to engage cestors were among the area’s Latino voters — eyeing both original residents, and Anayeli the November elections and Rivera, 22, whose mother was the future. born in Mexico, knocked on The Obama campaign will doors along Valencia Street, open its 13th office in New taking the campaign message Mexico soon, more than douof President Barack Obama to bling its presence in the state veterans and retirees whose over the previous month even speech is a mix of English and as it leans toward Obama. Spanish. Eight of them are New Mexico strategically poDemocrats are “New Mexico sitioned in areas intensifying their can offer a with large numefforts to increase bers of Hispanics. Hispanic voter lot of clues On the ground, turnout, a peren- as to where organizers have nial quest in the the country is been given state and across more latitude to the country for a moving.” experiment. rapidly growing The state’s sec— Jon Barela, New ethnic group that Mexico’s secretary retary for ecotends to vote in developfor economic nomic significantly lower development ment, Jon Barela, percentages than a Republican, said other groups. that “New Mexico The results are can offer a lot of being closely watched by na- clues as to where the country tional party leaders. The the- is moving,” as well as “validate ory is that, with the Hispanic the notion” that there is nothpopulation growing in many ing incongruous about being states, the way New Mexico Hispanic and being Republooks today is the way many lican. (Like many Hispanic states will look in elections elected officials here, Barela down the road. traces his roots to the settlers “The work we do in New who were granted plots of land Mexico will inform cam- by Mexico before New Mexico paigns in the future, not only became part of the U.S.) about how we go out and regJust a little over a week ago, ister Hispanics, but also from a though, the Republican Namessaging standpoint — what tional Committee, which has is it that Hispanic-Americans been leading Mitt Romney’s care about,” Adrian Saenz, the efforts in New Mexico, pulled Obama campaign’s national the campaign’s Hispanic-outLatino vote director, said in a reach and communications telephone interview. directors out of the state. One When the Obama campaign Republican legislator comfirst planted a flag in New plained, in private, that RomMexico five years ago, the ney “has given up” on New landscape presented both a Mexico, while conceding that challenge and an opportunity. it may just not make sense to Outreach strategies of proven spend resources in a state that value in other states — like can deliver only five electoral Spanish-language advertising, votes. or even the notion of advertisGov. Susana Martinez, also ing in the Spanish-language a Republican, criticized Romnews media — seemed to have ney’s comment that 47 percent minimal impact on New Mex- of Americans are government ico’s Hispanics, who are more “dependents” who will vote for likely to speak English. Obama, saying the poor “count Voter-registration efforts just as much as anybody else.” were not as crucial; Hispan- Already, she had declined to ics, who are 47 percent of the join him for his energy policy state’s population, make up speech last month in Hobbs, a nearly 40 percent of its elec- conservative enclave in New torate, the highest rate in the Mexico’s oil country. country. Get-out-the-vote efShe is, however, going to forts could not be discarded, campaign for him in Florida but had to be tweaked: Hispan- and Nevada, states where the ics still lagged in participation Latino vote could tip the scale but had deep political roots, in November. influence and familiarity with Bettina Inclan, Romney’s the electoral process. director of Hispanic outreach, “We’re well beyond the said the campaign still had a ‘We’re happy to be here’ stage, robust presence in the state, well beyond ‘Si se puede,’ ” holding house parties, volHector Balderas, the state au- unteer training sessions and ditor and a Democrat, said round-table discussions for over a breakfast of beans and small-business owners. scrambled eggs in AlbuquerThe Obama campaign, que, referring to the Latino meanwhile, has been here rallying cry “Yes, we can” dur- since 2009, when some of ing immigration law protests. the same staff members who New Mexico might be the had led the efforts in the state least contested among the bat- ahead of the 2008 elections tleground states, even though started making the rounds. By Fernanda Santos

New York Times News Service

Camden Continued from A1 So in November, Camden, which has already had substantial police layoffs, will begin terminating the remaining 273 officers and give control to a new county force. The move, officials say, will free up millions to hire a larger, nonunionized force of 400 officers to safeguard the city, which is also the poorest in the nation. Hardly a political battle of the last several years has been fiercer than the one over the fate of public sector unions. But Camden’s decision to remake perhaps the most essential public service for a city riven by crime underscores how communities are taking previously unimaginable steps to get out from under union obligations that built up over generations. Though the city is solidly Democratic, the plan to put the Police Department out of business has not prompted the wide public outcry seen in the union battles in Chicago, Ohio or Wisconsin, in part because many residents have come to resent a police force they see as incompetent, corrupt and doing little to make their street safe. A police union has sued to stop the move, saying it is risking public safety on an “unproven” idea. But many residents, community groups and elected officials say that the city is simply out of money, out of options and out of patience.

‘No Plan B’ “There’s no alternative, there’s no Plan B,” City Council President Frank Moran said. “It’s the only option we have.” Faced with tight budgets, many communities across the country are considering regionalizing their police departments, along with other services like firefighting, libraries and schools. Though some governments have rejected the idea for fear of increasing police response time, the police in Camden — population 77,000 — are so overloaded they no longer respond to property crimes or car accidents that do not involve injuries. The new effort follows a push by New Jersey’s governor, Chris Christie, a Republican, and Democratic leaders in the Legislature to encourage cities and towns to regionalize government services. They maintain that in a new era of government austerity, it is no longer possible for each community to offer a full buffet of government services, especially with a new law prohibiting communities from raising property taxes more than 2 percent a year. Most municipalities have so far remained committed to local traditions, fearing a loss of community identity, but officials in Camden County say they expect others will soon feel compelled to follow the city’s example. Camden’s budget was $167 million last year, and of that, the budget for the police was $55 million. Yet the city collected only $21 million in property taxes. It has relied on state aid to make up the difference,

East Cascade Women’s Group is pleased to welcome Lindy Vraniak, M.D. to our practice. Dr. Vraniak loves all aspects of obstetrics and gynecology with a special interest in adolescent gynecology and obstetrics. Dr. Vraniak was recently married and is thrilled to be living in Bend with her husband, dog and cat. She and her husband are avid trail runners, mountain bikers, and skate skiers. You may see her occasionally compete in one

Li n d y V rani a k, M.D.

of the local half marathons.

24 00 NE Neff Ro ad, Sui te A • B end C a l l 5 41 . 389 .330 0 t o sc h edu l e an a p point ment

Jessica Kourkounis / New York Times News Service

Camden Police Chief J. Scott Thomson, right, questions a woman under suspicion of drug possession earlier this month in Camden, N.J. Officials in Camden say that generous union contracts have made it financially impossible to keep enough officers on the street. “How do I go to the community and say, ‘I’m doing everything I can to help you fight crime’ when some of my officers are working better hours than bankers?” Thompson asks.

but the state is turning off the spigot. The city has imposed furloughs, reduced salaries and trash collection, and increased fees. But the businesses the city desperately needs to attract to generate more revenue are scared off by the crime. “We cannot move the city forward unless we address public safety,” Mayor Dana Redd said. “This is about putting boots on the ground.” Even union officials acknowledge that the contract is rich with expensive provisions. For example, officers earn an additional 4 percent for working a day shift, and an additional 10 percent for the shift starting at 9:30 p.m. They earn an additional 11 percent for working on a special tactical force or an anti-crime patrol. Salaries range from about $47,000 to $81,000 now, not including the shift differentials or additional longevity payments of 3 to 11 percent for any officer who has worked five years or more. Officials say they anticipate salaries for the new force will range from $47,000 to $87,000. In 2009, as the economy was putting a freeze on municipal budgets even in well-off communities, the Camden police secured a pay increase of 3.75 percent. And liberal sick time and family-leave policies have created an unusually high absentee rate: Every day, nearly 30 percent of the force does not show up. (A typical rate elsewhere is in the single digits.) “How do I go to the community and say, ‘I’m doing everything I can to help you fight crime’ when some of my officers are working better hours than bankers?” the police chief, J. Scott Thomson, asked. Thomson, who is well-regarded nationally, is expected to lead the new force. Though Camden County covers 220 square miles and includes 37 municipalities, the proposal

calls for a division focused exclusively on the 9-square-mile city of Camden. Camden reorganized its Police Department in 2008 and had a lower homicide rate for two years. Then the recession forced layoffs, reducing the force by about 100 officers. The city has employed other crime-fighting tactics — surveillance cameras, better lighting, curfews for children — but the number of murders has risen again: at 48 so far this year, it is on pace to break the record, 58. The murder rate so far this year is about six people per 10,000. By contrast, New York City’s rate is just over onethird of a person per 10,000 residents. Many of the drug users come to Camden from elsewhere in the county, getting off the lightrail system to buy from the drug markets along what police call Heroin Highway in the neighborhood of North Camden. “That is cocaine, that is heroin, that is crack,” Bryan Morton, a community activist, said recently as he used his car key to flick away empty bags while his 3-year-old daughter played nearby. This summer, Morton tried to set up the city’s first Little League in 15 years in nearby Pyne Poynt Park. Drug users colonized even the portable toilets set up for the players, littering them with empty glassine drug packets and needle caps. Like other residents, he is resentful of the police union for making it so prohibitive to hire more officers. “The contract is creating a public safety crisis,” Morton said. “More officers could change the complexion of this neighborhood.”

Union blames city John Williamson, president of the Fraternal Order of Police, blamed the city for creating the problems by shifting officers onto patrols, where they receive

extra pay, from administrative positions. He said he was open to negotiation but believed that the city simply wanted to get rid of the contract. “They want to go back to a 1930s atmosphere where employees and officers have absolutely no rights to redress bad management and poor working conditions,” he said. Under labor law, the current contract will remain in effect if the new county force hires more than 49 percent of the current officers. So county officials say they will hire fewer than that. Nevertheless, they expect that the new force will eventually become unionized. Officials say that simply adding officers will not make all the difference, given the deep suspicion many residents harbor toward the police. As the chief and his deputy drove through the Whitman Park neighborhood this month, people sitting on their stoops stood up to shake their fists and shout obscenities at them. When police officers arrested a person suspected of dealing drugs in a house on a narrow street in North Camden last year, residents set upon their cars and freed the prisoner. The new county officers will be brought in 25 at a time, while the existing force is still in place, and trained on neighborhood streets, in the hopes that they can become part of their fabric and regain trust. Ian Leonard, a member of the Camden County Board of Freeholders and the state political director for the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, said he did not blame the union officials who won the provisions. But he said he believed that the contracts were helping to perpetuate the “most dangerous city in America” title that he and others hate. “If you add police, it will give us a fighting chance,” Leonard said. “People need a fighting chance.”


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

School test cheating seen to thrive under lax investigations By Alan Judd The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

ATLANTA — In the spring of 2008, students at a Mobile, Ala., middle school discovered something weird on their yearly achievement tests: someone, somehow, had changed their answers. But when their teacher alerted the principal, he suggested she proceed with caution. “Sleep on it,” the principal said. When the teacher reported the apparent cheating to Alabama’s state education department, it ordered a thorough investigation of Scarborough Middle School. But not too thorough. Computer analyses that might detect organized tampering, the state superintendent of education says, would have amounted to a “witch hunt.” The Mobile episode, detailed in interviews and public records, illustrates the haphazard manner in which many states and school districts handle reports of cheating on highstakes achievement tests, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution has found. Officials often minimize such allegations, treating them as mere aberrations: onetime occurrences best dealt with in isolation. This is the case in several cities the Journal-Constitution identified earlier this year as having, along with Atlanta, extreme concentrations of suspicious test scores: Mobile, Dallas, Houston, Detroit, Baltimore, St. Louis, and East St. Louis, Ill. The newspaper recently examined more than 130 cheating cases from those cities, a review that provides a ground-level view of cheating and its consequences. In some cases, investigations uncovered wrongdoing and led to punishment for a handful of educators. In others, inquiries glossed over glaring irregularities. Nearly always, officials focused narrowly on a single classroom or, at most, a single school — the approach the Atlanta Public Schools used for years before a scandal over systemic cheating erupted three years ago. The cases reviewed by the Journal-Constitution do not represent all the cheating allegations in the seven districts, only those for which local and state education agencies would release files. Nevertheless, they reveal broad suspicions, often confirmed, of cheating in many districts highlighted by the newspaper’s earlier analysis, which found nearly 200 districts with highly unlikely swings in test scores. They also depict a subculture of dishonesty in a noble profession: teachers who brazenly provide answers

The Associated Press

MINNEAPOLIS — Andrew Engeldinger’s parents were worried about their son’s growing paranoia. In 2010, they sought help, enrolling in a 12-week class for families of the mentally ill. For the last 21 months, the family said they reached out in hopes he would seek treatment. It was to no avail, as Engeldinger spurned their attempts at contact. On Thursday night, they learned he was the gunman in Minnesota’s deadliest workplace shooting. Police say Engeldinger fatally shot five people and injured three at Accent Signage Systems in Minneapolis before turning the gun on himself. “It’s not unusual when you’re isolating yourself, which we know that he did, that eventually the only people you have left is your family and your co-workers, and often your paranoia translates to them,” Sue Abderholden, a mental health organization executive who is serving as spokeswoman for Engeldinger’s family, said Saturday. Police say the 36-year-old Engeldinger shot and killed

Detroit Gary

Baltimore East St. Louis St. Louis

Atlanta

Dallas

‘Accepted practice’

Minneapolis gunman’s family feared malady By Patrick Condon

Suspect test scores

to their students, administrators who convene groups that erase and correct students’ responses, school district officials who look the other way when wrongdoing emerges. In East St. Louis, cheating was “accepted practice” at Annette Officer Elementary, the school district said in a recent report. Test scores rocketed and plunged over several years, a telltale sign of tampering. But it wasn’t until this spring, after a teacher reported improprieties, that the district opened an inquiry. The teacher said that before testing began, an administrator instructed her to tell students to mark lightly on their answer sheets. That way, the administrator said, erasures would not “look like someone else had made them.” The cheating scheme was so elaborate, officials alleged, that an administrator devised a code to warn the school staff if outsiders showed up during testing. As a team of officials looking into testing violations approached the school last March, they heard the administrator broadcast the alert on the public address system: “Will Abraham Lincoln please come to the office?” The principal denied wrongdoing, but he and two instructional coaches quit, bringing the investigation to a close. The district saw no need to check other East St. Louis schools for irregularities, Beth Shepperd, an assistant superintendent, said this month. “This was public in our community,” Shepperd said. “If any teacher at another school felt there was a concern, that teacher had an opportunity to come forward.” Fewer than a dozen teachers or administrators lost their jobs over cheating in the 130 cases the Journal-Constitution examined. Three of them, all from the same middle school in Houston, also faced criminal charges. The majority of cases, including those in which investigators said they found “severe” or “sloppy” or “unallowable” violations, ended with no more than a warning, if even that. Investigating allegations of cheating remains a low priority in many states, despite highprofile scandals in Atlanta, Philadelphia, the District of Columbia and other school districts. Just 10 states budget for such inquiries, according to a recent survey of state education agencies by the Journal-Constitution. Those states set aside from $5,000 to $250,000 a year for investigations.

Reuven Rahamim, the founder of Accent Signage Systems; employees Ronald Edberg, Rami Cooks and Jacob Beneke; and Keith Basinski, a UPS driver who made a delivery at the wrong time. Two other employees remained hospitalized, one in critical condition and the other in serious condition. The officers who responded to what Police Chief Tim Dolan called a “hellish scene” eventually found Engeldinger’s body in the basement. Officers who searched his south Minneapolis home later Thursday found another gun and packaging for 10,000 rounds of ammunition. Police and company representatives have not yet said why Engeldinger was fired from a job he had held since the late 1990s. Jim Dow, a sales representative who frequently visited the business, said Saturday that he’d spoken to Accent employees and family members of victims. He said they told him that in recent months, Engeldinger had been running afoul of managers with confrontational behavior and unexplained absences from work.

A7

Houston

Source: The Atlanta Journal Constitution analysis of data from Alabama State Department of Education

Mobile County

In March, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution identified several school districts with extreme concentrations of unusual gains or decreases in standardized test scores. The pattern in those districts followed one that indicated widespread cheating in the Atlanta Public Schools. Districts where the odds against score changes exceeded a billion to 1 Nearly 200 districts where the odds against score changes were at least 1,000 to 1 © 2012 MCT


A8

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SPORTS

Scoreboard, B2 NFL,B3 Motor sports, B3

B

MLB, B4 Prep sports, B5 College football, B6-B7

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Beavers win road thriller, Ducks roll West Virginia QB Geno Smith threw for more than 600 yards Saturday.

No. 9 West Va. tops Baylor in shootout Mountaineer QB Geno Smith throws for eight touchdowns, B6

Top 25 1 Alabama Mississippi

33 14

3 LSU Towson

38 22

4 Florida State South Florida

30 17

5 Georgia Tennessee

51 44

6 South Carolina Kentucky

38 17

9 West Virginia 25 Baylor

70 63

12 Texas Oklahoma State

41 36

14 Ohio State 20 Michigan State

17 16

15 TCU SMU

24 16

17 Clemson Boston College

45 31

19 Louisville Southern Miss

21 17

22 Nebraska Wisconsin

30 27

24 Boise State New Mexico

32 29

• Oregon State finishes off Arizona with a late touchdown drive

• Oregon puts away Washington State with big second-half effort

By John Marshall

By Tim Booth

The Associated Press

The Associated Press

TUCSON, Ariz. — Sean Mannion threw for a career-high 433 yards and hit Connor Hamlett on a 9-yard pass with 1:09 left for his third touchdown, lifting No. 18 Oregon State to a wild 38-35 win over Arizona Saturday night. Oregon State (3-0, 1-1 Pac-12) took a 17-0 lead, Arizona charged back and the teams traded scores in the second half of a game filled with big plays and 1,158 yards of combined offense. Arizona (3-2, 0-1 Pac-12) took a 35-51 lead with 5:34 left when Matt Scott hit Austin Hill on a 7-yard touchdown. That left too much time for Mannion. See Beavers / B7

SEATTLE — De’Anthony Thomas and Kenjon Barner sandwiched touchdown runs around Avery Patterson’s 34-yard interception return for a score, and No. 2 Oregon used a third-quarter scoring blitz to shake Washington State for a 51-26 win on Saturday night. Playing for the first time outside the Eugene city limits, the Ducks (50, 2-0 Pac-12) looked shaky at times in the first half and led just 23-19 at the break, but put together a nearly flawless third quarter to run away from the Cougars. Thomas capped an 18-play drive to start the half with a 4-yard touchdown. See Ducks / B7

Wily Low / The Associated Press

Arizona’s Taimi Tutogi (31) is tackled by Oregon State’s Tyrequek Zimmerman during the first quarter of Saturday’s game in Tucson, Ariz.

Ted S. Warren / The Associated Press

Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota, right, celebrates a first-half touchdown against Washington State with Keanon Lowe on Saturday in Seattle.

RUNNING: PILOT BUTTE CHALLENGE

GOLF: RYDER CUP

U.S. holds big lead against Europe By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

Pac-12 Arizona State Cal

27 17

UCLA Colorado

42 14

Arizona State handles Cal Golden Bears fall to 1-4 on season, B6 • Scoreboard, B7

RUNNING Bend’s King wins 100K race Another weekend, another victory for Bend’s Max King. On Saturday, King won his third race in eight days when he crossed the finish line in first place at the Ultra Race of Champions, a 100-kilometer trail race based out of Wintergreen Resort east of Charlottesville, Virginia. King, 32, covered the roughly 62-mile course in 7 hours, 57 minutes, 2 seconds, and earned $5,000 in prize money for the win. Fellow Oregonian Sage Canaday, a Sheridan resident, was second in 8:12:05. Another Bend resident, Ian Sharman, narrowly missed out on making it an Oregon sweep of the top three spots. He finished fourth in 8:25:28, just 1:11 behind thirdplace finisher Jorge Maravilla, of Vallejo, Calif. Ellie Greenwood, a resident of Banff, Alberta, was the women’s champion in 9:04:09. On Sept. 22, King won the USA Track & Field 50K Trail Championships in Bend. The following day in Ogden, Utah, he won the Xterra Trail Run National Championship for the fifth consecutive time. — Bulletin staff report

Photos by Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Gary Blakey, left, and Red Gilliland run the Pilot Butte nature trail during the Pilot Butte Challenge on Saturday in Bend.

Bend vs. the Butte • A pair of locals win the men’s and women’s races to the top of the city landmark Bulletin staff report Two Bend runners won the men’s and women’s races in the 14th annual Pilot Butte Challenge on Saturday. Bend’s Santi Ocariz, 26, was the first men’s finisher in the mile-long race that featured nearly 500 feet in elevation gain to the top of Pilot Butte. He finished in 7 minutes, 26 seconds. Stephanie Howe, 29 and also of Bend, won the women’s race in 8:32. Eighty-three racers completed the course on the Pilot Butte nature trail. Several age group records were set by local runners on Saturday, according to the race organizers: Bend’s Rusty Clemons (men 50-54, 8:52); Redmond’s Brad Carrell (men 65-69, 11:09); Howe (women 19-29); and Bend’s Barbara Everett (women 85-89, 21:34). For full results, see Scoreboard, B2.

MEDINAH, Ill. — Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley helped stake the Americans to their biggest lead in the Ryder Cup in more than 30 years. Ian Poulter, eyes bulging and fists shaking with every clutch putt, at least gave Europe some big momentum over the final frantic hour Saturday at Medinah. Right when it looked as if the Americans were a lock to win back the cup, Poulter birdied his last five holes to win a crucial point and keep everyone guessing. Steady chants of “USA! USA!” gave way to snappy serenades of “Ole, Ole” as both sides trudged to the team rooms in darkness to prepare for 12 singles matches today. The Americans still had a big lead, 10-6. Europe at least had hope. See Ryder / B5

Ryder Cup, at a glance

From right, Jason Townsend, Easton Curtis, Stephanie Howe and Ryan Ness run the Pilot Butte Challenge on Saturday in Bend. Howe was the first women’s finisher in the race.

MEDINAH, Ill. — A glance at Day 2 of the Ryder Cup on Saturday: Score: The U.S. team leads 10-6 after matches of alternate shot and better ball. What’s next?: A dozen singles matches starting this morning. Points: Europe needs 14 points to retain the cup it won two years ago in Wales. The United States needs 141⁄2 points to win the cup. Television: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. PDT, NBC.

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL COMMENTARY

A Cabrera Triple Crown would paint a clearer MVP picture By Tyler Kepner New York Times News Service

L

et’s answer the big question right away: If Miguel Cabrera wins the Triple Crown, he should be the American League’s MVP. To lead the league in batting average, homers and runs batted

in and not be named MVP simply does not feel right. Cabrera, the Detroit Tigers’ third baseman, has a chance at the first Triple Crown since Carl Yastrzemski in 1967. If he does it, history will remember Cabrera as the standout performer of 2012. We know that

he does not run or field as well as others. But to give the MVP to another player seems to be overthinking the issue. The Los Angeles Angels’ Mike Trout is a breathtaking talent, capable of amazing feats wherever he is on the field. We do not need sta-

tistics to appreciate Trout’s many skills. Watch him for a few games, and it is obvious Trout holds a wide lead in Wins Above Replacement, the numerical measure of a player’s all-around contribution to his team. Trout does it all. See MVP / B5

Cabrera


B2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

O  A

SCOREBOARD

TELEVISION Today MOTOR SPORTS Midnight: National Hot Rod Association, Midwest Nationals, qualifying (same-day tape), ESPN2. 11 a.m.: NASCAR, Sprint Cup, AAA 400, ESPN. Noon: Grand-Am Rolex Series, Championship weekend, Speed Channel. 3 p.m.: Global Rallycross Championship (taped), ESPN2. 5 p.m.: National Hot Rod Association, Midwest Nationals, (same-day tape), ESPN2. GOLF 9 a.m.: Ryder Cup, singles matches, NBC. Noon: Web.com Tour, Chiquita Classic, final round, Golf Channel. FOOTBALL 10 a.m.: NFL, Seattle Seahawks at St. Louis Rams, Fox. 1 p.m.: NFL, Oakland Raiders at Denver Broncos, CBS. 1 p.m.: NFL, New Orleans Saints at Green Bay Packers, Fox. 5 p.m.: NFL, New York Giants at Philadelphia Eagles, NBC. VOLLEYBALL 11:30 a.m.: College, Utah at Oregon State, Pac-12 Network. 6 p.m.: College, Stanford at Arizona State, Pac-12 Network. RODEO Noon: Bull riding, Professional Bull Riders 15/15 Bucking Battle (taped), CBS. 4 p.m.: Bull riding, Professional Bull Riders Greensboro Invitational, NBC Sports Network.

BASKETBALL 1 p.m.: WNBA playoffs, Indiana Fever at Atlanta Dream, ESPN2. 6 p.m.: WNBA playoffs, Seattle Storm at Minnesota Lynx, ESPN. BASEBALL 1 p.m.: MLB, Seattle Mariners at Oakland A’s, Root Sports. SOCCER 1:30 p.m.: Women’s college, Oregon State at California, Pac12 Network. 4 p.m.: Men’s college, Oregon State at Washington, Pac-12 Network.

Monday SOCCER 11:55 a.m.: English Premier League, Queens Park Rangers vs. West Ham United, ESPN2. 1 p.m.: English Premier League, Manchester United vs. Tottenham Hotspur (taped), Root Sports. 4 p.m.: Women’s college, Washington State at Colorado (taped), Pac-12 Network. 7 p.m.: Women’s college, UCLA at Arizona State, Pac-12 Network. FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.: NFL, Chicago Bears at Dallas Cowboys, ESPN. BASEBALL 7 p.m.: MLB, Los Angeles Angels 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.

Seattle St. Louis

ON DECK Monday Volleyball: Culver vs. Waldport in Lebanon, 5:30 p.m.;; Culver at East Linn Christian, 7 p.m. Tuesday Boys soccer: Crook County at Ridgeview, 3 p.m.; Umatilla at Culver, 4 p.m.; Mountain View at Summit, 6 p.m.; Bend at Redmond, 3 p.m.; Madras at La Salle, 6 p.m. Girls soccer: Crook County at Ridgeview, 4:30 p.m.; Sisters at La Pine, 4:30 p.m.; Mountain View at Summit, 7:30 p.m.; Bend at Redmond, 4:30 p.m.; La Salle at Madras, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball: Summit at Mountain View, 6:30 p.m.; Redmond at Bend, 6:30 p.m.; Ridgeview at Crook County, 6:30 p.m.; Sisters at Cottage Grove, 6:45 p.m.; Junction City at La Pine, 6:45 p.m.; Madras at La Salle, 6 p.m.; Gilchrist at Paisley, 4:30 p.m.; Sherman County at Central Christian, 5:30 p.m. Boys water polo: Summit at Redmond, TBA; Bend at Mountain View, TBA Thursday Volleyball: Crook County at Summit, 6:30 p.m.; Bend at Mountain View, 6:30 p.m.; Ridgeview at Redmond, 6:30 p.m.; Junction City at Sisters, 7 p.m.; Sweet Home at La Pine, 6:45 p.m.; Molalla at Madras, 6 p.m.; Western Mennonite at Culver, 6 p.m.; Dufur vs. Central Christian at Crook County Middle School (two matches), 5:30 p.m. Boys soccer: Redmond at Ridgeview, 3 p.m.; Sweet Home at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; Summit at Crook County, 3 p.m.; Mountain View at Bend, 3 p.m.; Molalla at Madras, 4:30 p.m. Girls soccer: Redmond at Ridgeview, 4:30 p.m.; Sisters at Sweet Home, 4:30 p.m.; Summit at Crook County, 4:30 p.m.; Mountain View at Bend, 4:30 p.m.; La Pine at Cottage Grove, 7 p.m.; Madras at Molalla, 4:30 p.m. Boys water polo: Redmond at Madras, TBA; Summit at Mountain View, TBA Friday Football: Summit at Bend, 7 p.m.; Mountain View at Pendleton, 7 p.m.; Redmond at Crook County, 7 p.m.; The Dalles Wahtonka at Ridgeview, 7 p.m.; Madras at Molalla, 7 p.m.; Junction City at Sisters, 7 p.m.; Cottage Grove at La Pine, 7 p.m.; Regis at Culver, 7 p.m.; Triad at Gilchrist, 4 p.m. Cross-country: Bend, Mountain View, Summit, Redmond, Ridgeview, Crook County, La Pine at the Oxford Classic in Bend’s Drake Park, TBA Volleyball: Triad at Gilchrist, 5:30 p.m.; Paisley at Trinity Lutheran, 2 p.m. Boys water polo: Bend at Mountain View, TBA Saturday Cross-country: Summit, Sisters at Mizuno Harrier Classic in Albany, 12:40 p.m. Volleyball: La Pine, Madras at Junction City tournament, 9 a.m. Boys soccer: Sweet Home at Crook County, 1 p.m.; Irrigon at Central Christian, 1 p.m. Girls soccer: Sweet Home at Crook County, 11 a.m. Volleyball: Bend at Glencoe tournament, TBA; Central Christian at Gilchrist Tournament, 9 a.m.; Trinity Lutheran at Prospect, 1:15 p.m.

RUNNING

S   B Soccer

fastest in Pro Stock Motorcycle.

• Timbers draw with D.C. United: Bright Dike scored in the 79th minute to lift the Portland Timbers to a 1-1 draw with D.C. United on Saturday night in Portland. The Timbers (7-15-9), eighth in the Western Conference, avoided elimination from the postseason race. Chris Pontius scored on a penalty kick in the 60th minute to give United (15-10-6) the lead. Pontius’s 12th goal of the season came after a hand ball call on Timbers defender David Horst, which had several Timbers in the referee’s face.

Football

Hockey • Union head, NHL commissioner meet again: NHL Players’ Association head Donald Fehr and NHL Commissioner Gary Bettman held a second round of private talks on Saturday in an effort to move closer to an agreement that would end the ongoing lockout. While negotiating teams from the union and the league discussed definitions of what makes up hockey-related revenue — the pool of money the sides are trying to figure out how to split up — Fehr and Bettman talked about the differences that are keeping the sides apart. The sides met for about four hours before finishing for the day. They agreed to meet again today. They talked for a second straight day on matters separate from the core economic issues that ultimately will have to be hammered out. In the recently expired collective bargaining agreement between the league and the union, the players received a 57 percent share of hockey-related revenue. The NHL wants to cut the number down to under 50 percent in the new deal. The league imposed a lockout on Sept. 16, when the previous agreement ran out, and the sides didn’t meet again until Friday.

Motor sports • Brown tops NHRA qualifying: Antron Brown raced to the No. 1 qualifying position in Top Fuel on Saturday in Madison, Ill., capping a record-setting two days at the NHRA Midwest Nationals. Brown will go for his second consecutive playoff victory and his sixth win of the season from the top spot. He holds a one-point lead in the Full Throttle Countdown to the Championship standings over playoff rival Spencer Massey, who was second in qualifying. Brown took his third No. 1 qualifying position of the season and 32nd of his career with his Friday track-record performance of 3.737 seconds at 326.79 mph. Jack Beckman topped the Funny Car field, Jason Line led Pro Stock qualifying, and Hector Arana Jr. was the

• NFL officials approve eight-year contract: NFL officials ended their labor dispute with the league by approving a new eight-year contract with a 112-5 vote Saturday, then hustled off to the airport to get to work. Next stop, stadiums around the country. And, the officials hope, anonymity. “The last Super Bowl that I worked, when we got in the locker room, I said, ‘You know, the best thing about this game, nobody will remember who refereed this game,’” said Scott Green, president of the referees’ association. “That’s how we like to work.” The vote ended a labor spat that created three weeks of increasingly chaotic games run by replacement officials who drew criticism of everyone from the average fan to President Barack Obama. “It was pretty much ‘Come on in and vote,’” Green said. “We’re going to talk football now. We’re going to stop talking about CBAs and lockouts and now we’re going to talk about rules and video and getting ourselves ready to work football games.”

Tennis • Petrova takes Pan Pacific title: Russia’s Nadia Petrova beat defending champion Agnieska Radwanska 6-0, 1-6, 6-3 on Saturday to win the Pan Pacific Open in Tokyo. Radwanska double faulted twice in the eighth game of the last set when Petrova broke her to go ahead 5-3 before winning the match in the next game with a smash to the corner. Petrova won her 12th career title and for the first time in her career beat three top-10 players in the same week: No. 7 Sara Errani, No. 9 Samantha Stosur and No. 3 Radwanska.

Cycling • Rodriguez wins Giro di Lombardia: Joaquin Rodriguez won the Giro di Lombardia in Italy with a late solo breakaway in the rain Saturday to end the season at the top of the UCI rankings. The Katusha rider attacked on the Villa Vergano climb with 6.2 miles to go and became the first Spaniard to win the single-day classic. Rodriguez clocked 6 hours, 36 minutes, 27 seconds in the grueling 156-mile race from Bergamo to Lecco along the shores of Lake Como. Fellow Spaniard Samuel Sanchez of Euskaltel finished second, nine seconds behind. Rigoberto Uran Uran of Colombia crossed third, also nine seconds back. It marked the 10th win of the season for Rodriguez, who finished second in the Giro d’Italia and third in the Spanish Vuelta. — From wire reports

Local Pilot Butte Challenge Saturday In Bend 1, Santi Ocariz, Bend, 7 minutes, 25.5 seconds. 2, Ollie Burruss, Bend, 8:08.1. 3, Jason Irby, Bend, 8:12.1. 4, Javier Ocariz, Bend, 8:18.3. 5, Stephanie Howe, Bend, 8:32.2. 6, Jason Townsend, Bend, 8:34.8. 7, Ryan Ness, Bend, 8:36.4. 8, Easton Curtis, Camp Sherman, 8:41.7. 9, Jason Adams, Bend, 8:42.2. 10, Stein Lager, Bend, 8:43.5. 11, Rusty Clemons, Bend, 8:52.4. 12, Travis Martin, Bend, 9:00.6. 13, Spike Widmer, Bend, 9:11.8. 14, Justin Grady, Bend, 9:42.7. 15, Nathen Martin, Bend, 9:52.7. 16, Ron Deems, Bend, 9:58.4. 17, Paul Lucas, Estacada, 10:09.8. 18, Jake Rowley, Bend, 10:11.8. 19, David Thomason, Bend, 10:21.8. 20, Jon Weber, Bend, 10:24.9. 21, Jeim Perry, Bend, 10:35.9. 22, Juli Huddleston, Bend, 10:46.3. 23, David Riddle, 10:49.1. 24, Julie Downing, Bend, 10:51.0. 25, Brittany Haver, Bend, 10:54.7. 26, Rod Thompson, Bend, 10:57.9. 27, Kevin Foley, Farivew, 11:04.8. 28, Brian Smith, Bend, 11:08.1. 29, Brad Carrell, Redmond, 11:09.3. 30, Cjassem Johnson, Bend, 11:18.0. 31, Steve Welden, Prineville, 11:27.0. 32, Ron Carlo, Bend, 11:32.0. 33, Rodger Ekman, Powell Butte, 11:32.8. 34, Jeff Bert, Bend, 11:45.1. 35, Kirsten Darnold-Jack, Bend, 11:46.3. 36, Sarie Lorenzen, Milwaukie, 11:47.6. 37, Grace Perkins, Bend, 12:02.0. 38, Katelynn Leavitt, Redmond, 12:03.5. 39, Jessie Joyner, Bend, 12:07.7. 40, Marice Bert, Bend, 12:11.2. 41, Anne Perkins, Bend, 12:13.7. 42, Mark Jackson, Bend, 12:26.7. 43, Red Gilliland, Bend, 12:33.3. 44, Gary Blakey, Fort Rock, 12:34.7. 45, Julia Joyner, Bend, 12:35.4. 46, Ken Czepelka, Bend, 13:18.7. 47, Henry Chambers, Redmond, 13:39.1. 48, Dagmar Ericksson, Bend, 13:45.3. 49, Heidi Bert, Bend, 13:46.6. 50, Raymond Murphy, Bend, 14:00.8. 51, Tammy Funchess, Bend, 14:09.7. 52, Jason Dell, Bend, 14:35.3. 53, Jim Ampe, Scappoose, 14:36.8. 54, Steve Riddle, Bend, 14:44.0. 55, Janet Truselo, Bend, 14:49.7. 56, Laura Shilling, Bend, 14:57.6. 57, Derek Berrada, 15:03.5. 58, Eddie Kinnamon, Bend, 15:27.4. 59, Rita Platz, Bend, 15:30.5. 60, Nancy Nelson, Bend, 16:14.5. 61, Nicholas Pastore, Bend, 16:19.4. 62, Brenna Koker, Bend, 17:03.0. 63, Mike Frier, Redmond, 17:10.4. 64, Elisabeth Redon, Clayton, 17:18.3. 65, Henry Burwell, Bend, 17:24.4. 66, Linda Riddle, 18:13.6. 67, John Kerstetter, Bend, 19:59.8. 68, Dave Contreras, Bend, 20:56.3. 69, Tom Contreras, Bend, 20:58.0. 70, Dale Nelson, Bend, 21:11.8. 71, Donna Frier, Redmond, 21:18.3. 72, Cirilo Galang, Bend, 21:28.8. 73, Barbara Everett, Bend, 21:34.3. 74, Patty Westbrook, Vancouver, 21:38.1. 75, Nate Brown, Salem, 21:42.9. 76, Finn Chambers, Redmond, 23:11.3. 77, Shannon Chambers, Redmond, 23:11.7. 78, Robert McLaughlin, Bend, 25:51.6. 79, Kelly Koker, Bend, 26:04.8. 80, Sandra Galang, Bend, 26:24.0. 81, Maryann Smith, Salem, 26:34.0. 82, Art Vinall, Bend, 27:20.7. 83, Murray Perkins, Bend, 27:21.1

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT ——— AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 81 Buffalo 2 1 0 .667 87 New England 1 2 0 .333 82 Miami 1 2 0 .333 65 South W L T Pct PF Houston 3 0 0 1.000 88 Jacksonville 1 2 0 .333 52 Tennessee 1 2 0 .333 67 Indianapolis 1 2 0 .333 61 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 121 Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 85 Pittsburgh 1 2 0 .333 77 Cleveland 0 4 0 .000 73 West W L T Pct PF San Diego 2 1 0 .667 63 Denver 1 2 0 .333 77 Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 68 Oakland 1 2 0 .333 61 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Dallas 2 1 0 .667 47 Philadelphia 2 1 0 .667 47 N.Y. Giants 2 1 0 .667 94 Washington 1 2 0 .333 99 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 3 0 0 1.000 94 Tampa Bay 1 2 0 .333 60 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 52 New Orleans 0 3 0 .000 83 North W L T Pct PF Minnesota 2 1 0 .667 70 Chicago 2 1 0 .667 74 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 57 Detroit 1 2 0 .333 87 West W L T Pct PF Arizona 3 0 0 1.000 67 San Francisco 2 1 0 .667 70

2 1 0 .667 1 2 0 .333 ——— Today’s Games Tennessee at Houston, 10 a.m. San Diego at Kansas City, 10 a.m. Seattle at St. Louis, 10 a.m. New England at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 10 a.m. Carolina at Atlanta, 10 a.m. San Francisco at N.Y. Jets, 10 a.m. Miami at Arizona, 1:05 p.m. Oakland at Denver, 1:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Jacksonville, 1:05 p.m. New Orleans at Green Bay, 1:25 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 1:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 5:20 p.m. Open: Indianapolis, Pittsburgh Monday’s Game Chicago at Dallas, 5:30 p.m.

Individual Leaders Through Week 3 ——— AFC Quarterbacks Att Com Roethlisberger, PIT 120 82 Dalton, CIN 95 65 Schaub, HOU 96 63 Flacco, BAL 110 71 Brady, NWE 118 79 Fitzpatrick, BUF 86 50 Locker, TEN 104 67 C. Palmer, OAK 128 80 Rushers Att Yds J. Charles, KAN 55 323 Jones-Drew, JAC 59 314 Spiller, BUF 33 308 Re. Bush, MIA 50 302 A. Foster, HOU 79 294 R. Rice, BAL 46 268 Ridley, NWE 52 233 McGahee, DEN 50 213 NFC Quarterbacks Att Com M. Ryan, ATL 107 77 Kolb, ARI 59 38 Ponder, MIN 97 68 Griffin III, WAS 89 60 Ale. Smith, SNF 92 64 E. Manning, NYG 118 79 Romo, DAL 108 70 A. Rodgers, GBY 115 78 Rushers Att Yds M. Lynch, SEA 72 305 Gore, SNF 45 264 Morris, WAS 61 263 L. McCoy, PHL 58 261 A. Peterson, MIN 58 230 D. Martin, TAM 63 214 Murray, DAL 50 213 Griffin III, WAS 32 209

57 60

39 78

Yds 904 867 751 913 887 581 781 879

TD Int 8 1 6 3 5 1 6 2 4 1 8 3 4 2 5 2

Avg 5.87 5.32 9.33 6.04 3.72 5.83 4.48 4.26

LG TD 91t 1 59t 1 56t 3 65t 2 22 3 43 3 20 1 31 2

Yds 793 428 713 747 641 1011 841 745

TD Int 8 1 4 0 4 0 4 1 5 1 5 3 4 3 3 2

Avg 4.24 5.87 4.31 4.50 3.97 3.40 4.26 6.53

LG TD 36 1 23t 2 29 3 22 1 20 2 17 1 48 1 19 3

Team Statistics Through Week 3 Average Per Game ——— American Football Conference Offense Yards Rush Kansas City 441.7 191.7 Baltimore 419.3 118.0 Houston 394.7 150.3 Cincinnati 391.7 100.7 New England 391.0 109.7 Buffalo 371.0 178.0 Miami 369.3 175.7 Indianapolis 357.0 90.3 Pittsburgh 349.3 65.0 Denver 348.3 90.3 Oakland 346.0 62.3 N.Y. Jets 330.3 98.7 San Diego 318.0 98.7 Tennessee 311.0 39.0 Cleveland 296.3 87.3 Jacksonville 268.3 121.0 Defense Yards Rush Houston 255.7 67.7 Pittsburgh 291.3 101.0 San Diego 305.7 67.3 Denver 331.7 98.0 New England 344.0 82.0 Kansas City 347.7 122.7 Buffalo 348.7 100.3 Indianapolis 362.7 131.3 N.Y. Jets 367.3 148.7 Miami 373.7 64.7 Oakland 381.0 116.3 Cleveland 391.7 122.7 Baltimore 401.3 111.7 Jacksonville 412.3 154.3 Cincinnati 416.7 155.0 Tennessee 463.0 150.3 National Football Conference Offense Yards Rush Detroit 436.0 102.0 N.Y. Giants 426.0 100.3 Philadelphia 416.7 135.0 Washington 404.3 180.7 New Orleans 377.3 92.7 Carolina 363.7 96.3 Minnesota 353.3 121.3 Atlanta 345.0 90.0 Dallas 342.0 76.7 San Francisco 335.3 141.0 Green Bay 304.3 78.3 Chicago 290.0 103.7 St. Louis 287.3 95.7 Seattle 269.0 141.3 Arizona 263.3 82.3 Tampa Bay 243.7 94.7 Defense Yards Rush Dallas 250.0 113.0 Green Bay 261.0 135.7 Seattle 272.3 58.7 Philadelphia 275.7 103.0 Chicago 279.0 76.0 Minnesota 304.3 95.3 Arizona 316.3 110.3 San Francisco 321.3 91.0 Atlanta 336.3 128.7 Detroit 345.3 94.7 N.Y. Giants 355.7 94.0 St. Louis 358.7 120.7 Carolina 383.0 139.3 Tampa Bay 400.7 47.3 Washington 429.3 92.0 New Orleans 477.3 215.0

Pass 250.0 301.3 244.3 291.0 281.3 193.0 193.7 266.7 284.3 258.0 283.7 231.7 219.3 272.0 209.0 147.3 Pass 188.0 190.3 238.3 233.7 262.0 225.0 248.3 231.3 218.7 309.0 264.7 269.0 289.7 258.0 261.7 312.7 Pass 334.0 325.7 281.7 223.7 284.7 267.3 232.0 255.0 265.3 194.3 226.0 186.3 191.7 127.7 181.0 149.0 Pass 137.0 125.3 213.7 172.7 203.0 209.0 206.0 230.3 207.7 250.7 261.7 238.0 243.7 353.3 337.3 262.3

Betting line PA 75 79 64 66 PA 42 70 113 83 PA 83 102 75 98 PA 51 77 99 88 PA 54 66 65 101 PA 48 67 79 102 PA 59 50 54 94 PA 40 65

NFL (Home teams in Caps) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Today Patriots 3.5 4 BILLS LIONS 5 4 Vikings FALCONS 8 7 Panthers 49ers 3.5 4 JETS CHIEFS 1.5 (C) 1 Chargers TEXANS 12 12 Titans Seahawks 2.5 2.5 RAMS CARDS 6.5 5 Dolphins BRONCOS 6 7 Raiders Bengals 1.5 1.5 JAGUARS PACKERS 7.5 7.5 Saints BUCS 3 2 Redskins EAGLES 2.5 2 Giants Monday COWBOYS 3.5 3.5 Bears (C)—Chargers opened as a favorite.

GOLF Ryder Cup At Medinah Country Club Medinah, Ill. Saturday UNITED STATES 10, EUROPE 6 ——— Foursomes United States 3, Europe 1 Justin Rose and Ian Poulter, Europe, def. Webb Simpson and Bubba Watson, United States, 1 up. Keegan Bradley and Phil Mickelson, United States, def. Lee Westwood and Luke Donald, Europe, 7 and 6. Jason Dufner and Zach Johnson, United States, def. Nicolas Colsaerts and Sergio Garcia, Europe, 2 and 1. Jim Furyk and Brandt Snedeker, United States, def. Rory McIlroy and Graeme McDowell, Europe, 1 up. ——— Fourballs United States 2, Europe 2 Dustin Johnson and Matt Kuchar, United States, def. Nicolas Colsaerts and Paul Lawrie, Europe, 1 up.

Bubba Watson and Webb Simpson, United States, def. Justin Rose and Francesco Molinari, Europe, 5 and 4. Sergio Garcia and Luke Donald, Europe, def. Tiger Woods and Steve Stricker, United States, 1 up. Rory McIlroy and Ian Poulter, Europe def. Jason Dufner and Zach Johnson, United States, 1 up. Tee Times Today All Times PDT Singles 9:03 a.m. — Luke Donald, Europe, vs. Bubba Watson, United States. 9:14 a.m. — Ian Poulter, Europe, vs. Webb Simpson, United States. 9:25 a.m. — Rory McIlroy, Europe, vs. Keegan Bradley, United States. 9:36 a.m. — Justin Rose, Europe, vs. Phil Mickelson, United States. 9:47 a.m. — Paul Lawrie, Europe, vs. Brandt Snedeker, United States. 9:58 a.m. — Nicolas Colsaerts, Europe, vs. Dustin Johnson, United States. 10:09 a.m. — Graeme McDowell, Europe, vs. Zach Johnson, United States. 10:20 a.m. — Sergio Garcia, Europe, vs. Jim Furyk, United States. 10:31 a.m. — Peter Hanson, Europe, vs. Jason Dufner, United States. 10:42 a.m. — Lee Westwood, Europe, vs. Matt Kuchar, United States. 10:53 a.m. — Martin Kaymer, Europe, vs. Steve Stricker, United States. 11:04 a.m. — Francesco Molinari, Europe, vs. Tiger Woods, United States.

TENNIS Professional Toray Pan Pacific Open Saturday At Ariake Colosseum Tokyo Purse: $2.17 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship Nadia Petrova (17), Russia, def. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, 6-0, 1-6, 6-3. Malaysian Open Saturday At Putra Stadium Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $947,750 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Juan Monaco (2), Argentina, def. Kei Nishikori (3), Japan, 6-2, 2-6, 7-6 (4). Julien Benneteau (7), France, def. David Ferrer (1), Spain, 6-4, 6-1. Thailand Open Saturday At Impact Arena Bangkok, Thailand Purse: $608,500 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifinals Gilles Simon (4), France, def. Janko Tipsarevic (1), Serbia, 6-4. 6-4. Richard Gasquet (2), France, def. Jarkko Nieminen (7), Finland, 3-6, 7-5, 6-2. China Open Saturday At The Beijing Tennis Centre Beijing Purse: Men, $2.205 million (WT500); Women, $4.8 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women First Round Ana Ivanovic (11), Serbia, def. Christina McHale, United States, 6-3, 6-2. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Dominika Cibulkova (12), Slovakia, 6-4, 4-1 retired. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, def. Tsvetana Pironkova, Bulgaria, 7-5, 6-4. Hsieh Su-Wei, Taiwan, def. Zheng Saisai, China, 6-2, 6-3. Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain, def. Timea Bacsinszky, Switzerland, 6-4, 6-1. Romina Oprandi, Switzerland, def. Urszula Radwanska, Poland, 7-5, 6-2. Zhang Shuai, China, def. Wang Qiang, China, 63, 6-2. Petra Kvitova (4), Czech Republic, vs. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, 6-2, 6-3. Tamira Paszek, Austria, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, 7-5, 0-6, 7-6 (6).

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF x-Sporting Kansas City 17 7 7 58 39 New York 15 8 8 53 54 Chicago 16 9 5 53 42 D.C. 15 10 6 51 48 Houston 13 8 10 49 44 Columbus 14 11 6 48 39 Montreal 12 15 4 40 44 Philadelphia 8 15 6 30 31 New England 7 16 8 29 37 Toronto FC 5 19 7 22 35 Western Conference W L T Pts GF x-San Jose 18 6 7 61 65 x-Real Salt Lake 16 11 4 52 44 Seattle 13 7 10 49 45 x-Los Angeles 15 11 4 49 54 Vancouver 10 12 9 39 31 FC Dallas 9 12 10 37 38 Colorado 9 18 3 30 38 Portland 7 15 9 30 32 Chivas USA 7 16 7 28 21 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Friday’s Game Sporting Kansas City 2, Chicago 0 Saturday’s Games New York 4, Toronto FC 1 Columbus 3, Philadelphia 2 Houston 2, New England 0 Vancouver 0, Seattle FC 0, tie Portland 1, D.C. United 1, tie Real Salt Lake 4, Chivas USA 0 San Jose 3, FC Dallas 3, tie Today’s Game Los Angeles at Colorado, 4 p.m.

GA 25 44 36 40 37 39 49 36 43 59 GA 39 34 31 42 40 41 45 52 49

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT ——— CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (x-if necessary) (Best-of-3) Eastern Conference Connecticut 2, New York 0 Thursday, Sept. 27: Connecticut 65, New York 60 Saturday, Sept. 29: Connecticut 75, New York 62 Atlanta 1, Indiana 0 Friday Sept. 28: Atlanta 75, Indiana 66 Today, Sept. 30: Indiana at Atlanta, 1 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 2: Atlanta at Indiana, TBD Western Conference Minnesota 1, Seattle 0 Friday, Sept. 28: Minnesota 78, Seattle 70 Today, Sept. 30: Minnesota at Seattle, 6 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 2: Seattle at Minnesota, TBD Los Angeles 2, San Antonio 0 Thursday, Sept. 27: Los Angeles 93, San Antonio 86 Saturday, Sept. 29: Los Angeles 101, San Antonio 94

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR SPRINT CUP AAA 400 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 159.299. 2. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 159.264.

3. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 159.2. 4. (22) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 158.758. 5. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 158.667. 6. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 158.541. 7. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 158.444. 8. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 158.297. 9. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 158.256. 10. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 158.151. 11. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 158.089. 12. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 157.992. 13. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 157.971. 14. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 157.971. 15. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 157.95. 16. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 157.819. 17. (6) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 157.784. 18. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 157.653. 19. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 157.604. 20. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 156.958. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 156.924. 22. (83) Landon Cassill, Toyota, 156.829. 23. (26) Josh Wise, Ford, 156.631. 24. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 156.597. 25. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 156.542. 26. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 156.488. 27. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 156.297. 28. (51) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 156.23. 29. (91) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 156.223. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 156.182. 31. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 156.02. 32. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 155.885. 33. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 155.709. 34. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 155.44. 35. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 155.38. 36. (23) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 155.253. 37. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 155.059. 38. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 155.025. 39. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 154.646. 40. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (32) T.J. Bell, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (37) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 155.025. Failed to Qualify 44. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 154.759. 45. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 154.639. 46. (49) Jason Leffler, Toyota, 154.467. 47. (33) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 153.741. 48. (79) Kelly Bires, Ford, 153.682. Sprint Cup Points Leaders Through Sept. 23 1. Jimmie Johnson, 2,096. 2. Brad Keselowski, 2,095. 3. Denny Hamlin, 2,089. 4. Tony Stewart, 2,086. 5. Kasey Kahne, 2,081. 6. Clint Bowyer, 2,081. 7. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 2,070. 8. Kevin Harvick, 2,065. 9. Greg Biffle, 2,063. 10. Martin Truex Jr., 2,062. 11. Matt Kenseth, 2,061. 12. Jeff Gordon, 2,051.

NHRA NATIONAL HOT ROD ASSOCIATION Midwest Nationals Pairings Saturday At Gateway Motorsports Park Madison, Ill. Pairings based on results in qualifying, which ended Saturday. DNQs listed below pairings. Top Fuel 1. Antron Brown, 3.737 seconds, 326.79 mph vs. 16. Bruce Litton, 3.902, 306.33. 2. Spencer Massey, 3.752, 326.16 vs. 15. T.J. Zizzo, 3.889, 298.67. 3. David Grubnic, 3.773, 317.94 vs. 14. Terry McMillen, 3.887, 318.47. 4. Tony Schumacher, 3.775, 325.69 vs. 13. Clay Millican, 3.868, 316.60. 5. Doug Kalitta, 3.795, 325.53 vs. 12. Brandon Bernstein, 3.867, 316.01. 6. Shawn Langdon, 3.799, 318.92 vs. 11. Morgan Lucas, 3.856, 309.56. 7. Khalid alBalooshi, 3.837, 320.51 vs. 10. Larry Dixon, 3.840, 314.90. 8. Steve Torrence, 3.840, 318.92 vs. 9. Bob Vandergriff, 3.840, 318.77. Did Not Qualify: 17. Keith Murt, 3.938, 303.84. 18. Tim Cullinan, 3.948, 305.98. 19. Luigi Novelli, 3.983, 286.13. 20. Chris Karamesines, 4.086, 305.98. 21. Pat Dakin, 4.098, 249.58. 22. Troy Buff, 4.193, 270.59. Funny Car 1. Jack Beckman, Dodge Charger, 4.049, 308.85 vs. 16. Alexis DeJoria, Toyota Camry, 4.187, 291.13. 2. John Force, Ford Mustang, 4.060, 308.35 vs. 15. Dale Creasy Jr., Chevy Impala, 4.183, 289.07. 3. Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.061, 305.42 vs. 14. Jim Head, Toyota Solara, 4.182, 304.46. 4. Courtney Force, Mustang, 4.073, 309.70 vs. 13. Mike Neff, Mustang, 4.152, 305.84. 5. Bob Tasca III, Mustang, 4.077, 309.63 vs. 12. Tony Pedregon, Camry, 4.136, 301.20. 6. Ron Capps, Charger, 4.083, 309.34 vs. 11. Johnny Gray, Charger, 4.126, 305.15. 7. Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.090, 312.06 vs. 10. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.115, 302.75. 8. Jeff Arend, Camry, 4.095, 312.93 vs. 9. Cruz Pedregon, Camry, 4.100, 305.29. Did Not Qualify: 17. Todd Lesenko, 4.474, 248.84. 18. Terry Haddock, 4.512, 254.23. 19. Peter Russo, broke. Pro Stock 1. Jason Line, Chevy Camaro, 6.496, 213.47 vs. 16. Jeg Coughlin, Dodge Avenger, 6.581, 210.54. 2. Allen Johnson, Avenger, 6.516, 212.76 vs. 15. Greg Stanfield, Camaro, 6.576, 210.11. 3. Greg Anderson, Camaro, 6.517, 212.36 vs. 14. Warren Johnson, Pontiac GXP, 6.576, 211.00. 4. Erica Enders, Chevy Cobalt, 6.519, 212.23 vs. 13. Shane Gray, GXP, 6.564, 210.67. 5. Dave Connolly, Cobalt, 6.527, 211.99 vs. 12. Ron Krisher, GXP, 6.558, 211.43. 6. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6.530, 212.33 vs. 11. Chris McGaha, Avenger, 6.553, 210.31. 7. Mike Edwards, GXP, 6.532, 212.26 vs. 10. Larry Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.553, 210.93. 8. Buddy Perkinson, GXP, 6.536, 212.09 vs. 9. V. Gaines, Avenger, 6.548, 211.66. Did Not Qualify: 17. Kurt Johnson, 6.590, 210.18. 18. Steve Schmidt, 6.653, 207.21. 19. Lewis Worden, 6.674, 207.82. 20. John Gaydosh Jr, 6.790, 203.55. 21. Mark Hogan, 6.860, 207.78. 22. Dave River, 25.240, 203.06. Pro Stock Motorcycle 1. Hector Arana Jr, Buell, 6.809, 196.50 vs. 16. John Hall, Buell, 6.987, 189.52. 2. Hector Arana, Buell, 6.827, 196.56 vs. 15. Mike Berry, Buell, 6.984, 190.22. 3. Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.839, 195.56 vs. 14. Steve Johnson, Suzuki, 6.929, 193.43. 4. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.862, 195.00 vs. 13. Jim Underdahl, Suzuki, 6.912, 194.07. 5. Karen Stoffer, Suzuki, 6.877, 193.40 vs. 12. Matt Smith, Buell, 6.910, 191.02. 6. Chip Ellis, Buell, 6.882, 194.32 vs. 11. Jerry Savoie, Suzuki, 6.906, 192.38. 7. Shawn Gann, Buell, 6.886, 194.88 vs. 10. LE Tonglet, Suzuki, 6.888, 193.18. 8. Scotty Pollacheck, Buell, 6.886, 190.16 vs. 9. Michael Ray, Buell, 6.887, 191.95. Did Not Qualify: 17. Matt Guidera, 7.052, 189.36. 18. Michael Phillips, 7.065, 190.94. 19. Wesley Wells, 7.087, 189.07.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Claimed OF Steve Pearce off waivers from the New York Yankees. Recalled RHP Oliver Drake from Bowie (EL) and placed him on the 60-day DL. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES—Signed F Michael Dunigan, F Ronald Dupree, F Jarrid Famous, C Jerome Jordan and G-F D.J. Kennedy. FOOTBALL National Football League DENVER BRONCOS—Placed S Quinton Carter on injured reserve. Promoted S Duke Ihenacho from the practice squad and LB Mike Mohamed to the active roster. DETROIT LIONS—Released CB Jerome Murphy. Signed S Ricardo Silva from the practice squad. MINNESOTA VIKINGS—Signed TE Allen Reisner to the practice squad. Waived G Tyler Holmes from the practice squad. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS—Signed OL Matt Tennant. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS—Signed K Nick Novak. Released OL Reggie Wells.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 3,335 2,144 1,268 351 The Dalles 3,014 2,529 978 159 John Day 1,796 1,523 875 264 McNary 1,628 696 2,092 569 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 567,739 128,030 221,423 81,219 The Dalles 386,162 103,846 176,536 62,817 John Day 315,056 91,172 130,863 49,682 McNary 312,415 48,340 117,851 40,377


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

B3

NFL

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR

Kickers off to their best start ever

Hamlin takes pole at Dover

• Teams have made more than 92 percent of field goals this season

the first three weeks. Last weekend, seven games were decided in the final minute of regulation or overtime, something that’s happened just once before, in 1995. Five of those came down to a field goal. Among the seven game-winning field goals so far was Tucker’s 27-yarder as time expired that gave the Ravens the victory over the New England Patriots last weekend in a rematch of the AFC championship game. In that title game, Billy Cundiff missed a 32-yard field goal in the closing seconds. In the encore, Tucker — who took the job away from Cundiff in training camp — drove his kick just inside the right upright. “Bottom line is it went in,” Tucker said. “That’s all I care about. It went in.” Patriots coach Bill Belichick wasn’t so sure and he was fined $50,000 this week for grabbing a replacement official’s arm after the game as he tried to see if the call was reviewable. It wasn’t. Tucker, who beat out Cundiff with a perfect preseason, attributes his success to lessons he received from head coach John Harbaugh, special teams coach Jerry Rosburg and kicking consultant Randy Brown. “I feel like I’m kicking the best I ever kicked,” Tucker said. “Took a little work, took a couple of days, and now I feel like I’m striking the ball as confidently as I ever have.” He’s not the only one who feels that way.

By Arnie Stapleton The Associated Press

DENVER — The men in stripes have drawn so much attention this season that some interesting developments on the football field have gone largely unnoticed, like a big spike in field goal accuracy. NFL teams combined for a record 2,287 points in the first three weeks of the season thanks to a record 248 touchdowns. Kickers have done their part in this proliferation of points, converting 182 field goal attempts and missing just 15 for a 92.4 percent clip — the best three-week start ever. The three-week mark tends to be a precursor for the entire season, with the final accuracy rate dipping two or three percentage points as the weather gets worse and the pressure rises. That means the record set in 2008 of 84.5 percent could be obliterated this season. The league-wide field goal percentage last season was 82.9 percent, second-highest all-time. Through three weeks last season, the number was 85.8 percent, according to STATS LLC. If this year’s figure drops a similar 2.9 percentage points, it would end up at 89.5 percent, an enormous jump, statistically speaking.

Why this year? Denver Broncos kicker Matt Prater, the most accurate kicker in league history from 50 yards and out, said he thinks this year’s spike is the culmination of several factors ranging from better athletes to improved coaching and superior training. “Guys are just getting better and better,” Prater said. “You get guys who are veterans in there and they learn from their mistakes and don’t want to repeat them.” Yet, it’s not just the icy veined veterans who are nailing their kicks. Kickers coming out of college are having immediate success, too, much like the better-prepared rookie quarterbacks who no longer have to bide their time as backups. Heading into this weekend’s slate beginning with Thursday night’s Cleveland-Baltimore game, the Ravens’ Justin Tucker, St. Louis’ Greg Zuerlein and Minnesota’s Blair Walsh were a combined 22 for 22, with each rookie having kicked at least a 55-yarder. Tucker and Walsh have gamewinners already. Tucker’s beat New England 31-30 last weekend as time expired and Walsh’s came in overtime against Jacksonville after he kicked a 55-yarder as time expired in regulation. “There’s more camps for kids com-

Gail Burton / The Associated Press

Baltimore Ravens kicker Justin Tucker reacts in front of New England Patriots cornerback Devin McCourty after kicking the game-winning field goal in the final moments of last Sunday’s game in Baltimore.

ing up the ranks now,” Prater said. “You can get a good head start on it.” During their high school years, both Walsh and Tucker attended kicking camps in California run by Chris Sailer, who kicked for UCLA in the 1990s.

Better athletes Kickers are also in the weight room more, employ specialized training and superior techniques, kick on more favorable surfaces, generally are better coached and are used more effectively and efficiently on game day. They benefit from better athleticism than their predecessors, come almost exclusively from soccer backgrounds, are aided by an increased emphasis on special teams and rule changes, and even by playing some of their games indoors. It all adds up to greater accuracy. “Coaches are starting to let more opportunities happen, which will increase the percentage,” Walsh said. “I just think guys are really starting to perfect what they do, and you’re seeing a lot more great kickers today than you probably did in the past. You’d have a handful of great

kickers and the rest would be pretty good, but not elite, but I think there’s a ton of elite kickers in the NFL right now.” The success rate has risen steadily from all distances, short and long, during the Super Bowl era. In 1967, for instance, barely 51 percent of all field goal attempts were good. Now, nine in 10 are splitting the uprights, which were moved to the back of the end zone in 1974. Back then, kickers were often converted linemen who happened to have strong legs. Now, every kicker in the NFL played soccer as a kid and all employ the soccer-style kick that has improved place-kickers’ accuracy over the decades. Hall of Fame kicker Lou “The Toe” Groza made 54.9 percent of his field goal attempts, a percentage that would get him run off the roster today, not enshrined in Canton, Ohio.

Key factors Kickers aren’t just more accurate, but with such parity in the league, they’re more important than ever. Through Week 3, 28 games were decided by one score, tied with 1988 for the most such games through

Stars of the game Prater’s three field goals against Houston last week moved him past Jason Elam as the most accurate kicker in team history at 81 percent, and his 53-yarder made him 13 for 17 from 50 yards and out for a 76.5 percent clip, the best in league history with a minimum of 10 attempts. Ryan Succop’s club-record sixth field goal gave Kansas City a 27-24 win in overtime at New Orleans last weekend. He was a perfect six for six on kicks ranging from 25 to 45 yards. Zuerlein, a sixth-round pick out of tiny Missouri Western, is eight for eight on field goals, including a 56yarder last week, one yard shy of the Rams franchise record. What impresses his coaches is his steely resolve that belies his inexperience. “I guess I’m just confident in my abilities,” Zuerlein said. “I expect to make the kick, so I don’t get nervous really.” Zuerlein said years spent playing soccer probably account for his explosive leg power, not anything he does in the weight room. “I can’t squat a house or anything like that,” Zuerlein said. “It’s probably about the same amount of weight just an average person might lift.” So far this season, there’s been nothing ordinary about NFL kickers.

As officials return, one is welcomed by name By Judy Battista New York Times News Service

It was just a few hours after the NFL had ended its labor dispute with locked-out game officials, and Ed Hochuli was already back to work. On Thursday morning, he was on the road, making the drive from Phoenix to Tucson, Ariz., for a settlement conference before a judge on behalf of one of his law firm’s clients. Arguing cases as a trial lawyer is remarkably complementary with Hochuli’s part-time job, both requiring the ability to react quickly and apply rules. By the time Hochuli got behind the wheel, football fans were already clamoring — for perhaps the first time — for this weekend’s officiating assignments. And along with feeling, “At least it’s not the replacement refs,” many of them were also left thinking, “But why didn’t we get Hochuli?” Hochuli has long been refereeing’s rock star, known as much for the fit of his striped shirts as the loquaciousness and precision of his penalty explanations. Fans email him, and he responds. There is a fake Twitter account in his honor (@HochulisGuns). There is a YouTube video, “I Want to Be Ed Hochuli.” After the agreement was reached, receiver Randy Moss said on Twitter that he had just found out “Ed Hochuli and the boys” were back. Players approach him before games asking to compare the size of their arms. But during the three-month lockout, Hochuli became something more — the beloved, bulgingbiceps embodiment of all that was missed. Gene Steratore got the call to be the first referee back on the field Thursday night in Baltimore, and he seemed to revel in the moment — with a sly grin, a tip of his cap and a hug from Ray Lewis. But it was Hochuli’s name that trended on Twitter as a settlement was reached late Wednesday, even though he played no public role in the negotiations. “What it proves to me is I am so much better when I keep my mouth shut and disappear,” Hochuli said in a telephone interview. “It’s amazing. I’ve never been so popular because I’ve been gone the last three months. I’m trying not to let it hurt my ego.” As it turns out, Hochuli will work the Cincinnati-Jacksonville game today, an anonymous assignment that calls into question the NFL’s sense of theater. It is a far cry from the last time Hochu-

Carlos Osorio / The Associated Press file

NFL referee Ed Hochuli is perhaps the most widely known official in sports. The league’s referees returned to work this week after being locked out by the NFL’s owners for months.

li’s crew was on the field: for last season’s NFC championship game. But the fact that officials were prepared to return seamlessly on such short notice is largely thanks to Hochuli, who essentially did during the lockout what the league’s office of officiating does under normal conditions. Hochuli watched very little football during the lockout — a baseball fan, he was watching an Arizona Diamondbacks game last Monday night while Seattle and Green Bay played — but he spent dozens of hours each week making up rules tests, collecting and circulating game film, presiding over conference calls and organizing email round tables. Hochuli played linebacker at Texas-El Paso — “I was small, but I was slow” — and he took up officiating to earn some money during law school. He started in the NFL in 1990, and Mike Pereira, the former vice president for officiating who is now a Fox analyst, said Hochuli was the most knowledgeable rules expert in the entire league, destined to be mentioned among the legends of officiating with Jim Tunney, Jerry Markbreit and Red Cashion. Hochuli’s passion for officiating is so great that his son Shawn is a successful Pac12 Conference official, and the two critique each other after their games. During the lockout, Hochuli acted as a personal coach and cheerleader for his colleagues while they waited for a settlement.

“The guys were really down and hurting,” said Tunney, who talks regularly with Hochuli and listened in on some of his rules conference calls. “On one conference call a week or so ago, he said: ‘Before we start, let me tell you something. We need to be ready to go professionally. When we walk back on the field, we’re going to be the best officials they’ve ever had.’” Of course, what many people really want to see are Hochuli’s arms. At 61, Hochuli thinks that how officials present themselves affects how they perform. So he lifts weights four days a week and does cardio every day. The result: Hochuli looks as if he belongs on a football field. During the lockout, when an effort was made to tamp down criticism of the replacement officials, it was often said that the regular officials make mistakes, too. It has been four years since Hochuli blew his whistle and ruled that Jay Cutler, then Denver’s quarterback, had thrown an incomplete pass, not fumbled, at the Chargers’ 1-yard line in the final minute of a game against the Broncos. Hochuli knew almost immediately that he was wrong, and when the Broncos went on to score the winning touchdown, the avalanche of criticism began. Hochuli apologized repeatedly, but he received hate mail, and Jerry Jones, the Cowboys’ owner, told reporters he wasn’t surprised Hochuli was involved, because he was a “highly criticized” official. Before Hochuli was off the field, Pereira, then the league’s head of officiating, called the officials’ locker room in Denver. When Hochuli got there, he and Pereira talked for at least five minutes. “I knew it would make him want to think about quitting,” Pereira said. “He was so down. I walked him through his career and what he’s meant to the league and to officiating, and one call is never going to define his body of work. I wanted to prop him up and send him out of the stadium at least knowing he had the backing of the league. I wanted him to know, in my eyes, that he was one of the all-time best.” Hochuli did not quit, of course. And when he takes the field today, he will almost certainly receive a hero’s welcome. Hochuli predicts that the honeymoon for officials will probably last no longer than one quarter. Hochuli’s seems to have already run much longer.

By Dan Gelston The Associated Press

DOVER, Del. — Could it really be true love between Denny Hamlin and Dover? So far, it’s at least a crush. His performance today will really determine the fate of this relationship. Trying his best to adjust his approach toward his least favorite track, Hamlin’s reignited courtship produced fantastic results Saturday when he turned a lap of 159.299 mph to win the pole at Dover International Speedway. Hamlin has been open in his disdain for the 1-mile concrete Hamlin oval and knew he’d have to conquer his Dover demons to keep his driven bid for his first career Cup championship rolling along. Hamlin, third in the points standings, turned to a sports psychologist for advice. The message for Hamlin was this, “Let your challenge for the week be to fall in love with this track.” Hamlin says the good karma, and a great No. 11 Toyota, all played a part in the turnaround. “I think that right now we have everything rolling,” Hamlin said. “That part of it is giving me a ton of confidence.” Hamlin is six points behind Brad Keselowski and seven points behind leader Jimmie Johnson. Johnson starts 11th as he chases history at Dover. He raced his way into the track’s history books in June with his seventh win on the concrete, matching the mark held by Hall of Fame drivers Richard Petty and Bobby Allison. No active driver owns the track like the five-time Sprint Cup champion. Johnson led 289 of the 400 laps and looked every bit like the driver who swept the two Cup races at Dover in 2002 and 2009. Johnson also won at Dover on Sept. 26, 2010 and he won the September 2005 race. Dover has traditionally given Hamlin fits. He has an average finish of 20.5 in 13 career starts at Dover. He finished 36th or worse during a four-race stretch from 2007 to 2009. He’s said he just doesn’t like the track known as the Monster Mile. Here’s a curve. On Saturday, he talked about winning. “We’ve got a car that’s very capable of staying in the front and hopefully we’ll have a shot to win,” Hamlin said. Hamlin won his 12th career pole, third this season, and, no surprise here, his first pole at Dover. He had never started better than third. Hamlin praised crew chief Darian Grubb, who led Tony Stewart to the championship last year, for putting the No. 11 in position to take the pole. “I think there’s a lot of drivers out there that could be able to do what I do with the cars that Darian has been giving me the last few weeks,” Hamlin said. “I’m going to give him pretty much all the credit and ride his back as long as it will hold me.” Nine other Chase for the Sprint Cup championship drivers filled the top 13. Clint Bowyer starts second and Martin Truex Jr. is third. Greg Biffle and Jeff Gordon start sixth and seventh. Kasey Kahne, Keselowski, Johnson, Matt Kenseth and Kevin Harvick are ninth through 13th. Stewart starts 24th and Dale Earnhardt Jr. is 25th for today’s race. “We didn’t have a good car in practice and we didn’t find any good speed or find any good balance,” Earnhardt said. “It’s going to be a tough day, I think. It’s going to be a tough race for us. We are just going to have to work hard and see what happens.”

Logano dominates in Nationwide win DOVER, Del. — Joey Logano dominated on the concrete to win the Nationwide Series race at Dover International Speedway. Logano raced to his series-leading victory of the season Saturday, winning for the 16th time in Nationwide. Paul Menard was second, followed by Michael Annett, points leader Elliott Sadler and Kyle Busch. Logano swept the Dover races this season. He powered his way to the lead with six laps left in the June race. This win was easier. He led 184 of the 200 laps in the No. 18 Toyota. — The Associated Press


B4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Seattle Ackley 2b Gutierrez cf Seager 3b Jaso dh Smoak 1b M.Saunders lf Olivo c C.Wells rf Triunfel ss b-J.Montero ph Ryan ss Totals

AB 4 5 5 3 3 3 4 4 3 1 0 35

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

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

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

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

American League SO 1 0 2 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 8

Avg. .228 .250 .258 .276 .212 .251 .218 .219 .214 .259 .194

Oakland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Crisp cf 5 2 4 0 0 1 .261 Drew ss 4 0 0 0 1 2 .263 Cespedes lf 4 2 2 0 1 0 .288 Moss 1b 5 1 3 5 0 0 .283 J.Gomes dh 3 0 0 0 0 3 .256 c-S.Smith ph-dh 1 0 0 0 0 1 .239 Reddick rf 3 1 0 0 1 0 .244 Donaldson 3b 4 1 1 2 0 0 .243 D.Norris c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .191 Rosales 2b 2 0 0 0 0 0 .221 a-Pennington ph-2b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .217 Totals 37 7 10 7 3 11 Seattle 010 300 000 0 — 4 5 0 Oakland 000 100 012 3 — 7 10 2 One out when winning run scored. a-struck out for Rosales in the 8th. b-lined out for Triunfel in the 9th. E—Moss (9), Cespedes (3). LOB—Seattle 5, Oakland 5. 2B—Olivo (13), Crisp (23), Cespedes (25), Moss (16). HR—Seager (19), off Straily; M.Saunders (19), off Straily; Donaldson (9), off Wilhelmsen; Moss (21), off Pryor. SB—Jaso (5), M.Saunders (21), Crisp (37). Seattle IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Vargas 7 5 1 1 0 7 103 3.85 C.Capps H, 2 1-3 1 1 1 1 1 15 4.30 Wilhelmsen BS, 5 1 2-3 2 2 2 1 3 20 2.41 O.Perez L, 1-3 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 4 2.12 Pryor 0 1 2 2 1 0 5 4.09 Oakland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Straily 4 1-3 3 4 3 4 3 74 3.89 Figueroa 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 3 22 3.32 Neshek 1 0 0 0 0 0 17 1.37 Scribner 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 26 2.78 R.Cook 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 7 2.21 Balfour W, 3-2 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 2.67 Pryor pitched to 2 batters in the 10th. T—3:09. A—21,517 (35,067).

Royals 7, Indians 6 (14 innings) Kansas City Lough cf e-Bourgeois ph-cf Falu ss A.Gordon lf Butler 1b S.Perez c 2-J.Dyson pr A.Moore c Moustakas 3b Francoeur rf B.Pena dh T.Abreu 2b Totals

AB 5 2 6 4 6 4 0 1 4 6 6 6 50

R 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 7

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

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

BB 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 5

SO 1 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 2 3 1 0 11

Avg. .235 .267 .375 .292 .313 .300 .264 .286 .243 .237 .243 .266

Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Choo rf 7 0 2 2 1 0 .282 Kipnis 2b 5 1 0 0 3 1 .255 C.Santana c 5 1 0 0 3 2 .255 Chisenhall 3b 7 1 3 1 1 1 .283 Canzler 1b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .301 a-Kotchman ph-1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .229 Hafner dh 2 1 0 0 1 0 .224 1-Donald pr-dh 0 1 0 0 0 0 .191 d-C.Phelps ph-dh 3 0 0 0 0 2 .185 Lillibridge ss 3 0 2 0 0 1 .202 b-As.Cabrera ph-ss 4 0 1 2 0 1 .271 Neal lf 3 0 1 0 0 1 .182 c-Brantley ph-cf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .288 Carrera cf-lf 5 0 2 0 2 0 .272 Totals 54 6 13 5 12 11 Kansas City006 000 000 000 01 — 7 10 2 Cleveland 100 001 022 000 00 — 6 13 0 a-grounded out for Canzler in the 8th. b-struck out for Lillibridge in the 8th. c-singled for Neal in the 8th. e-lined out for Lough in the 12th. 1-ran for Hafner in the 8th. 2-ran for S.Perez in the 11th. E—Adcock 2 (2). LOB—Kansas City 6, Cleveland 20. 2B—Falu (6), Moustakas (34), Francoeur (26), Chisenhall (5), As.Cabrera (35), Carrera (6). HR—Francoeur (15), off J.Gomez. SB—Choo (20), Lillibridge 2 (13). Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP Odorizzi 2 2 1 1 3 1 65 Adcock 3 2-3 2 1 0 1 6 46 Bueno H, 3 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 10 Crow 2-3 1 2 2 2 1 19 Collins H, 11 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 6 G.Holland, 4-19 1 2 2 2 3 1 27 Hottovy 2 2 0 0 1 0 46 Mazzaro W, 4-3 2 1 0 0 1 1 21 K.Herrera S, 3-4 1 2 0 0 1 0 20 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP J.Gomez 3 7 6 6 2 2 62 Seddon 3 1 0 0 0 1 31 Sipp 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 F.Herrmann 1 1 0 0 0 2 20 E.Rogers 1 0 0 0 0 0 15 Pestano 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 C.Allen 1 0 0 0 2 1 21 S.Barnes 2 0 0 0 0 2 22 Maine L, 1-2 1 1 1 1 1 2 20 T—4:52. A—17,109 (43,429).

ERA 4.91 2.34 1.65 3.55 3.38 3.00 2.89 5.82 2.38 ERA 5.96 3.94 4.64 2.55 2.44 2.37 3.54 4.58 9.00

Blue Jays 3, Yankees 2 New York Jeter dh-ss I.Suzuki lf-rf Al.Rodriguez 3b Cano 2b Swisher 1b Granderson cf An.Jones rf a-Ibanez ph-lf 1-Gardner pr-lf E.Nunez ss Pettitte p Chamberlain p b-Er.Chavez ph Eppley p Logan p D.Robertson p C.Stewart c d-R.Martin ph Totals

AB 5 5 3 3 3 3 2 2 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 33

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

H 1 3 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9

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

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

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

Avg. .316 .285 .268 .303 .264 .226 .198 .233 .321 .265 .250 --.282 ------.241 .211

Toronto AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Lawrie 3b 3 0 0 0 1 3 .269 R.Davis lf 4 1 3 2 0 1 .256 Encarnacion dh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .281 Y.Escobar ss 3 1 1 0 1 0 .252 Y.Gomes 1b 2 0 1 0 1 0 .202 c-Lind ph-1b 0 0 0 0 1 0 .247 Sierra rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .228 Mathis c 3 1 1 0 0 0 .217 Hechavarria 2b 3 0 1 1 0 0 .261 Gose cf 3 0 0 0 0 1 .219 Totals 29 3 7 3 4 7 New York 200 000 000 — 2 9 0 Toronto 100 011 00x — 3 7 2 a-grounded into a double play for An.Jones in the 5th. b-struck out for Chamberlain in the 8th. c-walked for Y.Gomes in the 8th. d-struck out for C.Stewart in the 9th. 1-ran for Ibanez in the 8th. E—Sh.Hill (1), Y.Gomes (1). LOB—New York 10, Toronto 6. 2B—Mathis (12), Hechavarria (7). HR—R.Davis (8), off Pettitte. DP—New York 1; Toronto 1. New York IP H R ER BB SO NP Pettitte L, 5-4 5 2-3 5 3 3 3 4 94 Chamberlain 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 3 17 Eppley 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 3 Logan 0 0 0 0 1 0 6 D.Robertson 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 Toronto IP H R ER BB SO NP R.Romero 3 6 2 2 2 3 63 Sh.Hill W, 1-0 3 0 0 0 2 0 40 Lincoln H, 4 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 9 Loup H, 5 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 6 Delabar H, 10 1 0 0 0 0 2 10 Janssen S, 21-24 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 Logan pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. T—2:54. A—36,139 (49,260).

ERA 2.87 4.58 3.38 3.83 2.76 ERA 5.77 0.00 5.93 2.79 3.48 2.63

Rays 10, White Sox 4 Tampa Bay

AB R H BI BB SO Avg.

Baltimore New York Tampa Bay Toronto Boston

W 91 91 87 70 69

L 67 67 71 88 89

Detroit Chicago Kansas City Cleveland Minnesota

W 85 83 71 66 66

L 73 75 87 92 92

W L Texas 92 65 Oakland 90 68 Los Angeles 87 70 Seattle 73 85 z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division

East Division Pct GB WCGB .576 — — .576 — — .551 4 3 .443 21 20 .437 22 21 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .538 — — .525 2 7 .449 14 19 .418 19 24 .418 19 24 West Division Pct GB WCGB .586 — — .570 2½ — .554 5 2½ .462 19½ 17

Saturday’s Games Toronto 3, N.Y. Yankees 2 Detroit 6, Minnesota 4 Oakland 7, Seattle 4, 10 innings Tampa Bay 10, Chicago White Sox 4 L.A. Angels at Texas, ppd., rain Baltimore 4, Boston 3 Kansas City 7, Cleveland 6, 14 innings

National League

L10 7-3 6-4 9-1 4-6 2-8

Str Home Away W-3 46-34 45-33 L-1 48-30 43-37 W-1 44-34 43-37 W-1 38-39 32-49 L-4 34-47 35-42

L10 6-4 2-8 4-6 5-5 5-5

Str Home Away W-1 50-31 35-42 L-1 45-35 38-40 W-1 36-42 35-45 L-1 35-42 31-50 L-1 31-49 35-43

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

Str Home Away L-1 49-30 43-35 W-2 46-31 44-37 W-1 46-35 41-35 L-2 38-40 35-45

East Division Pct GB WCGB .608 — — .582 4 — .500 17 6 .462 23 12 .424 29 18 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB x-Cincinnati 95 63 .601 — — St. Louis 85 73 .538 10 — Milwaukee 81 77 .513 14 4 Pittsburgh 77 81 .487 18 8 Chicago 59 99 .373 36 26 Houston 52 106 .329 43 33 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB x-San Francisco 92 66 .582 — — Los Angeles 83 75 .525 9 2 Arizona 80 78 .506 12 5 San Diego 75 83 .475 17 10 Colorado 62 96 .392 30 23

z-Washington z-Atlanta Philadelphia New York Miami

Today’s Games Kansas City (Hochevar 8-15) at Cleveland (McAllister 5-8), 10:05 a.m. L.A. Angels (Greinke 6-2) at Texas (Darvish 16-9), 10:05 a.m., 1st game N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 16-13) at Toronto (H.Alvarez 9-14), 10:07 a.m. Boston (Z.Stewart 1-3) at Baltimore (J.Saunders 2-3), 10:35 a.m. Detroit (A.Sanchez 4-6) at Minnesota (Hendriks 1-8), 11:10 a.m. Tampa Bay (Price 19-5) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 6-5), 11:10 a.m. Seattle (Er.Ramirez 1-3) at Oakland (Milone 13-10), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (E.Santana 9-12) at Texas (D.Holland 11-6), 4:05 p.m., 2nd game

W 96 92 79 73 67

L 62 66 79 85 91

Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh 2, Cincinnati 1 Milwaukee 9, Houston 5 Atlanta 2, N.Y. Mets 0 Philadelphia 9, Miami 5 Washington 6, St. Louis 4, 10 innings Arizona 8, Chicago Cubs 2 San Diego 7, San Francisco 3 L.A. Dodgers 3, Colorado 0

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

Str Home Away W-1 48-30 48-32 W-1 47-33 45-33 W-1 40-41 39-38 L-1 36-45 37-40 L-1 36-41 31-50

L10 6-4 7-3 5-5 3-7 1-9 4-6

Str Home Away L-1 50-31 45-32 L-1 47-30 38-43 W-1 47-30 34-47 W-1 43-34 34-47 L-7 37-41 22-58 L-1 35-46 17-60

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

Str Home Away L-1 48-33 44-33 W-4 42-35 41-40 W-2 40-37 40-41 W-1 42-38 33-45 L-2 35-46 27-50

Today’s Games Philadelphia (Hamels 16-6) at Miami (Eovaldi 4-12), 10:10 a.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 19-9) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 12-13), 10:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets (Mejia 1-1) at Atlanta (Medlen 9-1), 10:35 a.m. Houston (Lyles 4-12) at Milwaukee (Fiers 9-9), 11:10 a.m. Washington (Detwiler 10-7) at St. Louis (Lynn 17-7), 11:15 a.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 10-15) at San Diego (Volquez 11-11), 1:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Rusin 1-3) at Arizona (Collmenter 5-3), 1:10 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 0-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 1-3), 1:10 p.m.

American League roundup

National League roundup

• Tigers 6, Twins 4: MINNEAPOLIS — Miguel Cabrera hit a three-run homer to move into at least a tie for the lead in all three triple crown categories and Justin Verlander struck out eight in seven innings to help Detroit stay in front in the AL Central with a victory over Minnesota. • Rays 10, White Sox 4: CHICAGO — Matt Moore pitched one-hit ball into the sixth, Matt Joyce homered twice and Tampa Bay stayed three games behind in the chase for the second AL wild card by beating sliding Chicago. • Athletics 7, Mariners 4: OAKLAND, Calif. — Josh Donaldson hit a tying two-run home run in the ninth inning and Brandon Moss hit a game-ending three-run homer in the 10th, and Oakland gained ground on first-place Texas with a stunning win over Seattle. • Blue Jays 3, Yankees 2: TORONTO — Adeiny Hechavarria doubled home the tiebreaking run in the sixth inning and Toronto beat New York. • Orioles 4, Red Sox 3: BALTIMORE — Chris Davis hit his 30th home run, rookie Manny Machado lined a go-ahead shot in the seventh- inning and Baltimore climbed into a tie atop the AL East by defeating Boston. • Royals 7, Indians 6: CLEVELAND — Tony Abreu’s two-out single in the 14th inning gave Kansas City a win over Cleveland, snapping the Royals’ six-game losing streak.

• Nationals 6, Cardinals 4: ST. LOUIS — Michael Morse hit a grand slam and Washington cut its magic number for winning the NL East to one by beating St. Louis in 10 innings. • Brewers 9, Astros 5: MILWAUKEE — Marco Estrada struck out 11 in eight shutout innings, Corey Hart homered twice and Milwaukee beat Houston. • Braves 2, Mets 0: ATLANTA — Mike Minor pitched 6 1⁄3 sharp innings to win his fifth straight decision, Martin Prado and Jason Heyward each had an RBI and Atlanta beat New York. • Pirates 2, Reds 1: PITTSBURGH — Andrew McCutchen hit a solo homer off Jonathan Broxton with one out in the ninth inning, lifting Pittsburgh. • Phillies 9, Marlins 5: MIAMI — Roy Halladay survived a shaky opening inning, Jimmy Rollins had three hits and scored three times in Philadelphia’s win. • Diamondbacks 8, Cubs 2: PHOENIX — Trevor Cahill threw a four-hitter in his third career complete game, Justin Upton drove in three runs and Arizona added to Chicago’s futility in the NL West with a victory over the Cubs. • Padres 7, Giants 3: SAN DIEGO — Chase Headley hit his 30th home run and had three RBIs to tie Ryan Braun for the NL lead with 112 and San Diego beat Buster Posey and NL West champion San Francisco. • Dodgers 3, Rockies 0: LOS ANGELES — Matt Kemp homered twice, Joe Blanton pitched shutout ball into the seventh inning and Los Angeles climbed within two games of the second NL wild-card spot with a victory over Colorado.

De.Jennings lf B.Upton cf E.Johnson ss Zobrist ss Thompson cf Longoria 3b Brignac 3b Keppinger 1b C.Pena 1b B.Francisco rf a-Joyce ph-rf R.Roberts 2b S.Rodriguez dh b-Scott ph-dh C.Gimenez c h-Vogt ph-c Totals

5 4 1 4 0 4 0 4 1 2 2 4 2 2 3 1 39

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

1 1 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 1 2 1 0 1 2 0 13

0 1 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 4 0 0 0 1 0 10

1 4 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 8 16

.247 .244 .242 .272 .091 .283 .095 .331 .200 .245 .244 .218 .213 .232 .236 .000

Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Wise cf 3 0 0 0 0 0 .257 c-Jor.Danks ph-cf 0 1 0 0 1 0 .220 Youkilis 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 .235 d-Olmedo ph-ss 1 1 1 0 0 0 .226 A.Dunn 1b 3 0 0 0 0 2 .205 e-D.Johnson ph-1b 0 1 0 0 1 0 .333 Konerko dh 3 0 0 0 0 0 .296 f-O.Hudson ph-dh 1 1 1 4 0 0 .185 Rios rf 3 0 2 0 0 1 .303 g-H.Gimenez ph-rf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .400 Viciedo lf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .251 Al.Ramirez ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .267 Jo.Lopez 3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Flowers c 4 0 0 0 0 3 .218 Beckham 2b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .236 Totals 31 4 4 4 4 8 Tampa Bay 003 201 130 — 10 13 0 Chicago 000 000 040 — 4 4 1 a-walked for B.Francisco in the 5th. c-walked for Wise in the 8th. d-singled for Youkilis in the 8th. ewalked for A.Dunn in the 8th. g-struck out for Rios in the 8th. h-grounded out for C.Gimenez in the 9th. E—Beckham (7). LOB—Tampa Bay 10, Chicago 4. 2B—Zobrist (39). HR—Keppinger (9), off Sale; C.Gimenez (1), off Heath; Joyce (16), off Axelrod; Joyce (17), off Septimo; O.Hudson (2), off Archer. SB—De.Jennings 2 (31), B.Upton (31). Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP M.Moore W, 11-115 1-3 1 0 0 2 4 77 Farnsworth 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 7 Archer 2 3 4 4 2 2 41 B.Gomes 1 0 0 0 0 1 10 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP Sale L, 17-8 3 1-3 7 5 5 3 7 82 Omogrosso 1 2-3 2 0 0 1 3 28 Heath 1-3 1 1 1 1 0 11 Axelrod 1 2-3 2 3 2 3 3 51 Septimo 1 1 1 1 0 2 14 Marinez 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 Axelrod pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. T—3:19. A—26,559 (40,615).

ERA 3.81 3.33 4.60 5.09 ERA 3.05 2.66 4.50 5.47 6.00 0.00

Tigers 6, Twins 4 Detroit A.Jackson cf Berry lf Mi.Cabrera 3b Fielder 1b D.Young dh Dirks rf Jh.Peralta ss Avila c Infante 2b Totals

AB 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 36

R 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 6

H 1 1 1 1 0 2 1 0 1 8

BI 0 0 3 1 0 1 1 0 0 6

BB 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2

SO 0 2 2 1 2 0 1 1 0 9

Avg. .299 .263 .327 .309 .272 .317 .240 .245 .263

Minnesota AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Span cf 4 1 0 0 1 0 .284 Revere lf 5 0 2 0 0 0 .287 Mauer dh 3 1 0 0 2 0 .320 Morneau 1b 4 1 0 0 1 3 .269 Doumit c 4 1 1 4 0 1 .277 Parmelee rf 4 0 1 0 0 3 .239 Plouffe 3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .229 J.Carroll 2b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .263 Florimon ss 3 0 0 0 1 2 .232 Totals 34 4 6 4 6 10 Detroit 020 000 040 — 6 8 1 Minnesota 000 000 040 — 4 6 1 E—Jh.Peralta (7), Plouffe (18). LOB—Detroit 5, Minnesota 9. 2B—Jh.Peralta (32), Plouffe (17). HR—Fielder (29), off Walters; Mi.Cabrera (43), off Fien; Dirks (8), off Fien; Doumit (18), off Benoit. SB— A.Jackson (12), Berry (21), Infante (5), Revere (39).

Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Verlander W, 17-8 7 4 1 0 2 8 117 2.64 Benoit 1-3 1 3 3 2 0 20 3.60 Alburquerque H, 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 2 20 0.00 Valverde S, 33-38 1 0 0 0 1 0 19 3.90 Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Walters L, 2-5 5 4 2 2 1 5 92 5.69 Duensing 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 16 5.07 Al.Burnett 1-3 1 2 2 1 0 10 3.54 Fien 1 2 2 2 0 1 16 2.10 Perdomo 1 1 0 0 0 1 18 3.52 Al.Burnett pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Verlander pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. T—3:23. A—32,839 (39,500).

Orioles 4, Red Sox 3 Boston Ellsbury cf Podsednik lf a-Nava ph-lf Pedroia 2b C.Ross rf M.Gomez 1b Saltalamacchia c Lavarnway dh Ciriaco 3b Aviles ss Totals

AB 4 2 1 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 29

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

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

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

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

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

Avg. .277 .305 .246 .288 .269 .281 .225 .161 .286 .250

Baltimore AB R H BI BB SO Avg. McLouth lf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .273 Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .236 Ad.Jones cf 4 1 0 0 0 3 .288 Wieters c 4 0 0 0 0 2 .250 C.Davis rf 3 2 2 2 0 1 .269 En.Chavez rf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .204 Mar.Reynolds 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .227 Machado 3b 3 1 2 2 0 1 .276 Ford dh 2 0 1 0 1 0 .183 Andino 2b 2 0 0 0 0 2 .211 Totals 30 4 7 4 1 11 Boston 000 021 000 — 3 5 1 Baltimore 010 200 10x — 4 7 1 a-grounded out for Podsednik in the 8th. E—Aviles (15), C.Davis (6). LOB—Boston 3, Baltimore 5. 2B—McLouth (12). HR—Saltalamacchia (25), off S.Johnson; C.Davis (30), off Doubront; Machado (7), off Doubront. SB—C.Davis (2). DP—Baltimore 2. Boston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Doubront L, 11-10 7 7 4 3 1 10 107 4.86 Tazawa 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 1.50 Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA S.Johnson 5 4 3 3 3 3 88 2.11 Hunter W, 7-8, 1-1 2 1 0 0 0 0 14 5.45 Matusz H, 4 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 8 4.90 O’Day H, 13 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 7 2.34 Johnson S, 49-52 1 0 0 0 0 1 17 2.57 S.Johnson pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. T—2:37. A—46,311 (45,971).

NL Boxscores Braves 2, Mets 0 New York AB R Tejada ss 4 0 An.Torres cf 3 0 d-Dan.Murphy ph 1 0 D.Wright 3b 3 0 Hairston rf 3 0 e-I.Davis ph 1 0 Duda 1b 4 0 Bay lf 3 0 R.Cedeno 2b 3 0 Nickeas c 2 0 b-Shoppach ph-c 1 0 C.Young p 2 0 El.Ramirez p 0 0 c-Ju.Turner ph 1 0 R.Ramirez p 0 0 Totals 31 0

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

Avg. .292 .227 .293 .306 .260 .224 .241 .158 .262 .174 .217 .129 .000 .273 ---

Atlanta Constanza cf Venters p Kimbrel p Prado lf Heyward rf C.Jones 3b F.Freeman 1b Uggla 2b

H 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 2

BI 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0

BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

SO 2 0 0 1 0 0 3 0

Avg. .243 ----.305 .267 .286 .263 .221

AB 4 0 0 4 4 4 4 3

R 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0

McCann c 2 0 1 0 1 0 .229 Simmons ss 3 1 2 0 0 0 .294 Minor p 1 0 0 0 0 1 .073 Durbin p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Avilan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .333 a-Hinske ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .194 Re.Johnson cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .287 Totals 30 2 8 2 1 8 New York 000 000 000 — 0 5 0 Atlanta 100 010 00x — 2 8 1 a-struck out for Avilan in the 7th. b-singled for Nickeas in the 8th. c-grounded into a fielder’s choice for El.Ramirez in the 8th. d-flied out for An.Torres in the 9th. e-struck out for Hairston in the 9th. E—Uggla (12). LOB—New York 5, Atlanta 6. 2B—D.Wright (41), Prado 2 (42). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA C.Young L, 4-9 6 7 2 2 1 6 104 4.15 El.Ramirez 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 5.95 R.Ramirez 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 4.16 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Minor W, 11-10 6 1-3 3 0 0 0 4 88 4.12 Durbin H, 15 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 3 3.15 Avilan H, 5 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 2.18 Venters H, 20 1 2 0 0 0 0 7 3.28 Kimbrel S, 41-44 1 0 0 0 0 2 21 1.03 T—2:33. A—48,310 (49,586).

Pirates 2, Reds 1 Cincinnati W.Valdez 2b Cozart ss Votto 1b 3-Gregorius pr Ondrusek p Broxton p Rolen 3b Bruce rf Heisey lf D.Navarro c Stubbs cf Leake p Arredondo p b-Ludwick ph 2-Phipps pr Frazier 1b Totals

AB 4 4 2 0 0 0 4 4 3 3 4 2 0 1 0 0 31

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

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

Padres 7, Giants 3

Nationals 6, Cardinals 4 (10 innings)

STANDINGS, SCORES AND SCHEDULES

AL Boxscores Athletics 7, Mariners 4 (10 innings)

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

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

SO 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 9

Avg. .198 .248 .341 .300 ----.243 .252 .270 .281 .215 .295 --.277 .300 .276

Pittsburgh AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Presley lf 4 0 1 1 0 0 .237 S.Marte lf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .248 J.Harrison 2b 4 0 1 0 1 0 .238 A.McCutchen cf 5 1 1 1 0 1 .329 G.Jones rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .275 Grilli p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Hanrahan p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --G.Sanchez 1b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .221 P.Alvarez 3b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .245 McKenry c 2 0 0 0 2 0 .240 Barmes ss 2 0 1 0 1 0 .225 1-d’Arnaud pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .000 Tabata rf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .243 McPherson p 1 0 0 0 1 1 .000 J.Hughes p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 a-Holt ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .302 Mercer ss 0 0 0 0 1 0 .210 Totals 32 2 8 2 6 4 Cincinnati 000 000 010 — 1 7 2 Pittsburgh 000 000 101 — 2 8 0 One out when winning run scored. a-sacrificed for J.Hughes in the 7th. b-doubled for Arredondo in the 8th. 1-ran for Barmes in the 7th. 2-ran for Ludwick in the 8th. 3-ran for Votto in the 8th. E—Arredondo (1), Cozart (14). LOB—Cincinnati 9, Pittsburgh 12. 2B—Leake (3), Ludwick (26), Presley (12), P.Alvarez (24). HR—A.McCutchen (31), off Broxton. Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO NP Leake 6 4 0 0 3 3 86 Arredondo 1 2 1 1 1 1 24 Ondrusek 1 1 0 0 2 0 23 Broxton L, 3-2 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 9 Pittsburgh IP H R ER BB SO NP McPherson 6 4 0 0 1 5 94 J.Hughes 1 1 0 0 0 2 17 Grilli BS, 3-5 1 2 1 1 1 2 30 Hanrahan W, 5-1 1 0 0 0 2 0 24 T—3:11. A—38,623 (38,362).

ERA 4.58 3.00 3.52 2.53 ERA 2.73 2.89 2.97 2.45

Washington Werth rf Harper cf Zimmerman 3b LaRoche 1b Morse lf Bernadina lf Desmond ss Espinosa 2b K.Suzuki c Zimmermann p S.Burnett p Mattheus p Clippard p b-Tracy ph Storen p d-Lombardozzi ph Stammen p Totals

AB 6 5 5 3 4 0 5 4 5 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 41

R 0 1 1 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

H 1 3 2 2 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 13

BI 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6

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

SO 2 1 2 0 2 0 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 13

Avg. .299 .269 .286 .270 .287 .291 .291 .250 .271 .193 --.000 --.273 --.275 .000

St. Louis AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jay cf 4 0 2 2 0 1 .304 M.Carpenter 3b 5 0 0 0 0 1 .295 Holliday lf 4 0 1 0 1 1 .292 Craig 1b 5 0 1 0 0 0 .311 Y.Molina c 4 0 1 0 1 1 .320 Beltran rf 4 1 1 0 0 0 .265 Schumaker 2b 4 1 1 0 0 2 .279 S.Freeman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Salas p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Kozma ss 4 2 3 2 0 0 .306 Lohse p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .094 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Freese ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .296 1-Chambers pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .220 Boggs p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Motte p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Descalso ph-2b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .225 Totals 37 4 11 4 3 7 Washington 400 000 000 2 — 6 13 0 St. Louis 000 000 301 0 — 4 11 0 a-walked for Mujica in the 7th. b-grounded out for Clippard in the 9th. c-singled for Motte in the 9th. dsingled for Storen in the 10th. 1-ran for Freese in the 7th. LOB—Washington 10, St. Louis 7. 2B—Harper (25), Zimmerman (36), K.Suzuki (5), Kozma (4). HR—Morse (17), off Lohse. DP—Washington 3. Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Zimmermann 6 1-3 7 3 3 2 5 112 2.94 S.Burnett H, 30 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 8 2.43 Mattheus H, 17 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 2.94 Clippard H, 12 1 0 0 0 1 0 15 3.64 Storen W, 3-1, 1-4 1 2 1 1 0 1 11 2.54 Stammen S, 1-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 13 2.41 St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lohse 6 8 4 4 1 9 100 2.86 Mujica 1 2 0 0 0 2 20 3.09 Boggs 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 2.27 Motte 1 1 0 0 0 1 14 2.82 S.Freeman L, 0-2 1-3 0 1 1 1 0 6 5.68 Salas 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 24 4.30 T—3:38. A—42,264 (43,975).

Diamondbacks 8, Cubs 2 Chicago DeJesus rf Valbuena 2b-3b Rizzo 1b A.Soriano lf S.Castro ss W.Castillo c Dolis p b-LaHair ph B.Jackson cf Vitters 3b L.Castillo p Beliveau p Clevenger c Germano p Cardenas 2b Totals

AB 4 4 3 4 4 3 0 1 3 1 0 0 1 0 1 29

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

H 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4

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

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

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

Avg. .263 .227 .284 .263 .284 .276 --.254 .179 .113 ----.202 .059 .196

Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Eaton cf 4 2 2 0 0 1 .259 Graham cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 G.Parra lf 4 0 2 0 0 0 .275 A.Hill 2b 4 2 3 2 0 0 .303 a-Elmore ph-2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .203 J.Upton rf 4 2 2 3 0 2 .279 Pollock rf 1 0 1 0 0 0 .246 M.Montero c 3 1 0 0 1 1 .288 R.Wheeler 3b 5 0 2 0 0 1 .234 Jacobs 1b 4 1 2 1 1 2 .231 Jo.McDonald ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .237 Cahill p 3 0 1 2 1 1 .119 Totals 37 8 15 8 3 9 Chicago 000 000 002 — 2 4 0 Arizona 310 030 10x — 8 15 0 a-grounded out for A.Hill in the 7th. b-flied out for Dolis in the 9th. LOB—Chicago 4, Arizona 11. 2B—A.Hill (43), Pollock (4), Jacobs (1). HR—A.Soriano (32), off Cahill; J.Upton (17), off Germano. Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Germano L, 2-10 4 1-3 10 7 7 1 5 80 6.75 L.Castillo 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 25 7.88 Beliveau 2-3 2 1 1 0 2 29 4.76 Dolis 1 1-3 2 0 0 1 1 24 6.39 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Cahill W, 13-12 9 4 2 2 3 9 126 3.78 T—2:57. A—29,084 (48,633).

Phillies 9, Marlins 5 Philadelphia Rollins ss Pierre lf Aumont p Bastardo p Papelbon p Utley 2b Ruiz c D.Brown rf Ruf 1b Schierholtz cf a-Mayberry ph-cf Orr 3b b-Frandsen ph-3b Halladay p c-Wigginton ph Horst p De Fratus p e-M.Martinez ph-lf Totals

AB 4 2 0 0 0 4 5 4 5 2 3 2 3 2 1 0 0 2 39

R 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 9

H 3 0 0 0 0 2 2 1 1 2 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 15

BI 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 9

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

SO 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 7

Avg. .251 .311 ------.265 .325 .238 .333 .244 .250 .314 .333 .170 .234 ----.173

San Francisco Pagan cf G.Blanco cf Scutaro 2b Hensley p Machi p Sandoval 3b Posey c Whiteside c Pence rf Christian rf Nady lf Belt 1b Arias ss Bumgarner p a-F.Peguero ph Penny p Kontos p c-A.Huff ph Theriot 2b Totals

AB 4 0 4 0 0 2 2 1 4 0 4 4 4 1 1 0 0 1 1 33

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

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

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

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

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

Avg. .287 .243 .305 .000 --.286 .337 .100 .255 .125 .190 .274 .272 .162 .154 .000 .000 .189 .271

San Diego AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Denorfia rf-lf 4 2 3 0 0 0 .296 Forsythe 2b 3 1 1 0 1 1 .282 Headley 3b 3 3 1 3 1 0 .283 Grandal c 3 0 2 2 0 1 .293 Guzman lf 3 1 2 2 1 0 .246 Gregerson p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Alonso 1b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .277 Maybin cf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .244 Ev.Cabrera ss 4 0 0 0 0 2 .243 Stults p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .250 b-Amarista ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .237 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Venable rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .261 Totals 31 7 9 7 4 8 San Francisco 300 000 000 — 3 7 1 San Diego 203 020 00x — 7 9 0 a-popped out for Bumgarner in the 5th. b-struck out for Stults in the 6th. c-lined out for Kontos in the 7th. E—Scutaro (12). LOB—San Francisco 6, San Diego 5. 2B—Guzman (18). 3B—Denorfia (6). HR—Pence (23), off Stults; Headley (30), off Bumgarner; Guzman (9), off Bumgarner. SB—Denorfia (13), Headley (16). San Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Bumgarner L, 16-11 4 4 5 4 2 4 76 3.37 Penny 1 4 2 2 2 0 30 6.11 Kontos 1 0 0 0 0 2 15 2.55 Hensley 1 1 0 0 0 1 17 4.53 Machi 1 0 0 0 0 1 12 3.18 San Diego IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Stults W, 8-3 6 6 3 3 3 5 102 2.92 Thayer 1 0 0 0 0 1 9 3.56 Gregerson 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 2.18 Vincent 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 1.82 T—2:48. A—42,397 (42,691).

Brewers 9, Astros 5 Houston Altuve 2b S.Moore rf Wallace 1b F.Martinez lf J.Castro c Dominguez 3b Del Rosario p f-Bogusevic ph Greene ss B.Barnes cf Keuchel p Fick p a-Paredes ph Storey p B.Laird 3b Totals

AB 4 4 4 3 4 3 0 1 4 4 0 0 1 0 1 33

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

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

BI 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

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

SO 1 1 1 2 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 11

Avg. .291 .266 .261 .222 .261 .290 --.203 .225 .216 .100 --.183 --.300

Milwaukee AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Aoki rf 5 2 3 2 0 0 .288 Bianchi 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .190 R.Weeks 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .228 b-Farris ph-2b 1 0 1 0 0 0 .167 Braun lf 3 1 2 0 1 0 .321 c-Morgan ph-lf 1 0 0 0 0 1 .241 Ar.Ramirez 3b 4 2 3 2 0 0 .299 d-L.Schafer ph-rf 0 0 0 1 0 0 .368 Hart 1b 3 2 2 4 1 0 .273 e-Ishikawa ph-1b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .253 Lucroy c 4 1 1 0 0 0 .325 Torrealba c 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 C.Gomez cf 4 0 2 0 0 1 .260 Segura ss 3 1 1 0 1 0 .284 Estrada p 3 0 0 0 0 1 .100 Li.Hernandez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Veras p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 36 9 15 9 3 4 Houston 000 000 005 — 5 9 1 Milwaukee 043 100 01x — 9 15 0 a-struck out for Fick in the 5th. b-singled for R.Weeks in the 8th. c-struck out for Braun in the 8th. d-hit a sacrifice fly for Ar.Ramirez in the 8th. e-lined out for Hart in the 8th. f-homered for Del Rosario in the 9th. E—Del Rosario (2). LOB—Houston 3, Milwaukee 8. 2B—Aoki (37), C.Gomez (19), Segura (4). HR—F.Martinez (4), off Li.Hernandez; Bogusevic (7), off Li.Hernandez; Greene (11), off Li.Hernandez; Ar.Ramirez (27), off Keuchel; Hart 2 (30), off Keuchel 2. Houston IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Keuchel L, 3-8 2 1-3 8 7 7 1 2 60 5.27 Fick 1 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 29 4.44 Storey 2 3 0 0 1 1 41 3.99 Del Rosario 2 2 1 0 0 1 27 9.00 Milwaukee IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Estrada W, 5-7 8 4 0 0 1 11 114 3.64 Li.Hernandez 2-3 5 5 5 0 0 22 6.42 Veras 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 3.63 T—3:05. A—34,294 (41,900).

Dodgers 3, Rockies 0 Colorado Rutledge ss Blackmon cf Pacheco 1b W.Rosario c Nelson 3b A.Brown lf McBride rf LeMahieu 2b Chatwood p Outman p E.Escalona p Brothers p b-J.Herrera ph Roenicke p Mat.Reynolds p C.Torres p Totals

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

R 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

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

BI 0 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 0

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

Avg. .286 .271 .306 .274 .301 .240 .217 .295 .267 .091 --.000 .249 .083 .000 .222

Miami AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Petersen cf 5 1 1 0 0 2 .193 D.Solano 2b 5 1 3 0 0 0 .300 Reyes ss 3 1 1 0 2 1 .284 Stanton rf 4 2 3 3 1 1 .290 Ca.Lee 1b 4 0 0 0 1 2 .263 Dobbs lf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .285 Brantly c 4 0 1 1 0 0 .297 Velazquez 3b 4 0 1 1 0 0 .250 Nolasco p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .161 Da.Jennings p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 d-Do.Murphy ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .204 M.Dunn p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Koehler p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --A.Ramos p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Gaudin p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 f-Kearns ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .247 Hatcher p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 37 5 10 5 5 12 Philadelphia 020 030 211 — 9 15 1 Miami 301 000 010 — 5 10 1 a-grounded out for Schierholtz in the 6th. b-fouled out for Orr in the 6th. c-popped out for Halladay in the 6th. d-struck out for Da.Jennings in the 6th. e-struck out for De Fratus in the 8th. f-struck out for Gaudin in the 8th. E—Ruiz (6), Reyes (18). LOB—Philadelphia 9, Miami 10. 2B—Ruiz (30), Ruf (2), Orr (5). 3B—D.Brown (2). HR—Stanton (36), off Halladay. SB—Pierre 2 (37), Utley (11), Reyes (37).

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Punto 2b-3b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .313 Ethier rf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .283 Kemp cf 4 2 3 2 0 0 .308 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 4 0 2 0 0 1 .282 H.Ramirez ss 4 1 3 0 0 0 .254 Victorino lf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .250 L.Cruz 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .302 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-B.Abreu ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .247 League p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --A.Ellis c 4 0 2 1 0 0 .270 Blanton p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .073 Belisario p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-E.Herrera ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .246 M.Ellis 2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 .261 Totals 31 3 10 3 3 6 Colorado 000 000 000 — 0 7 0 Los Angeles 000 200 01x — 3 10 0 a-sacrificed for Belisario in the 7th. b-struck out for Brothers in the 8th. c-was intentionally walked for Jansen in the 8th. LOB—Colorado 5, Los Angeles 8. 2B—Blackmon (6), Ad.Gonzalez (9). HR—Kemp (21), off Chatwood; Kemp (22), off Roenicke. SB—H.Ramirez 2 (20).

Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Halladay W, 11-8 5 6 4 4 3 7 90 4.49 Horst H, 5 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 14 1.20 De Fratus H, 4 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 5 4.00 Aumont 0 0 1 1 1 1 11 3.95 Bastardo H, 25 1 1 0 0 1 1 22 4.32 Papelbon 1 3 0 0 0 2 32 2.23 Miami IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Nolasco L, 12-13 5 9 5 5 0 4 100 4.48 Da.Jennings 1 0 0 0 0 0 16 2.08 M.Dunn 1-3 1 2 2 1 0 13 4.53 Koehler 2-3 1 0 0 1 1 18 4.70 A.Ramos 2-3 2 1 1 2 1 29 4.91 Gaudin 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 6 4.61 Hatcher 1 2 1 1 0 0 30 4.30 Aumont pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. T—4:03. A—30,202 (37,442).

Colorado IP H R ER BB SO NP Chatwood L, 5-6 4 5 2 2 2 4 74 Outman 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 15 E.Escalona 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 21 Brothers 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 Roenicke 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 Mat.Reynolds 0 2 0 0 0 0 6 C.Torres 1 0 0 0 1 0 10 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP Blanton W, 10-13 6 7 0 0 0 6 84 Belisario H, 22 1 0 0 0 0 2 11 Jansen H, 8 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 League S, 6-6 1 0 0 0 0 1 8 Blanton pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Roenicke pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Mat.Reynolds pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. T—2:43. A—40,724 (56,000).

ERA 5.43 8.01 6.86 4.06 3.29 4.40 5.37 ERA 4.71 2.60 2.32 2.49


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

PREP ROUNDUP

Redmond boys, Bend girls second at Madras Bulletin staff report KAH-NEE-TA — Five Redmond High boys placed in the top 15 at the Madras Invitational on Saturday en route to a runner-up finish behind Canby. The Panthers’ girls team also had a strong showing at Kah-Nee-Ta Resort, placing third behind event-winner Molalla and second-place Bend High. “It might be the best day I’ve had coaching in six years,” Redmond High coach Scott Brown said. “Every mark was a, ‘Wow!’ I wasn’t disappointed in a single kid.” Panther senior Oliver Gunther led the boys with a fifth-place effort, finishing the rolling 5,000-meter course in 17 minutes, 31 seconds. Quinten Johnson (eighth, 18:17), Conor Smith (11th, 18:26), Daniel Thomas (13, 18:34) and Memo DeLaTorre (15th, 18:37) also had strong days for Redmond High. Canby won the boys meet with 44 points, and was followed by Redmond (52 points), Molalla (113), Summit (115) and Bend High (123). The Panthers’ Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh was the top Central Oregon female finisher, taking third in 20:18 to pace Redmond High. Summit’s Olivia Moehl took fourth (20:23) and Bend High’s Jordyn Maxwell (22:15) led the Lava Bears by coming in 11th. Molalla topped the girls field with 35 points, with Bend (88 points), Redmond (95), Canby (96) and Summit (112) rounding out the top five. In other prep action on Saturday: CROSS-COUNTRY Mattox posts top-30 finish at Nike Pre-Nationals PORTLAND — Bend High senior Jenna Mattox finished 27th in 19 minutes, 7.94 seconds at the Championship Varsity girls race at the Nike Pre-Nationals meet at the Portland Meadows Race Track. Mattox and the Lava Bears girls competed in the most elite of the four different varsity races held at Pre-Nationals, an event that drew 140 teams from as far away as Colorado and Texas. Melissa Hubler placed 89th (20:26) for Bend High. Anna Maxwell from San Lorenzo Valley (Calif.) won the Championship Varsity girls race in a blistering time of 17:37.38. Jacob Filmore led the Bend High boys in the Division I Varsity boys race — one level below the Championship Varsity competition — with a time of 17:50.37, which was good for 119th place. Filmore’s teammate Peter Schwarz took 120th in 17:50.39. Outlaw runner third at Woahink Lake meet FLORENCE — Sisters junior Zoe Falk placed third in the girls race at the Woahink

Lake XC Invitational, finishing the 5,000-meter course in 19 minutes, 49.1 seconds. Siuslaw’s Katy Potter won the race in 18:59.3. Aria Blumm also recorded a top-25 finish for the Outlaws, placing 24th in 22:19.4. In the boys race, Brandon Pollard led Sisters by coming in 14th in 17:37.4. He was the only Outlaw boy runner to place in the top 25. VOLLEYBALL Cowgirls win OC tourney OREGON CITY — Crook County won all 12 games it played at the Oregon City tournament, sweeping Tigard 27-25, 25-20 in the championship final to win the event. Makayla Lindburg posted 57 kills in six matches and Laken Berlin was a perfect 83 of 83 from the service line during the day. Hannah Troutman added 30 kills of her own in the tournament. The Cowgirls, who host Ridgeview on Tuesday, cruised past Estacada 25-15, 25-10 in the semifinal round of bracket play before topping the Class 6A Tigers for the tournament title. Storm fall in quarterfinals ALBANY — Competing against some of the top Class 6A and 5A teams in the state, Summit went 1-1-1 in pool play at the South Albany State Preview before falling to West Albany 25-5, 25-16 in the quarterfinal round of the gold bracket. The Storm, who play at Mountain View on Tuesday, split with West Salem, defeated Crescent Valley and lost to Jesuit in pool-play matches. Brenna Roy led Summit with 41 digs. Trinity Lutheran . 23-25-25-26 Butte Falls . . . . . . . 25-15-13-24 The Saints of Bend improved to 5-2 in Mountain Valley League play with their second league win in as many days. Senior middle blocker Abbey Carpenter led Trinity Lutheran with 15 kills and freshman Emily Eidler went 21 of 21 from the service line with two aces. The Saints host Paisley on Friday in another MVL match. BOYS SOCCER Culver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Central Christian . . . . . . . . . . 2 CULVER — Gerson Gonzalez scored twice for the Bulldogs and Caleb Reynolds had a goal and an assist to lead the Tigers in the Class 3A/2A/1A Special District 4 draw. Reynolds gave Central Christian a 1-0 lead in the second minute of the game, the only goal of the first half. Gonzalez tied the match 11 in the 45th minute off an assist from Isaias Gutierrez, and put Culver ahead 2-1 later in the second half after converting a Kyle Belanger pass into a goal. Isaac Bryant scored for the Tigers in the 59th minute to salvage a tie. The Bulldogs (1-2-1 league, 1-4-3 overall) host Umatilla on Tuesday. Central Christian (0-4-1, 1-4-1) entertains Irrigon on Saturday.

PREP SCOREBOARD Cross-country Saturday’s results ——— Madras Invitational At Kah-Nee-Ta ——— GIRLS Team scores — Molalla 35, Bend 88, Redmond 95, Canby 96, Summit 112, Estacada 124, Burns 162, Mazama 243 Individual winner — Emily Bever, Molalla, 19:58 Top 10 — 1, Emily Bever, Molalla, 19:58; 2, Madison Winn, Burns, 20:13; 3, Tefna MitchellHoegh, Redmond, 20:18; 4, Olivia Moehl, Summit, 20:23; 5, Mariah Johnson, Estacada, 21:00; 6, Hannah Clarizio, Molalla, 21:28; 7, Brianna Loughridge, Molalla, 21:41; 8, Morgan Holas, Molalla, 21:41; 9, Kylee Johnson, Redmond, 21:59; 10, Krissy Peterson, Canby, 22:00 BEND (88) — 11, Jordyn Maxwell, 2:15; 14, Sarah Curran, 22:36; 15, Melissa Lorenz, 22:38; 21, Grace Curran, 23:07; 27, Kira Smiley, 23:38; 28, Emily Geddes, 23:41; 40, Tatyana Johnson, 25:43. REDMOND (95) — 3, Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh, 20:18; 9, Kylee Johnson, 21:59; 18, Kiersten Ochsner, 22:55; 32; Makenna Conley, 24:14; 33, Richee Stevens, 24:14. SUMMIT (112) — 4, Olivia Moehl, 20:23; 17, Micaela Martin, 22:48; 20, Kelly Weichman, 23:06; 29, Madeleine Barrett, 23:43; 42, Mikayla Shelton, 25:57; 43, Piper Tozer, 26:07; 44, Laruen Gallivan, 26:25. LA PINE (inc.) — 45, Tysha Hulse, 26:33 BOYS Team scores — Canby 44, Redmond 52, Molalla 113, Summit 115, Bend 123, Estacada 174, Mazama 225, Paisley 268 Individual winner —1, Mitchell Butler, Siuslaw, 15:38.46 Top 10 — 1, Mitchell Butler, Siuslaw, 15:38.46; 2, Matt Campell, Siuslaw, 15:50.8; 3, Zach Holloway, Central Linn, 16:30.51; 4, Mack Marbas, Siuslaw, 16:40.39; 5, Theo Puentes, Newport, 16:43.86; 6, Joseph Ewers, Central Linn, 16:46.49; 7, Hayden Schaffner, Siuslaw, 16:53.58; 8, Brandon Pollard, Sisters, 17:03.39; 9, Zach Fry, Scappoose, 17:07.94; 10, Daniel Danforth, Sweet Home, 17:10.05 REDMOND (52)— 5, Oliver Gunther, 17:31; 8, Quinten Johnson, 18:17; 11, Conor Smith, 18:26; 13, Daniel Thomas, 18:34; 15, Memo DeLaTorre,

18:37; 19, Alec Carter, 18:57; 25, Payton McGuire, 19:05. SUMMIT (115) — 6, Alex Martin, 17:48; 16, Max Buchner, 18:40; 26, Jonathan Luis, 19:06; 27, Keanan Naegele, 19:17; 40, Nikolas Giannioses, 19:57; 45, Ian Hecker, 20:26; 46, William Johnson, 20:29. BEND (123) — 7, Nicolai Spring, 18:03; 22, Caleb Wendof, 19:01; 24, Caleb Hoffmann, 19:03; 28, Steven Smith, 19:20; 42, Theodore Widmer, 20:11; 43, Lucas Eschelbach, 20:24; 48, Justin Norris, 20:30 LA PINE (inc.) — 20, Taylor Ogle, 18:58; 37, Niico Haddad, 19:36; 41, Gavin Boen, 20:04; 61, Christopher Swayze, 24:03. MADRAS (inc.) — 34, J’Von Smith, 19:32; 47, Isaac Fisher, 20:29. ——— Woahink Lake XC Invitational Florence ——— BOYS Individual winner — Matt Campbell, Siuslaw, 16:05.2 Top 10 —1, Campbell, Siuslaw, 16:05.2; 2, Mitch Butler, Siuslaw, 16:15.5; 3, Mack Marbas, Siuslaw, 16:17.1; 4, Ian Stevens, Reynolds, 16:17.6; 5, Brandon Raleigh, Reynolds, 16:39.7; 6, Hayden Schaffner, Siuslaw, 16:49.7; 8, Zach Blanco, Hidden Valley, 16:52.6; 9, Shane Crofoot, Hidden Valley, 17:07.7; 10, Aaron Josi, Tillamook, 17:11 SISTERS — 14, Brandon Pollard, 17:37.4; 30, Devin Calvin, 18:15.3; 38, Ian Baldessari, 18:36.9; 29, 43, Dyut Fetrow, 18:41.6; 59, Izaak Kanzig, 19:13.3; 82, Kyle Van Krieken, 20:09.6; 83, Shea Krevi, 20:13.8 GIRLS Individual winner — Kate Potter, Siuslaw, 18:59 Top 10 — 1, Kate Potter, Siuslaw, 18:59; 2, Sierra Brown, Hidden Valley, 19:07.8; 3, Zoe Falk, Sisters, 19:49.1; 4, Emily Trosino, Reynolds, 20:27.3; 5, Hailey Iverson, Bandon, 21:13.9; 6, Miranda Nelson, Oregon City, 21:15.5; 7, Kia Parrish-Haim, Ashland, 21:16.6; 8, Sierra Johnston, Reynolds, 21:18; 9, Quinn Blackwolf, 21:24; 10, Katelyn Wells, 21:25.5 SISTERS — 3, Zoe Falk, 19:49.1; 24, Aria Blumm, 22:19.4; 43, Macadia Calavan, 22:47.5; 46, Madison Boettner, 23:04.5; 56, Natalie Marshall, 23:24; 61, Emily Ford, 23:44.9

B5

Ryder Continued from B1 “The last two putts were massive,” European captain Jose Maria Olazabal said after watching Poulter stay undefeated in this Ryder Cup by rolling in one last birdie putt from 12 feet. “That gives us a chance. It’s been done before in the past. Tomorrow is a big day.” Only one team has ever rallied from four points behind on the final day — the United States in that famous comeback at Brookline in 1999. Olazabal remembers it well. He was in the decisive match when Justin Leonard rolled in a 45-foot birdie putt on the 17th hole. Is the Spaniard a big believer in fate? “I believe momentum will come our way,” Olazabal said. “Why not tomorrow?” Olazabal borrowed a page from that American team at Brookline by loading the top of his singles lineup with his best players. Luke Donald leads off against Bubba Watson, followed by Poulter against Webb Simpson, Rory McIlroy against Bradley and Justin Rose against Mickelson. U.S. captain Davis Love III put Tiger Woods — winless in the Ryder Cup for the first time going into Sunday — in the anchor position against Francesco Molinari, whom Woods beat in Wales last time. The final two matches Saturday were a showcase of what the Ryder Cup is all about — one brilliant shot after another, birdies on every hole, suspense at every turn. Donald and Sergio Garcia were on the verge of blowing a 4-up lead to hardcharging Woods and Steve Stricker, hanging on when Donald matched two birdies with Woods, including a tee shot into the 17th that plopped down 2 feet from the cup. Woods and Stricker lost all three of their matches, even though Woods made five birdies on the back nine for the second straight day. Woods was thinking more of the big picture. “Being up four is nice,” he said. “We are in a great spot right now to win the cup.” Poulter and McIlroy were 2 down with six holes to play against Jason Dufner and Zach Johnson when McIlroy made a 15-foot birdie putt on the 13th, and Poulter took it from there. “We had to make birdies, and wow! Five in a row. It was awesome,” Poulter said. “I’ve got the world No. 1 at my side, backing me up. It allowed me to hit some golf shots.” The crowd was still buzzing as it filed out of Medinah, and Poulter grinned. “It’s pretty fun, this Ryder Cup,” said Poulter, who raised his career record to 11-3-0. It’s been plenty fun for the Americans, who for the first time have not lost any of the four sessions since the Ryder Cup switched to the current format in 1979. Mickelson and Bradley were flawless in foursomes, matching a Ryder Cup record for largest margin with a 7-and-6 win over Donald and Lee Westwood. Mickelson and Bradley have been so

MVP Continued from B1 Cabrera does not do it all, and nobody is claiming that the Triple Crown categories perfectly define greatness. But if he does lead in all three, this is what it would mean: Cabrera hit the most balls over the fence, brought the most runs in to score and had the highest percentage of hits to at-bats — while becoming the first player in 45 years to lead in all three. That has to stand for something. History is one of baseball’s charms and, for a lot of fans, a reason to care so much about the game. Giving Cabrera the MVP seems to be the appropriate way to honor that achievement — if, indeed, he does it. If Cabrera wins only two of the categories, he joins a much less selective group. Since Yastrzemski’s feat, there have been 47 instances of a player leading his league in two of the Triple Crown statistics. In absence of a truly historic season, the award should go to Trout, who is so close to Cabrera in OPS (combined onbase and slugging percentage) that his edge on the bases and on defense puts him over the top. Even if he misses the Triple Crown, of course, Cabrera will be strongly considered, and last week in Detroit, his teammates stumped for his candidacy. Justin Verlander, who won the award last year, wore a T-shirt Monday endorsing Cabrera for MVP. “It just means you’re the best player in your league that year, and he’s been one of the best players — and consistently, the best player in baseball — for the last seven or eight years,” Verlander said. “I know it goes year by year, but think he deserves credit for that. “Kind of the way I put it is, you go into LA, and Trout’s not the guy. You know he’s

Charlie Riedel / The Associated Press

The United States’ Keegan Bradley reacts after making a putt on the ninth hole during a foursomes match at the Ryder Cup on Saturday at the Medinah Country Club in Medinah, Ill., as teammate Phil Mickelson celebrates in the background. The two players have teamed to go 3-0 at this Ryder Cup.

dominant that they have yet to play the 18th hole in any of their three matches. They didn’t play in the afternoon, part of the master plan by U.S. captain Davis Love III to make sure his players were fresh for Sunday. Love became the first U.S. captain since 1979 to make sure each of his players sat out at least one match before the final day. Now, he finds out if it will work. “We’re not disappointed,” Love said of the late rally by Europe. “We haven’t lost a segment yet, and we’re just going to try to keep that string going.” Despite the last two matches that swung momentum away from them, the Americans only have to look at their 10-6 lead — their largest since it was 10½-5½ in 1981 — to realize how close they are to winning back that 17-inch gold trophy. They only need 14½ points to win. That translates to four wins and a halve in the 12 singles matches, traditionally an American strength. And they have built this lead without getting a single point from Woods, who has lost his past five matches with Stricker in two Ryder Cups and a Presidents Cup. “I’ve played well the last two afternoons and didn’t get a point,” Woods said. “It’s tough. Yesterday I made a bunch of birdies and today I made five on the back nine and it just wasn’t enough.” His team has carried him along, though. Watson and Simpson rolled to a 5and-4 win in the afternoon, while Dustin Johnson and Matt Kuchar won for the second straight time in fourballs in a tight match. It was tied going to the par3 17th, a daunting shot from an elevated tee to a narrow green guarded by water. Johnson hit 8-iron to 20 feet and poured in the birdie putt, setting off the loudest cheer of a raucous week outside Chicago. They halved the 18th for a 1-up win. “Probably the loudest roar I’ve ever

good, and you know how talented he is and how good of a year he’s having, but he’s still not the guy you say, ‘I can’t let him beat us.’ That’s Pujols. But in our lineup, he is, and yet he still manages to beat you. That’s saying something.” Don Kelly, a Tigers utility man, said Cabrera deserved recognition for shifting positions to accommodate Prince Fielder. Established stars do not always switch willingly. “To move from first base to third base, I think, has been lost in the whole thing,” Kelly said. “That’s not an easy transition in itself, and then to put up even better numbers playing a different position this year? You’re talking about most valuable player — and to do that for a team, that’s valuable in itself.” In most cases, like the TroutCabrera comparison, the performance of a player’s team should be largely irrelevant. Voters tend to see it differently, placing greater emphasis on candidates who lead their teams to the playoffs. But value is value, whether it helps a team win 95 games or 75, and the MVP goes to an individual, not a team. The team award is the championship trophy. Sometimes, though, team performance is hard to ignore, and Pittsburgh’s Andrew McCutchen suffers greatly because of it. McCutchen had a breakout season, and in July was the favorite to be National League MVP. But McCutchen has been ordinary over the past two months as his team has wheezed to the finish, likely to continue a streak of losing seasons that started in 1993. Two catchers — San Francisco’s Buster Posey and St. Louis’ Yadier Molina — deserve strong consideration. Excelling at the plate while playing such a demanding position is surely harder than any noncatcher realizes, and both have been dominant forces in

heard,” Johnson said. “In that situation, probably one of the best putts I’ve ever made.” The Americans had a 5-3 lead to start the day, and it was critical for the Europeans to make inroads. Instead, they saw more American red on the scoreboards and heard endless cheers erupt from all corners of Medinah. Leading the way was Bradley, the rock star of this Ryder Cup who was so fired up that he came out to the first tee well before his match to ask for noise. In alternate shot, the most difficult format, Bradley and Mickelson had six birdies in 10 holes, and their 7-and-6 win tied the Ryder Cup record last matched in 1991. Jim Furyk and Brandt Snedeker atoned for a Friday loss by beating McIlroy and Graeme McDowell in 18 holes, and the Americans took an 8-4 lead to the afternoon. All the momentum was on their side. The crowd felt it, and so did the players from both teams. “It was hard — very hard — to ignore the red on the board,” McDowell said. “It’s hard to ignore the noise that’s been made around the golf course. There’s blood in the water. They’re up for it.” That’s what made those last two matches so critical. Woods did not play Saturday morning, the first time he’s ever been at the Ryder Cup in uniform without a tee time, and he didn’t contribute much in falling so far behind. But he turned it around on the back nine, pointing to the cup when a birdie putt fell, screaming orders at his tee shot as the ball was in the air, looking like he was on the verge of a big comeback. Donald and Garcia, who had yet to win a point, made sure that didn’t happen. “That was big,” Donald said. “Having these matches turn our way has really given the European side a lift that we needed. It’s given us a heartbeat for tomorrow.”

lineups that withstood major losses during the season. Posey’s offensive numbers are better than Molina’s, and Posey plays his home games in a pitcher’s park. But Molina is a superior defender who throws out almost half of all potential base stealers. (Posey throws out fewer than 30 percent.) Fortunately, voters do not have to distinguish between Posey and Molina, at least at the top of the ballot. That spot belongs to Ryan Braun, the Milwaukee Brewers’ left fielder who won the award last season. Braun has played even better this year, and while the Brewers are unlikely to make the playoffs, that is mainly the fault of their late-inning relief, not Braun. Braun faced a 50-game suspension at the start of the season because of a failed drug test last October. He fought the punishment and won, to Major League Baseball’s cha-

grin, and some voters could choose to take a stand against him. But to do so would be to violate the spirit of the award. The MVP can be interpreted various ways — statistics, contributions to a winning team, historical significance — and that is part of what makes it so fascinating. But, irrefutably, the award signifies one season, and one season only. Braun has been active all season, without any positive drug tests. Braun’s ordeal last offseason is irrelevant, and with other top sluggers like Matt Kemp and Joey Votto missing time with injuries, Braun stands alone as the most productive hitter in the league.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

COL L EGE F OO T BA L L

TOP 25 ROUNDUP

PAC-12 ROUNDUP

Smith huge in WVU win vs. Baylor

Kelly leads Arizona State past Cal 27-17

The Associated Press MORGANTOWN, W.Va. — Geno Smith threw for 656 yards and tied a Big 12 record with eight touchdown passes to lead West Virginia over No. 25 Baylor 70-63. Smith outdueled Baylor’s Nick Florence, who had a standout game of his own with 581 yards and five TDs. Baylor’s Terrance Williams set a Big 12 record with 314 yards receiving. The old mark was set minutes earlier by West Virginia’s Stedman Bailey, who had 303 yards and five TDs. Williams’ 8-yard scoring catch brought Baylor (3-1) within seven at 70-63 with 3:08 left. But Dustin Garrison ran for 17 yards on third down and the Mountaineers (4-0) ran out the clock. It marked the most points scored in a game involving a team ranked in The Associated Press poll. The previous record of 124 was set in No. 12 Oklahoma’s 82-42 win over Colorado in 1980. No. 1 Alabama. . . . . . . . . . . . . .33 Mississippi . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — Amari Cooper caught two touchdown passes from AJ McCarron and Christion Jones returned a kickoff 99 yards for another score, leading No. 1 Alabama to a victory over Mississippi. The Crimson Tide (5-0, 2-0 Southeastern Conference) trailed briefly, 7-6, for the first time in regulation since last year’s Tennessee game, a span of nine-plus games. The Rebels (3-2, 0-1) put up a fight against a team that had been walloping opponents by nearly 37 points on average, but still lost their ninth straight SEC opener. McCarron completed 22 of 30 passes for 180 yards and Eddie Lacy gained much of his 82 yards in the fourth quarter when Alabama put it away with Jeremy Shelley’s third and fourth field goals of the game. The Tide’s defense bailed out an offense that sputtered at times with three interceptions. No. 3 LSU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38 Towson. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22 BATON ROUGE, La. — Zach Mettenberger connected with Odell Beckham Jr. five times for 128 yards and two touchdowns, and LSU overcame nagging offensive sloppiness. Mettenberger’s scoring strikes to Beckham went for 53 and 27 yards, and LSU’s quarterback finished with 238 yards passing. Still, Mettenberger missed some open receivers and his fumble — one of three LSU turnovers — led to the first of two touchdown runs by Towson’s Terrance West. West’s first TD run gave Towson, an FCS team, a stunning 9-7 lead in the second quarter before LSU responded with 24 straight points. J.C. Copeland, LSU’s 272-pound fullback, scored his third touchdown of the season on a 1-yard plunge, but was hurt in the fourth quarter and did not put any weight on his left leg as he was helped off the field. No. 4 Florida State . . . . . . . . . .30 South Florida . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 TAMPA, Fla. — EJ Manuel threw for 242 yards and a touchdown, helping Florida State remain unbeaten. Receiver Rashad Greene got the Seminoles going with a 10yard touchdown run, Christian Jones scored on a 12-yard fumble return and Penn State transfer Kevin Haplea had a 1-yard TD reception as the Seminoles (5-0) survived their first road test of the season by pulling away from a threepoint lead with two TDs and a field goal in the final 5:09 of the third quarter. Three years after returning to his hometown of Tallahassee to lead USF (2-3) to a 10-point upset of Florida State in his first college start, B.J. Daniels threw for 143 yards and ran for 72 more and two touchdowns for the Bulls. No. 5 Georgia . . . . . . . . . . . . . .51 Tennessee. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .44 ATHENS, Ga. — Todd Gurley ran for three touchdowns and Keith Marshall added two as Georgia recovered after blowing a 17-point. Georgia (5-0, 3-0 SEC) locked it up with three takeaways in the final six minutes. Twice Sanders Commings intercepted Tyler Bray’s passes and in between the Tennessee quarterback was stripped from behind and the fumble was

Christopher Jackson / The Associated Press

West Virginia quarterback Geno Smith gestures to fans after beating Baylor in Morgantown, W.Va., Saturday. Smith threw for 656 yards and tied a Big 12 record with eight touchdown passes to lead No. 9 West Virginia to a 70-63 win over No. 25 Baylor.

recovered by Georgia’s John Jenkins. Aaron Murray threw two third-quarter touchdown passes to Michael Bennett for the Bulldogs. No. 6 South Carolina . . . . . . . .38 Kentucky . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 LEXINGTON, Ky. — Marcus Lattimore ran for two touchdowns and Connor Shaw passed for another in the second half as South Carolina scored 31 straight points. Shaw was 15 of 18 for 148 yards as the Gamecocks (5-0, 3-0 Southeastern Conference) moved into a tie with Florida and Georgia atop the East division, with the Bulldogs coming to Columbia, S.C., next week. Lattimore rushed for 120 yards on 23 carries and Kenny Miles added a 17-yard score for South Carolina, which trailed Kentucky (1-4, 0-2) 17-7 after a ragged first half. The Gamecocks returned to score on five of six possessions thanks to Shaw, who hit Damiere Byrd with a 30-yard touchdown before Miles’ TD put them ahead to stay. Kentucky freshman Jalen Whitlow was 12 of 23 for 114 yards in relief of Maxwell Smith, who was knocked out on the first series with an ankle injury. No. 12 Texas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 Oklahoma State . . . . . . . . . . . .36 STILLWATER, Okla. — David Ash threw three touchdown passes to Jaxon Shipley and Joe Bergeron scored on a 2-yard run with 29 seconds left to lift Texas. Ash directed the Longhorns (4-0, 1-0 Big 12) on a 75-yard scoring drive after the Cowboys (22, 0-1) had taken the lead on Quinn Sharp’s 23-yard field goal with 2:34 to play. Ash connected with tight end D.J. Grant for a 29-yard pick up on fourth-and-4 to keep the drive going, and then Mike Davis outleaped Justin Gilbert on a 32-yard deep ball to set up Bergeron’s winning touchdown. Ash finished with 304 yards passing and his first interception of the season. J.W. Walsh started in place of injured Oklahoma State quarterback Wes Lunt and threw for 307 yards and two touchdowns. No. 14 Ohio State . . . . . . . . . . . 17 No. 20 Michigan State. . . . . . . 16 EAST LANSING, Mich. — Braxton Miller threw for 179 yards and ran for 130, and Urban Meyer won his first Big Ten game as Buckeyes coach. Miller put Ohio State (5-0, 10) ahead 17-13 with a 63-yard touchdown pass to Devin Smith in the third quarter, and the Buckeyes’ maligned defense held Le’Veon Bell and the Michigan State running game in check. Meyer becomes the third coach to start 5-0 in his first season at Ohio State. Carol Widdoes did it in 1944, and Earle Bruce in 1979. Michigan State (3-2, 0-1) has lost four home games in a row against Ohio State. No. 15 TCU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24 SMU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 DALLAS — Casey Pachall threw two touchdown passes, Jason Verrett had two interceptions and TCU extended its FBS-best winning streak to 12 games. TCU (4-0) has won 11 of 13 over SMU and regained the Iron Skillet trophy, which goes to the winner of the Dallas-Fort Worth rivalry. The Horned Frogs’ previous loss came last season at home to the Mustangs (1-3). The game was played in a heavy rain-

storm. The rain picked up in intensity around kickoff and never relented as the game progressed. SMU quarterback Garrett Gilbert threw five interceptions, including one by Verrett on a desperation pass to end the game. The Mustangs turned the ball over six times. No. 17 Clemson . . . . . . . . . . . .45 Boston College. . . . . . . . . . . . .31 BOSTON — Tajh Boyd threw for 367 yards and three touchdowns and ran in another for Clemson. Boyd completed 28 of 38 passes and ran 11 times for 42 yards and a TD for Clemson (4-1, 11 Atlantic Coast Conference). DeAndre Hopkins caught 11 passes for 197 yards for the Tigers, who bounced back after blowing a two-touchdown lead and losing 49-37 to No. 4 Florida State last week. Andre Ellington ran 25 times for 132 yards and a touchdown for Clemson. No. 19 Louisville . . . . . . . . . . . .21 Southern Miss . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 HATTIESBURG, Miss. — Senorise Perry rushed for 118 yards and two touchdowns, Jeremy Wright added 84 rushing yards and Louisville rallied in a downpour. Louisville (5-0) trailed 17-6 midway through the second quarter, but scored 15 unanswered points for the win, even though star quarterback Teddy Bridgewater was rendered nearly useless because of a driving storm that soaked the Roberts Stadium turf. Perry scored both touchdowns during the rally. His 1-yard score pulled Louisville within 17-12 just before halftime and his 14-yard touchdown midway through the fourth quarter proved to be the game winner. Louisville is off to its best start since 2006. Southern Miss (0-4) is in the midst of its worst start since 1976. Southern Miss had a chance to win on the final drive, but a halfback pass by Desmond

Johnson fell incomplete on fourth down. No. 22 Nebraska. . . . . . . . . . . .30 Wisconsin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27 LINCOLN, Neb. — Taylor Martinez guided four straight scoring drives against a tiring Wisconsin defense in the second half to lead Nebraska’s comeback from a 17-point deficit. Martinez scored on a 38-yard run, threw a 10-yard TD pass to Kyler Reed and set up Brett Maher for the tying and go-ahead field goals. Maher’s 41-yarder with 9:41 left gave the Huskers (3-1, 1-0) their first lead in the Big Ten opener. Danny O’Brien, who replaced Joel Stave, tried to bring back the Badgers (3-2, 01) with under three minutes to play. But Montee Ball fumbled at midfield on a fourth-and1, and Martinez took a knee three times to run out the last minute. Martinez ran for 107 yards and threw for 181 yards and two touchdowns. Stave passed for 214 yards and a touchdown. No. 24 Boise State . . . . . . . . . .32 New Mexico. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .29 ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — Joe Southwick passed for 311 yards and three touchdowns and Timmy Smith knocked down a fourth-down pass with two minutes to go for Boise State. Boise State (3-1, 1-0) led by 25 points at halftime after turning three Lobos’ fumbles into 18 points. New Mexico (2-3, 0-1) turned two Broncos’ second-half fumbles into touchdowns to help close the gap. The Lobos did not throw a pass in the second half until its final play, but baffled the Broncos with their triple-option offense. Jay Ajayi had 118 yards and a touchdown on six carries for Boise State. New Mexico quarterback Cole Gautsche scored twice and added a 2point conversion, rushing for 71 yards on 11 carries. Kasey Carrier added 86 yards on 18 carries with a touchdown.

Th e Associated Press BERKELEY, Calif. — After California cut a 13point deficit down to three, Arizona State coach Todd Graham had no hesitation putting the ball in Taylor Kelly’s hands in his first conference road game. Kelly responded by coolly leading the Sun Devils down the field, capping the drive with his third touchdown pass that helped send California to its worst start ever under coach Jeff Tedford with a 27-17 victory on Saturday. “I have total belief and trust in him,” Graham said of his first-year starter. “This guy is poised. He’s a person that you have no doubt you can depend on. Is he the best physical person in the world? Probably not. But he makes all the right throws and all the right decisions.” Kelly completed 26 of 45 passes for 292 yards, throwing two touchdowns to Kevin Ozier and one to Darwin Rogers. Arizona State (4-1, 2-0 Pac-12) did the rest on defense, recording six sacks to improve its impressive start under Graham and win at Cal for the first time since 1997. “We haven’t done anything,” Graham said. “We haven’t accomplished anything yet, but I know we’re going to get better.” The start of the season hasn’t gone nearly as well for Cal (1-4, 0-2) and Tedford despite the team returning to renovated Memorial Stadium. The Golden Bears have lost three straight games and are off to their worst start since losing their first 10 games in 2001 under Tom Holmoe — who was succeeded the following season by Tedford. After a strong start to his tenure, Tedford has a losing record since the start of the 2009 season. His only win this year came against Southern Utah of the FCS, and the frustration from fans was evident all afternoon. “We have to get better,” Tedford said. “We got beat by a team who played better than we did. We have to improve and keep working. ... The only way we are going to get better is by working at it. The Sun Devils, who lead the Pac-12 in scoring and total defense, harassed Zach Maynard all afternoon, proving they can be

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Marcio Jose Sanchez / The Associated Press

Arizona State quarterback Taylor Kelly throws against California during the first half in Berkeley, Calif., Saturday.

just as effective against a starting quarterback after feasting on backups the previous three weeks. Will Sutton and Junior Onyeali spent much of the day in Cal’s backfield, each recording two sacks and giving Maynard little time to throw. “I just watched them make plays and I took my shuffle steps and clapped for them,” linebacker Brandon Magee said. “They kind of dominated the front the whole game. The D-line has been our focal point for the first five games.” Maynard was inaccurate when he did have time. He finished nine for 28 for 126 yards with a touchdown. Isi Sofele rushed for 105 yards and a touchdown. UCLA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .42 Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 BOULDER, Colo. — Brett Hundley, Johnathan Franklin and the rest of the UCLA Bruins bounced back from a tough defeat, beating Colorado 42-14 Saturday night in their first trip to Boulder since 2003. Hundley threw for 281 yards and two touchdowns and also ran for two scores as the Bruins (4-1, 1-1 Pac-12) improved to 30-10-2 in the weeks following a loss that dropped them from the rankings. They tumbled from No. 19 last week with a loss at home to Oregon State. Franklin set the tone early, running for 97 of his 111 yards in the first half as the Bruins jumped ahead 21-7. The Buffaloes (1-4, 1-1) were driving in the third quarter when they were stuffed on fourth-and-1 at midfield, then coughed up the ball on their next two possessions.


COL L EGE F OO T BA L L

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

B7

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Pac-12 All Times PDT ——— North Conf. Oregon 2-0 Oregon State 2-0 Washington 1-0 Stanford 1-1 Washington State 0-2 California 0-2 South Conf. Arizona State 2-0 UCLA 1-1 USC 1-1 Colorado 1-1 Utah 0-1 Arizona 0-2 Saturday’s Games Arizona State 27, Cal 17 UCLA 42, Colorado 14 Oregon State 38, Arizona 35 Oregon 51, Washington State 26 Thursday, Oct. 4 USC at Utah, 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6 Arizona at Stanford, noon Washington State at Oregon State, 3 p.m. UCLA at California, 7 p.m. Washington at Oregon, 7:30 p.m.

Overall 5-0 3-0 3-1 3-1 2-3 1-4 Overall 4-1 4-1 3-1 1-4 2-2 3-2

Saturday’s summaries

No. 18 Oregon State 38, Arizona 35 Oregon St. Arizona

John Miller / The Associated Press

Oregon State’s Brandin Cooks (7) runs around the attempted tackle by Arizona’s Jourdon Grandon during the first half of Saturday night’s game at Arizona Stadium in Tucson, Ariz.

Beavers Continued from B1 The Beavers quarterback moved the offense 75 yards in 10 plays for the TD pass to Hamlett that gave coach Mike Riley his 75th win at Oregon State, breaking Lon Stiner’s school record. Storm Woods ran for 161 yards and a touchdown for the Beavers, off to their first 3-0 start since 2002. Markus Wheaton caught 10 passes for 166 yards and a pair of touchdowns, and Brandin Cooks caught nine passes for 149 yards for the Beavers. Arizona’s Matt Scott threw for a career-high 403 yards and three touchdowns, but had two interceptions, including one near midfield in the final minute. Ka’Deem Carey ran for 115 yards and two touchdowns for Arizona, which has lost two straight after opening 3-0. Oregon State had a strange, stop-and-start season before arriving in the desert. The Beavers had their

opener against postponed due to a hurricane, faced a ranked opponent the second week, followed by a bye and another ranked opponent. They no trouble keeping a rhythm, knocking off No. 13 Wisconsin at home and No. 19 UCLA in the Rose Bowl behind a stingy defense and Mannion’s arm. Oregon State kept the same theme going early against Arizona. Mannion was sharp early, hitting Cooks on a 57-yard pass in the first quarter to set up a 2-yard touchdown pass to Wheaton in the back of the end zone. Next series, Mannion hit Wheaton for a 51-yard gain, leading to Romaine’s 30-yard field goal. Mannion found Kevin Cummings next, on a 38-yard pass to position Tyler Anderson for a 1-yard touchdown dive that put the Beavers up 17-0. Oregon State’s defense looked pretty good, too — at least for a while. The Beavers bogged Ari-

zona down in the first quarter and held when the Wildcats had their first sustained drive, which ended with John Bonano pushing a 30-yard field goal wide right after Scott was called for intentional grounding. That wasn’t a good sign for the Wildcats, who went zero for six in the red zone in a 490 loss to Oregon last week. Arizona managed to end its red-zone woes late in the second quarter, though, when the officials checked the replay to see if Carey fumbled at the 1-yard line and determined he actually went into the end zone for a score that cut Oregon State’s lead to 17-7. That drive seemed to be the spark the Wildcats needed. Arizona kept rolling on its opening drive of the second half, quickly marching 91 yards in 10 plays for a 3-yard pass from Scott to Hill. The Wildcats needed a minute to score again, this one a 24-yard run up the middle by Carey, who carried a couple of Oregon State defenders

Ducks Continued from B1 Then Patterson stepped in front of Connor Halliday’s pass for Oregon’s third interception return for a TD in two games. After Washington State (2-3, 0-2) went three-and-out, Barner scored on a 10-yard run to cap the 21-point spurt in just more than four minutes. Barner finished with four total touchdowns, including scoring runs of 22 yards in the first quarter and an 80-yarder in the fourth to go along with a 30-yard touchdown reception in the first half. His 195 yards rushing was the second-best rushing game of his career behind the 201 yards he had against Fresno State earlier this season. The Ducks started the second-half with their longest scoring drive — by plays — of the season, a methodical 18-play march that ate up more than 6 minutes. They ran nine times and threw nine times on the drive and only three times faced third down. The last came from the Cougars 4 when Barner went in motion and the middle opened for quarterback Marcus Mariota to hand off to Thomas, who plowed in for his fifth rushing TD of the season. Before Washington State got a chance to answer, Patterson was stepping in front of a pass intended for Gabe Marks and racing untouched

Ted S. Warren / The Associated Press

Oregon’s Taylor Hart tackles Washington State quarterback Connor Halliday during the first half of Saturday night’s game in Seattle.

the other direction for a score. Patterson joined Ifo Ekpre-Olomu and Troy Hill with returning interceptions for touchdowns this season. After another three-andout by the Cougars and a short punt, Oregon needed just seven plays for Barner to find the end zone for the third time and a 44-19 lead. Barner put a cap on his night and an explosive second half when he escaped a pileup near the Oregon sideline and skirted free to run 80 yards early in the fourth quarter. His four total TDs is second behind a five-touchdown performance in 2010 against New Mexico. Mariota finished 21 of 32 passing for 169 yards, one touchdown

and two interceptions in the first road start of his career. Thomas had just six touches in the first half for a total of 33 yards and no play longer than 15. He got four touches on the first drive of the second half alone including the capping TD run. He also got his first kickoff returns of the season after most teams had refused to kick toward the speedy sophomore, but his longest return was 19 yards. Washington State continued its series of playing once a year at the home of the Seattle Seahawks and for the foreseeable future it will be either Oregon or Oregon State as the foe. While the crowd of 60,929 was mostly

into the end zone with him to put Arizona up 21-17. Scott made a mistake on the next drive, when Jordan Poyer missed an interception at midfield, then got it when the ball caromed off Richard Morrison. That set up a 1-yard touchdown run by Woods to give Oregon State the lead back. Woods followed with a mistake of his own, losing a fumble at Oregon State’s 40. Scott then threw to the corner of the end zone to Dan Buckner, who’s over-the-shoulder, 16-yard TD catch put the Wildcats up 28-24. Mannion’s turn was next. Using a pump fake, he got the entire right side of Arizona’s defense to bite and winged a 20-yard touchdown to Wheaton that put the Beavers back out front. Scott answered, marching the Wildcats for a 7-yard touchdown pass to Hill, who dived in the final yard to make it 35-31. He just left too much time for Mannion and the Beavers.

crimson, there was plenty of green and highlighter yellow that made the trip north to see the Ducks first road game of the season. Connor Halliday threw for 348 yards and Marquess Wilson had 12 catches for 182 yards and a touchdown to become Washington State’s alltime leader in yards receiving. But the Cougars had no ground game finishing with (minus)-8 net yards rushing. Halliday was sacked seven times. Washington State has proved a somewhat problematic foe for the Ducks the past few years. In 2010 in Pullman, the Cougars hung around into the third quarter before losing 43-23 and last year in Eugene, Washington State trailed just 15-10 at halftime before getting overrun in the second half. Saturday night was the same, with the Cougars falling behind 20-3 late in the first quarter. Washington State scored 16 of the next 19 points, getting a 2-yard TD run from Carl Winston following Teondary Caldwell’s 92-yard kickoff return, and Brett Bartolone’s 26-yard touchdown reception to pull within 23-19 at the half. The Cougars had a chance to go to the break with the lead, driving to the Ducks 17 late in the half before three straight sacks of Halliday forced Washington State to punt. That proved to be the Cougars last chance to hang around.

Portland State falls to Northern Arizona, 24-10 The Associated Press FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — Cary Grosscart had 262 yards passing and two touchdowns, Zach Bauman ran for 92 yards and a score, and Northern Arizona kept its momentum Saturday, beating Portland State 24-10 for its first four-game winning streak since the 2009 season. Bauman opened the scoring for the

Lumberjacks (4-1, 2-0 Big Sky) with a 7yard run in the first quarter, capping a 75-yard drive. Earlier on the drive, Bauman had become the fourth NAU running back to reach 3,000 yards rushing for his career. Later in the first quarter, Grosscart, who was 24 of 34, found Beau Gardner for a 1-yard score. He then hit Drew

Emanuel from 30 yards out midway through the third. Grosscart completed passes to 11 different receivers. Kieran McDonagh ran for the Vikings’ (1-4, 0-2) only touchdown but threw for just 154 yards and was intercepted twice. Portland State’s Nevin Lewis, a Culver High School graduate, led all receivers with 83 yards.

7 10 7 14 — 38 0 7 21 7 — 35 First Quarter OrSt—Wheaton 2 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), 2:05. Second Quarter OrSt—FG Romaine 30, 10:59. OrSt—Anderson 1 run (Romaine kick), 6:10. Ari—Carey 1 run (Bonano kick), 3:27. Third Quarter Ari—Hill 3 pass from Scott (Bonano kick), 11:22. Ari—Carey 24 run (Bonano kick), 8:48. OrSt—Woods 1 run (Romaine kick), 4:25. Ari—Buckner 16 pass from Scott (Bonano kick), :19. Fourth Quarter OrSt—Wheaton 20 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), 8:35. Ari—Hill 7 pass from Scott (Bonano kick), 5:34. OrSt—Hamlett 9 pass from Mannion (Romaine kick), 1:09. A—44,153. ——— OrSt Ari First downs 28 28 Rushes-yards 43-180 23-142 Passing 433 403 Comp-Att-Int 29-45-0 31-53-2 Return Yards 4 12 Punts-Avg. 5-45.2 5-46.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 2-0 Penalties-Yards 10-94 6-59 Time of Possession 36:41 23:19 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Oregon State: Woods 29-161, Ward 4-22, Agnew 2-9, Anderson 2-2, Wheaton 2-2, Team 2-(minus 3), Mannion 2-(minus 13). Arizona: Carey 17-115, Scott 5-29, Morrison 1-(minus 2). PASSING—Oregon State: Mannion 29-45-0433. Arizona: Scott 31-53-2-403. RECEIVING—Oregon State: Wheaton 10-166, Cooks 9-149, Woods 4-42, M.Cummings 3-52, Prince 2-15, Hamlett 1-9. Arizona: Hill 8-74, Buckner 6-119, Slavin 5-73, Carey 4-68, Morrison 4-30, Richards 2-28, Bachman 1-10, Tutogi 1-1.

No. 2 Oregon 51, Washington State 26 Oregon Washington St.

20 3 21 7 — 51 9 10 0 7 — 26 First Quarter Ore—Barner 22 run (pass failed), 13:08. WSU—FG Furney 18, 7:10. Ore—Mariota 13 run (Beard kick), 4:06. Ore—Barner 30 pass from Mariota (Beard kick), 1:04. WSU—Winston 2 run (kick failed), :09. Second Quarter WSU—FG Furney 20, 12:50. Ore—FG Beard 34, 11:40. WSU—Bartolone 26 pass from Halliday (Furney kick), 6:10. Third Quarter Ore—D.Thomas 4 run (Beard kick), 8:39. Ore—Patterson 34 interception return (Beard kick), 7:20. Ore—Barner 10 run (Beard kick), 4:27. Fourth Quarter Ore—Barner 80 run (Beard kick), 10:52. WSU—Wilson 25 pass from Tuel (Furney kick), 4:13. A—60,929. ——— Ore WSU First downs 26 26 Rushes-yards 46-300 21-(-8) Passing 169 410 Comp-Att-Int 21-32-2 37-64-1 Return Yards 53 22 Punts-Avg. 4-33.3 6-40.7 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 6-49 7-66 Time of Possession 27:50 32:10 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Oregon: Barner 20-195, Mariota 956, D.Thomas 6-26, Bassett 3-16, Lyerla 4-10, Bennett 1-(minus 1), Forde 3-(minus 2). Washington State: Caldwell 5-23, Winston 7-12, Brooks 1-3, Halliday 8-(minus 46). PASSING—Oregon: Mariota 21-32-2-169. Washington State: Halliday 33-60-1-348, Tuel 44-0-62. RECEIVING—Oregon: D.Thomas 6-28, Addison 4-23, Barner 3-37, Lowe 3-19, Murphy 2-38, Huff 111, Lyerla 1-11, Hawkins 1-2. Washington State: Wilson 12-182, Bartolone 9-87, G.Simone 5-65, Marks 3-38, Caldwell 3-11, Myers 2-12, K.Williams 1-9, Brooks 1-4, Winston 1-2.

Top 25 The AP Top 25 Fared Saturday No. 1 Alabama (5-0) beat Mississippi 33-14. Next: at Missouri, Saturday, Oct. 13. No. 2 Oregon (5-0) beat Washington State 51-26. Next: vs. Washington, Saturday. No. 3 LSU (5-0) beat Towson 38-22. Next: at No. 11 Florida, Saturday. No. 4 Florida State (5-0) beat South Florida 30-17. Next: at N.C. State, Saturday. No. 5 Georgia (5-0) beat Tennessee 51-44. Next: at No. 6 South Carolina, Saturday. No. 6 South Carolina (5-0) beat Kentucky 38-17. Next: vs. No. 5 Georgia, Saturday.

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No. 7 Kansas State (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Kansas, Saturday. No. 8 Stanford (3-1) lost to Washington 17-13, Thursday. Next: vs. Arizona, Saturday. No. 9 West Virginia (4-0) beat No. 25 Baylor 70-63. Next: at No. 12 Texas, Saturday. No. 10 Notre Dame (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. Miami at Chicago, Saturday. No. 11 Florida (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 3 LSU, Saturday. No. 12 Texas (4-0) beat Oklahoma State 41-36. Next: vs. No. 9 West Virginia, Saturday. No. 13 Southern Cal (3-1) did not play. Next: at Utah, Thursday, Oct. 4. No. 14 Ohio State (5-0) beat No. 20 Michigan State 17-16. Next: vs. No. 22 Nebraska, Saturday. No. 15 TCU (4-0) beat SMU 24-16. Next: vs. Iowa State, Saturday. No. 16 Oklahoma (2-1) did not play. Next: at Texas Tech, Saturday. No. 17 Clemson (4-1) beat Boston College 45-31. Next: vs. Georgia Tech, Saturday. No. 18 Oregon State (3-0) beat Arizona 38-35. Next: vs. Washington State, Saturday. No. 19 Louisville (5-0) beat Southern Miss 21-17. Next: at Pittsburgh, Saturday, Oct. 13. No. 20 Michigan State (3-2) lost to No. 14 Ohio State 17-16. Next: at Indiana, Saturday. No. 21 Mississippi State (4-0) did not play. Next: at Kentucky, Saturday. No. 22 Nebraska (4-1) beat Wisconsin 30-27. Next: at No. 14 Ohio State, Saturday. No. 23 Rutgers (4-0) did not play. Next: vs. UConn, Saturday. No. 24 Boise State (3-1) beat New Mexico 32-29. Next: at Southern Miss., Saturday. No. 25 Baylor (3-1) lost to No. 9 West Virginia 70-63. Next: vs. No. 15 TCU, Saturday, Oct. 13.

Scores Saturday’s Games FAR WEST Air Force 42, Colorado St. 21 Arizona St. 27, California 17 Boise St. 32, New Mexico 29 E. Washington 32, Montana 26 Fresno St. 52, San Diego St. 40 Montana St. 24, S. Utah 17 N. Arizona 24, Portland St. 10 Oregon 51, Washington St. 26 Oregon St. 38, Arizona 35 Sacramento St. 54, Idaho St. 31 UC Davis 37, Weber St. 13 UCLA 42, Colorado 14 UTSA 35, New Mexico St. 14 Utah St. 35, UNLV 13 SOUTHWEST Houston 35, Rice 14 Nevada 34, Texas St. 21 SE Louisiana 31, Lamar 21 Stephen F. Austin 42, Cent. Arkansas 37 TCU 24, SMU 16 Texas 41, Oklahoma St. 36 Texas A&M 58, Arkansas 10 W. Kentucky 26, Arkansas St. 13 MIDWEST Bowling Green 48, Rhode Island 8 Butler 21, Dayton 11 Cal Poly 35, North Dakota 17 Cincinnati 27, Virginia Tech 24 E. Illinois 65, Austin Peay 15 Illinois St. 34, South Dakota 31 Indiana St. 24, S. Illinois 3 Iowa 31, Minnesota 13 Kent St. 45, Ball St. 43 Miami (Ohio) 56, Akron 49 N. Dakota St. 33, N. Iowa 21 N. Illinois 55, Cent. Michigan 24 Nebraska 30, Wisconsin 27 Northwestern 44, Indiana 29 Ohio St. 17, Michigan St. 16 Penn St. 35, Illinois 7 Purdue 51, Marshall 41 S. Dakota St. 17, Missouri St. 7 Texas Tech 24, Iowa St. 13 Toledo 37, W. Michigan 17 SOUTH Alabama 33, Mississippi 14 Alabama A&M 38, Grambling St. 17 Alabama St. 54, Alcorn St. 14 Appalachian St. 55, Coastal Carolina 14 Bethune-Cookman 38, Hampton 26 Chattanooga 28, The Citadel 10 Drake 35, Campbell 7 Duke 34, Wake Forest 27 E. Kentucky 28, UT-Martin 16 East Carolina 28, UTEP 18 Florida St. 30, South Florida 17 Furman 45, W. Carolina 24 Georgia 51, Tennessee 44 Georgia Southern 35, Samford 16 Howard 56, Savannah St. 9 Jackson St. 34, Prairie View 13 Jacksonville 26, Marist 14 Jacksonville St. 31, SE Missouri 16 LSU 38, Towson 22 Louisiana Tech 44, Virginia 38 Louisiana-Lafayette 48, FIU 20 Louisiana-Monroe 63, Tulane 10 Louisville 21, Southern Miss. 17 McNeese St. 30, Northwestern St. 22 Miami 44, NC State 37 Middle Tennessee 49, Georgia Tech 28 Missouri 21, UCF 16 Murray St. 70, Tennessee Tech 35 North Carolina 66, Idaho 0 North Texas 20, FAU 14 Old Dominion 45, Richmond 37 Presbyterian 28, Davidson 13 SC State 14, Norfolk St. 0 South Carolina 38, Kentucky 17 Southern U. 21, Florida A&M 14 Tennessee St. 40, Ark.-Pine Bluff 13 Troy 31, South Alabama 10 Tulsa 49, UAB 42 William & Mary 35, Georgia St. 3 Wofford 49, Elon 24 EAST Albany (NY) 55, Monmouth (NJ) 24 Brown 37, Georgetown 10 Clemson 45, Boston College 31 Colgate 47, Yale 24 Cornell 15, Bucknell 10 Duquesne 24, St. Francis (Pa.) 21 Lehigh 34, Fordham 31 New Hampshire 34, Delaware 14 Ohio 37, UMass 34 Penn 28, Dartmouth 21 Princeton 33, Columbia 6 Robert Morris 31, Lafayette 28 Sacred Heart 34, CCSU 21 San Jose St. 12, Navy 0 Stony Brook 23, Army 3 UConn 24, Buffalo 17 Villanova 35, Maine 14 Wagner 31, Bryant 21 West Virginia 70, Baylor 63


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

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Oregon news, C3 West news, C7

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

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

2

La Grande

3

Madras Bend

1

MILES 0

Bend

50

1. Pole Creek Fire • Acres: 26,285 • Containment: 85% • Cause: Under investigation 2. Rooper Fire • Acres: 600 • Containment: 10% • Cause: Human 3. Bald Mountain Fire • Acres: 1,009 • Containment: 0% • Cause: Lightning

www.bendbulletin.com/local

1 killed, 2 injured in crash near La Pine • Another fatal accident occurred Friday north of Klamath Falls By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

One woman was killed and two people injured in a traffic crash near La Pine on Saturday afternoon. Candis Connolly, 28, of La Pine, died at the scene following a two-vehicle collision on State Rec Road about a halfmile west of the intersection with Huntington Road, Sgt. Joe DeLuca of the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office said. The crash was reported

shortly before 4 p.m., DeLuca said, and as of 7:45 p.m., State Rec Road was closed to allow law enforcement personnel to investigate the crash. Two other persons, one a passenger in Connolly’s vehicle and the second the driver of the other vehicle, suffered non-life-threatening injuries. One was taken to St. Charles Bend by helicopter, the other by ambulance. DeLuca said additional details about the two injured

people were not available as of Saturday night. The La Pine crash was the second fatal crash along the U.S. Highway 97 corridor in just over 24 hours. Just before 5 p.m. Friday, a motorcycle passenger was killed and the motorcycle operator seriously injured when they pulled in front of a commercial truck about a mile north of Klamath Falls. Passenger Diane Denise Bowden, 43, of Euless, Texas,

died at the scene, while 63-year-old Roderick Darryl Washington Sr., of Los Angeles, was taken first to a hospital in Klamath Falls and then transferred to Oregon Health & Science University in Portland. Oregon State Police investigators believe Washington was on the southbound shoulder of the highway intending to make a U-turn when he pulled out in front of the southbound truck. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

— Email event information to news@bendbulletin.com, with “Civic Calendar” in the subject, and include a contact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354

STATE NEWS

ELECTION: NOV. 6 For our complete coverage, visit www.bendbulletin.com/ elections.

Bagley, Balyeat vie for judge By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

In the race for the next Deschutes County Circuit Court judge, both candidates say the choice comes down to experience. For Beth Bagley, it’s her experience in the courtroom and with criminal law that distinguishes her. For Andy Balyeat, it’s his more than 26 years of experience in a variety of areas, from family to contracts to appellate law that separates him. Bagley, a prosecutor with the Deschutes County District Attorney’s Office, and Balyeat, a senior partner with Balyeat & Eager LLP, will square off in the Nov. 6 election. The winner will replace Michael Sullivan, who is retiring after being on the bench since 1988.

ELECTION CALENDAR • Tuesday: 5:15 p.m. candidate forum featuring Oregon State Senate District 27 candidates Geri Hauser and Tim Knopp and Oregon House of Representatives District 54 candidates Jason Conger and Nathan Hovekamp. Sponsored by the League of Women Voters of Deschutes County; Deschutes Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3121034. • Thursday: 5:15-7 p.m. candidate forum featuring Bend City Council Position 2 candidates Douglas Knight, Edward McCoy, Edward Barbeau and Charles Baer; and Bend City Council Position 4 candidates Jim Clinton and Mike Roberts; Bend City Hall, 701 N.W. Wall St.; 541-382-2724. • Oct. 9: 5:15 p.m. candidate forum featuring Oregon secretary of state candidates Kate Brown, Knute Buehler, Bruce Alexander Knight, Robert Wolfe and Seth Woolley. Sponsored by the League of Women Voters of Deschutes County; Deschutes Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1034. • Oct. 11: 5:15 p.m. candidate forum featuring a presentation on ballot measures. Sponsored by the League of Women Voters of Deschutes County. Deschutes Public Library, East Bend branch, 62080 Dean Swift Rd., Bend; 541-312-1034.

C

Obituaries, C6 Weather, C8

Beth Bagley

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Geoff Babb laughs with, from left, his wife, Yvonne Babb, Steven Gleason and Chip Dixon at how fast they were able to move him from his kayak back to his wheelchair during the Oregon Adaptive Sports event at Elk Lake on Saturday.

Volunteers help people with disabilities to kayak By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

ELK LAKE — Gary Johnson never saw it coming. Last July, the Redmond resident and a friend slipped under the snow gate on the McKenzie Highway to ride their bikes to the top of the pass. On the way back down they were “bombing it,” in Johnson’s words, and somehow he didn’t see the metal gate stretched across both lanes. Johnson slammed into the gate at high speed, severing his spinal cord between the fifth and sixth vertebrae, and rendering himself paralyzed from the chest down. Saturday, Johnson was among new friends and the crew from Oregon Adaptive Sports for a day of paddling on Elk Lake. With help from OAS and volunteers from Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe and Wanderlust Tours, around a dozen people with spinal cord injuries and other disabilities took to the water, many for the first time. For Johnson, a triathlete

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Emily Pfankuch, 6, who has spina bifida, laughs as she paddles a kayak with volunteer Melodie Buell on Saturday.

and four-time Pole Pedal Paddle solo competitor before his bike crash, kayaking was nothing new. But being lifted in and out of his boat, the foam shims used to keep him upright in the cockpit, and the inner tubes, zipties, and pool noodles assembled to allow him to grip a paddle were completely

foreign until Saturday. Like everything else in his life post-accident, kayaking is taking a little getting used to, Johnson said. “It went pretty good,” he said. “It’s kind of a work in progress.” Christine Brousseau, executive director of OAS, said after 15 years of providing

skiing opportunities to those with physical challenges, the organization is making a big push to find summertime activities for disabled Oregonians. Several OAS athletes joined a golf outing at Awbrey Glen earlier this month, she said, and next year, OAS is aiming to acquire some handcycles to take a group on a cycling trip. “It was a natural fit to expand to year-round activities just because of where we live,” Brousseau said. “The opportunities are endless.” Paddling has the potential to be a great crossover sport, Brousseau said, as standard boats require only minor modifications to be used by those with disabilities. People who use a wheelchair often develop powerful upper bodies and quickly become strong paddlers once introduced to the sport. Geoff Babb of Bend said summertime sports will be a good addition. See Kayak / C2

As a deputy district attorney, Bagley said she’s spent countless hours in the Deschutes County courthouse and in trials. “I don’t believe that the amount of experience I have is outmatched by anybody,” she said. “I’m (in court) on a daily basis.” It’s her consistent presence in the court that will allow her to quickly get up to speed as a judge, she said, because she already has relationships with the judges and staff and understands the way the court works. Bagley said her role as a Bend-La Pine school board member and her involvement with community groups means she’ll be able to make good decisions. “Ultimately a judge makes decisions that affect people in the community and deal face-to-face with people of the public and sort through and solve problems and resolve issues.” Bagley said she’s already working on ways to make the court run more smoothly. She worked with judges and the court’s trial administrator and in February launched an early disposition program, which expedites low-level nonviolent misdemeanor crimes. See Judge / C2

Deschutes County Circuit Court judge

Beth Bagley

Andy Balyeat

• Lake Oswego • Salem • Eugene

• Lake Oswego: Wife of murder suspect says he renounced neoNazi beliefs. • Salem: Democrats hope Obama’s coattails benefit them. • Eugene: Developer looks at property for UO student housing. Stories on C3

President Roosevelt visits Bonneville Dam site in 1937 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 29, 1912

Freight business to Bend looks to be heavy Judging from the looks of things at the railroad freight

YESTERDAY warehouse here, one concludes that Central Oregon is enjoying prosperity, as it is. The big building is full of goods, the platforms are piled high and additional carloads are arriving every day consigned to merchants and others of the interior. For Burns there is at least 100,000 pounds waiting to be transported across country, and the

three autos of Furst Bros. are being run to capacity to move this big batch of freight before winter sets in. The volume of freight ever since the railroads began operation last November has been large for a new country like this. While compilation of the exact figures would be a laborious undertaking, Depot Agent Corbett says he is quite sure that the daily average is 8 cars. This gives something

like 2,600 carloads in eleven months, the time the roads have been operating to this point.

Outgoing freight in September was 81 cars The freight business which the railroads are doing here is by no means all tonnage consigned to this point, although the latter is quite heavy as reported to The Bulletin last week.

During the month which closed Monday the roads carried out of Bend 81 cars of freight. A surprising amount of this was what in known in shipping terms as “merchandise,” there being 25 cars. Livestock constituted 39 carloads — 36 of sheep, 2 of cattle and 1 of horses. The cattle were shipped Sunday to Portland by S.S. Stearns from his La Pine range. See Yesterday / C2


C2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

Judge Continued from C1 “It saves time and saving time always saves money, and it frees up court space and time and frees up time to deal with more pressing matters,” Bagley said. About 20 cases each month go through the program, and Bagley said it takes an average of 37 days for the case to go from the defendant’s first appearance to completion. In addition to the work she’s already done, Bagley said she’d be eager to be involved in conversations about the budget and how best to move cases forward more quickly. She said she would encourage conversations with the DA’s Office, defense and other attorneys to find suggestions for how time issues in the courts could be resolved. “I think right now that is probably the only problem I should be focusing on, in the amount of time that the courthouse is open and available (how do we) maximize the number of cases that can be processed and do that as appropriately and expediently as possible?” Bagley noted that these days, when judges get on the bench they often stay there until they retire. Because she’s in

Yesterday Continued from C1 Sheep shipments included those animals which went over the Oregon Trunk Line to Coleman, a station beyond Madras, being taken back to winter pasture in the Shaniko and Antelope country after grazing in the forests during the summer.

Strike water and good clay Water at 45 feet in a well dug at a cost of $3.65, and the discovery of excellent fire clay, is the good news to the homesteaders in Millican Valley, and incidentally to all the people of Bend who are interested in the development of the southeast territory. H.F. Dyer, who helped dig the well, said “The well is four feet in diameter and we have a big head of water. We had to curb it only 8 feet, the rest of the earth standing as firm as a curbed wall. The entire cost of the well, excepting our work, was $2.40 for lumber, $1 for rope and 25 cents for nails.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 29, 1937

Prineville railway has gain in traffic from lumber Charles W. Woodruff, manager of the City of Prineville railroad, reports an increase in traffic over the municipal line in the past year. He states that the increase in traffic is because of the lumber which is shipped over it. The Pine Products mill and the Hudspeth mill both have been shipping over the local line. Also 98 cars of livestock have been shipped so far this month. Next summer the business over the only municipal line in the United States is expected to reach a new high when the new Alexander Yawkey mill starts shipping.

First power is generated at Bonneville Dam President Roosevelt stood today before the New Deal’s $51,000,000 dam site and coupled a promise to balance the budget in the next fiscal year with a policy of the “widest use” for the hydro-electric energy to be developed by this and similar projects. He forecast the possibility of new Pittsburghs — vast cities of whirling machinery — arising to concentrate a great industrial population on the rural landscapes immediately adjacent to these vast undertakings. But Roosevelt proposed instead that the power should be diffused over the countryside as widely as possible, to remote farmsteads and small communities so they may enjoy modern electrical blessings and thrive.

Berlin crowd hails Hitler and Mussolini Premier Benito Mussolini and Fuehrer Adolph Hitler came triumphantly into Berlin today to the thunderous cheers of more than a million Germans. The two dictators arrived in

Beth Bagley

Andy Balyeat

A ge: 38. H om et ow n: San Diego. Ti m e i n ar ea: 10 years. Fam i l y : Husband, Chris, two children. Em pl oy m ent : Supervising attorney and senior prosecutor for the Deschutes County District Attorney’s Office. Educat i on: Bachelor’s degree from University of California at Santa Barbara; law degree from University of Minnesota Law School. Ex per i ence: Prosecutor and trial attorney with 15 years’ experience in Oregon; Bend-La Pine School Board member.

A ge: 52. H om et ow n: Lima, Ohio. Ti m e i n ar ea: 17 years. Fam i l y : Three children. Em pl oy m ent : Senior partner at Balyeat & Eager LLP. Educat i on: Bachelor’s degree from University of Cincinnati; law degree from Ohio Northern University Pettit College of Law. Ex per i ence: Attorney for 26 years; two years as assistant prosecutor, city of Lima, Ohio; tribal appeals judge for the Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs Reservation.

the middle of her career, “there is a benefit to having potential longevity. ... I don’t look at this as the capstone of my career as a lawyer. It’s an opportunity to start a new chapter and be able to provide decades of service to the community.” While Bagley’s focus has been in criminal trial work, she does not believe it puts her at a disadvantage. “Sixty percent of the cases coming through the court are criminal. At any given time four out of seven are dedicated to handling criminal matters.

They take constitutional priority,” she said. “I would say one of the things that really distinguishes me from my opponent is I’m the only candidate who has ever handled criminal cases as a defense attorney or a prosecutor in Oregon.” She also pointed to her work on the non-criminal docket, in areas like mental commitments, stalking orders and violations of restraining orders, and said she’s eager as a judge to take on new types of cases. “I feel I have a good foundation to do that,” she said. “Once

separate trains, where Mussolini was given an intimate view of the mighty armaments being turned out at the Krupp works. Only government officials, high members of the Nazi party and a few invited guests were at the station, but vast throngs were massed in the streets near where Mussolini will be housed in the presidential palace. The two dictators walked upstairs to the street, where dense throngs burst into a salvo of cheering.

smiled, the hurt still plain in his eyes, “but while it has been tempting when they asked me to come back, all of that is behind me now.”

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 29, 1962

Marciano snubbed by Liston The hurt showed in Rocky Marciano’s brown eyes even more than it did the night Joe Walcott rocked him with a right hand and almost fought him off for the heavyweight championship of the world. He has just walked into Sonny Liston’s training quarters in Chicago. Liston was doing a solo twist in front of a grinding record recorder and Marciano walked up to him. “Hiyah, Sonny,” said the man who retired as undefeated heavyweight champion of the world. Liston gave him a blank stare and ignored the outstretched hand. “Uh,” he replied coldly, “Hiyah.” Later, looking out through the steamy windows, Marciano shook his head. “He didn’t even say ‘Hiyah, Rock’ or ‘Hiyah, Champ’ or anything. It was like he was standing in a vacuum and I was a nobody. Like he didn’t even see me, or I was a bug, or something.” Liston was not a nice man to any of those who had come in to see him try on the disputed gloves he will use when he battles Floyd Patterson in Comisky Park tonight for the heavyweight title which Marciano once wore. Marciano stood in a corner and the massive hands which clubbed such as Joe Louis, Walcott, Ezzard Charles and Archie Moore into submission in an uninterrupted march of 49 victories clenched into frustrated fists. The Rock looked out at the infield fences and his voice, when it came, was soft and without reproach. “He shouldn’t be this way,” Marciano asserted. “I know how it is when you are waiting for a big bout which means so much. But you never forget to be nice to people. What would a man such as this be like if he won the title.” Liston, pressed again for the radio interview, raised his voice in exasperation but finally stalked up to where Marciano stood. His voice was flat, unfriendly and unemotional as he gave short answers to a few questions Marciano asked him. It was over in a minute. “You should have belted him one,” someone suggested on the way out. Marciano’s fists clenched again. “Maybe I would have,” he

Note to Readers: That night Liston knocked out Patterson in 2 minutes and 6 seconds of the first round.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Sept. 29, 1987

Timberline Lodge turns 50 Rarely have man and nature worked together as beautifully and majestically as at Timberline Lodge on Oregon’s Mt. Hood, but this weekend’s 50th anniversary rededication almost did not come to pass. The ski lodge of native stone and timber, now a historic landmark and museum, was built during the Depression years as a federal make-work project. President Franklin D. Roosevelt traveled by motorcade from Portland to dedicate the newly completed lodge on Sept. 28, 1937, calling it “a monument to the skill and faithful performance of workers on the rolls of the Works Progress Administration.” But the lodge closed during World War II, when time and gasoline were spent on more important things than skiing. It fared little better after the war, as a series of private operators faced financial difficulties that left its broad, woodframed halls dark and empty due to unpaid utility bills. But in 1955, Richard Kohnstamm became the lodge’s savior and began providing the vision and persistence needed to make to make the ski resort a successful, vital part of Oregon’s economy and image. Borrowing money from his brother and sister, Kohnstamm pooled all of his resources and formed a company to run the lodge, beginning improvements that took 17 years. He now says he had no idea it would be so tough to run a hotel in the beloved landmark. “I couldn’t quit, I had too much invested,” he said. “I had to see it through.” The ski boom of the 1960s did the trick for Timberline, bringing thousands of newcomers to the lodge, which was made to last of materials native to the Pacific Northwest. By 1969 the lodge was drawing 700,000 visitors a year. Oregon’s congressional delegation also played a key role in getting funds to supplement the Forest Service’s limited budget. An east wing convention center, part of Timberline’s original design, was completed in 1975. That year also marked the start of the Friends of Timberline, a volunteer fund-raising support group. The group helped recreate the lodge’s furnishings working from original designs, and raise $2 million to pay for the restoration. For Kohnstamm, the real joy comes in the days spent caring for the lodge, now a part of Northwest lore and a living monument, as well as a tourist attraction.

you’re in the courtroom, the laws governing civil trials and criminal trials ... are the same. ... As a trial attorney who’s been trying cases for as many years as I have, it’s the same foundation that a civil litigator has.” Bagley said she’s heard from a number of people who want to see more female representation on the bench. Two of the seven judges in Deschutes County are women. “I think this is a significant issue,” she said. “It’s not my campaign slogan but more and more people are telling me how important they think it is.”

Andy Balyeat Balyeat said he knows how important quality of life is for people in Central Oregon. “I moved here to raise my children, and a lot of people move here to retire,” he said. “Having a safe downtown and safe neighborhoods is paramount to maintaining that quality of life.” The attorney, who has lived in the area for 17 years and practiced law for more than 26 years, said he’d be a good judge because he would listen, be fair and help justice move more quickly in Central Oregon. He pointed to the Oregon State Bar poll, in which he

Kayak Continued from C1 After a stroke in late 2005, Babb learned of the OAS ski program, but wasn’t sure skiing was for him. Along with limiting the use of his arms and legs, Babb’s stroke had damaged the part of his brain that helps the body regulate temperature, making a day on the mountain extra taxing. Babb eventually decided to go for it and has kept skiing with OAS for the past five seasons, tackling the downhill leg for one of two OAS Pole Pedal Paddle teams in May. Three years ago, he and his wife, Yvonne, bought a twoman kayak. Though they’ve been able to go paddling with no outside assistance, the

overwhelmingly beat Bagley. Balyeat worked as a criminal prosecutor early in his career in Ohio, and since then has focused on gaining “broad civil experience.” He has also served as an arbitrator for about 20 years, both privately and through the court’s mandatory arbitration in civil cases where the amount in contention is more than $50,000. And because he has an active appellate practice and routinely argues cases at the state and federal level, he said, his understanding of the law is deep. “I’ve tried cases all over the state of Oregon, and of a wide variety,” he said. “I can’t think of an area where I don’t have significant experience.” While he doesn’t maintain a criminal practice, Balyeat said, he often represents criminal defense attorneys who are being sued for malpractice, and as a result essentially retries the criminal case within the civil case to show there was no malpractice. “It’s that breadth and depth of experience,” he said. “I have tried hundreds of cases all over the state of Oregon. I have an active federal court practice, which I don’t think (Bagley does). I have an active appellate practice, which I don’t believe (Bagley) does.

Babbs came up to Elk Lake Saturday to spend time with OAS staff, volunteers and athletes. “I really like what they’re doing and try to support them,” Geoff Babb said. “It’s good to come out and spend time with other adaptive athletes.” One of the more seasoned OAS athletes at Saturday’s event was also one of the youngest, 6-year-old Emily Pfankuch. Born with spina bifida, a condition in which the spinal cord develops partially outside the body, Emily has never had the use of her legs, but has skied with OAS since she was 2. Jill Pfankuch, Emily’s mother, said the family has made the trip from their home in Salem to Central Oregon every

I’ve been an arbitrator, deciding cases as a judge for 17 years. I don’t think she has. ... I guess the difference is, she has a criminal background and I think the balance of the court would be better served having someone like me who not only has a criminal background but who can immediately handle a great variety of civil cases that come before the court.” As judge, Balyeat said he would focus on moving people through the court docket with expedience. “I would make good decisions swiftly and decisively and I think that’s what I can do,” he said. “I have a passion for law and people and I don’t view my role as lobbying the Legislature for more money or curing staffing problems. I want to be judge.” Balyeat believes he can use his experience around the state to find ways to speed up the local courts. “I can be a good, effective judge with the docket in front of me,” he said. “I really believe what people want more than anything else is fairness. They want to know they were heard and know that they were treated with fairness and that the judge understood both sides of the argument.” — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com

other week during the ski season since Emily first learned to ski. Salem has hardly any sports opportunities for kids like Emily, Jill said, so OAS has been a big part of her life since the beginning. Despite being the only OAS athlete to spend the day on Elk Lake “slaying dragons and rescuing unicorns” — a game Emily and guide Melodie Buell developed while skiing Mt. Bachelor, but can’t fully explain — Emily doesn’t complain that she’s usually the only kid on an OAS outing, her mother said. “It’s what she knows,” Jill said. “She’s grown up in an adult world, doing adaptive sports.” — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

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

CONGR ESS 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 U.S. Senate

Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore.: 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208

Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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O N State Democrats hope Obama’s Student housing coattails will benefit them again developer eyes property near UO By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

SALEM — Oregon isn’t likely to determine the outcome of the presidential election this year, but the race for the White House could sway the outcome of other races in Oregon. Intense enthusiasm for Barack Obama helped Democrats build supermajorities in the Oregon House and Senate in the 2008 election. There’s little doubt Obama will win Oregon’s seven electoral-college votes again this year despite far less excitement among the electorate that propelled him to a 16-point victory here last time. But Democrats are hoping Obama’s coattails will still be long enough to help carry them to victory in a number of close races for state office. Republicans, meanwhile, hope they’re competing in a more comfortable environment than the one that walloped them up and down the ballot four years ago. “I think the president had some coattails in 2008. He’ll have some coattails in 2012 again,” said Trent Lutz, director of the Democratic Party of Oregon. “The biggest effect of that is how many people will actually turn out to vote and the enthusiasm of voters in general.” Democrats have carried Oregon in every presidential election since 1988, although Obama’s 16-point victory in 2008 was uncharacteristically high. George W. Bush came within 7,000 votes against Al Gore in 2000. Reliable public polling on the Oregon race has been scarce, but operatives across the political spectrum say they expect Obama to win Oregon, though probably by a smaller margin than his last one. They don’t expect either campaign to spend much money here beyond a standard get-out-thevote operation. Obama’s campaign has workers around the state as part of its effort to build “neighborhood teams” that

The Register-Guard

Susan Walsh / The Associated Press

President Barack Obama speaks at a fundraising event in July at the Oregon Convention Center in Portland. With Oregon a safe win for Obama in the presidential race, Democratic office seekers are hoping his success will help them down the ballot.

will “work together to re-elect President Obama and Democrats up and down the ticket,” Paul Bell, a campaign spokesman, said in an email. Lutz said the state Democratic Party has a parallel operation to connect with Democratic-leaning voters who don’t consistently cast ballots. Republican Mitt Romney’s campaign has a field office in Beaverton and is also relying on volunteers who make phone calls from home, said Greg Leo, a spokesman for the Oregon Republican Party. Romney’s operation is more robust than John McCain’s was four years ago, Leo said, and McCain pulled his state director out of Oregon shortly after the GOP convention, he said. The enthusiasm that helped Democrats in 2008 has switched sides, Leo argues. “A lot of the most liberal Democrats are critical of Obama for not following through on all the promises he made,” Leo said. “There is a lot of enthusiasm this time on our side.” While Oregonians won’t be voting for the highest-profile offices of governor and U.S.

senator, a number of lowerlevel races are expected to be close. Democratic incumbents for secretary of state and labor commissioner are facing tough challenges from well-funded Republicans, and control of the Legislature is also at stake. Republicans hope to knock down the Democrats’ slim majority in the state Senate, although most of the 15 seats up for election this year are in Democratic-leaning districts. Both parties are competing fiercely in a handful of competitive House races — most of them in the Portland suburbs — that will determine control of the chamber. The House is currently tied after a strong GOP showing in the 2010 election wiped out the Democrats’ 60 percent supermajority, which gave them enough votes to raise taxes without needing Republican support. Democrats say the presidential race gives them the upper hand. “If Oregonians turn in their ballots, we expect to have a very good year,” said Rep. Tina Kotek of Portland, who leads Democratic efforts to pick up seats in the House. “Historical-

ly, we have picked up seats in presidential years, especially when there’s a strong top of the ticket.” Democrats are targeting Republicans in several districts that strongly supported Obama in 2008 and are likely to do so again, Kotek said, trying to tie Republicans to their party’s standard bearer. “They’re out there spreading the Mitt Romney message about tax cuts and giveaways to corporations,” she said. “My guess is: Oregonians are going to reject that Romney vision of the world, that half the country are moochers and deadbeats.” Rep. Andy Olson of Albany, who’s in charge of the GOP’s House campaign operations, said Republican candidates are more popular than Romney in their districts. Republicans currently control several districts where Democrats outnumber Republicans, he said. “That says to me there are a lot of independents as well as Democrats across the state that like the message, get the conservative values we have and want to move forward with Oregon and make Oregon better,” Olson said.

Wife: Slaying suspect renounced neo-Nazi beliefs The Associated Press OREGON CITY — A woman who identified herself as the wife of murder suspect Erik Meiser says she is Jewish and he is no longer a neo-Nazi. Kiva Gerber, 27, of California, told The Oregonian in a phone interview that she and Meiser have two children they are raising Jewish. “We are registered with a temple,” Gerber said. “We celebrated Passover at our house. We had a Seder.” Meiser, 37, has been charged with aggravated murder in the Sept. 17 stab-

gene Clinic building, clearing the site to build a proposed 230-unit apartment block for students, the first phase of a proposed 475-unit complex. The UO has seen steadily increasing enrollment, from 20,300 in 2007 to about 24,600 this fall. The UO Office of Institutional Research projects that enrollment will peak at somewhere near 25,150 in the following years. But some UO officials have talked of eventually increasing enrollment beyond that, perhaps to 30,000. The parcel on Franklin is small — a tad more than half an acre. About two-thirds of it is owned by a Clatskanie family — the Venators — who acquired it more than two decades ago, according to Lane County property records. The remainder is owned by the Ceteras family of Rumsey, Calif., who acquired their portion also more than two decades ago, according to Lane County records. The site has a Campbell Commercial Real Estate forsale sign on it, with a salepending label plastered on the sign. Dan Montgomery, the listing broker with Campbell, said a mix of commercial and residential housing is allowed under the commercial-2 zoning on the property. He said the sale is in escrow with the parties sorting out the paperwork. He declined to identify the buyer. The property previously housed a service station, which was torn down a number of years ago. Twelve stories is big by Eugene standards. The Hilton hotel in the city center has 12 stories. The proposed building would beat out some other prominent Eugene buildings: Prince Lucien Campbell Hall on the UO campus is a mere 10 stories. The Citizens Building on Oak Street in downtown is 10 stories.

By Christian Wihtol

bing death of 57-year-old Fritz Hayes, who discovered a burglar in his Lake Oswego home when he returned from a walk with his wife. Investigators said a machete with Meiser’s fingerprints and the victim’s blood was found in a nearby driveway. The killing triggered a fiveday manhunt that spanned the West Coast. The authorities described Meiser as having white-supremacist tattoos, and displayed a photo of one on his knuckles that spells out “Neo Nazi.”

Gerber says Meiser has covered up the tattoos. Defense attorney Jennifer Cooke, in court Friday, said media references to Meiser as a white supremacist could affect her client’s ability to get a fair trial. Meiser appeared at hearing via video to hear the charges against him. He is expected to enter pleas at an Oct. 22 hearing. His attorneys requested the extra time partly, they said, because of concerns about Meiser’s mental fitness to help in his own defense. Meiser has an arrest record

that spans nine states and more than 20 years. Authorities in Utah have an arrest warrant for Meiser that accuses him of aggravated assault at a bus stop on Sept. 8. Ogden, Utah, police said the victim’s face was “severely slashed” with a razor-style knife. Although Gerber identified herself as Meiser’s wife, she declined to say when they were married and wouldn’t discuss Meiser’s past or the accusations against him. Asked if she planned to come to Oregon she said, “I don’t know. I love him.”

EUGENE — How high is the demand for new University of Oregon student housing? Apparently high enough to fill a 12-story apartment tower on what is now an empty lot on the northeast corner of East Broadway and Ferry Street. A Chicago-based developer who specializes in student housing has submitted a preliminary inquiry to the city about building a student tower on the site. The first floor of the structure would be mostly for commercial tenants, with the remaining 11 floors dedicated to apartments plus a fitness center and outdoor deck, according to the project narrative the developer submitted earlier this month. The developer is Marc Lifshin, a partner in LG Development Group LLC. On its website, LG bills itself as “strongly focused on investments in education-related real estate, including student housing (acquisitions, redevelopments and new developments) and other campus-related real estate.” An arm of LG Development earlier this year broke ground on the first of two studenthousing towers in Tempe, Ariz., near the Arizona State University campus. The 266unit, 16-story first tower is due for occupancy next year, according to news reports and real estate industry websites. The second tower would be 18 stories, according to the reports. The paperwork Lifshin has submitted to Eugene doesn’t say how many units the Eugene tower would have. LG is just the latest entity to glom onto the UO enrollment boom. Numerous local and regional developers in the past several years have rushed to build student-housing complexes near the UO. Alabama-based Capstone is demolishing the former Eu-

Congratulations Dr. Tom Comerford Dr. Tom Comerford, Bend’s first Radiation Oncologist and founder of St Charles Cancer Center, is retiring after 30 years of dedicated service to our community! We would love to have you share your warm wishes and fond memories as he embarks on the next phase of his life. Please send your messages to: Linyee Chang, St. Charles Cancer Center 2500 NE Neff Road, Bend, OR 97701 lchang@stcharleshealthcare.org, fax: 541-706-6341

Deschutes Brewer y & Bethlehem Inn

O  B 

Board member sues Baker School District BAKER CITY — A member of the school board has filed a lawsuit against the Baker School District, claiming his civil rights were violated when fellow board members voted to censure him. The Baker City Herald reports that Kyle Knight seeks $500,000 in compensatory damages and $200,000 in punitive damages. Knight, who just turned 21, has clashed with older board members and Superintendent Walt Wegener since taking office last year. The lawsuit says Knight has been treated differently than other school board members based on his political viewpoint, his religion and his opinions on policy. Supporters of an effort to recall two board members have criticized the vote to censure Knight and restrict his access

to district information. The superintendent says the school district gave the lawsuit to its insurance company.

Ashland man accused of bike trail sabotage MEDFORD — A psychiatrist employed by Jackson County has been accused of sabotaging mountain-biking trails in the Ashland watershed. A U.S. Forest Service officer arrested 57-year-old Jackson Dempsey after he allegedly admitted placing nails, nylon cord and vegetation on multiple trails this summer because he does not like mountain bikers. The Mail Tribune reports three bikers sustained minor injuries. Dempsey lives in Ashland is employed as a psychiatrist at Jackson County Mental Health. He is charged with reckless

Present endangerment and fourth-degree assault. He is due in court Oct. 29.

EOU reopens building after $6.4M renovation LA GRANDE — Eastern Oregon University has reopened Zabel Hall after a $6.4 million renovation project. The Observer newspaper reports the classroom building that faculty and students now enter is much more welcoming than the bunker-like place they left last December. The building opened in 1974 and is named for Amanda Zabel, one of the original teachers at Eastern when it opened in 1929, who taught English and directed stage plays during her time in La Grande. The project was funded by the sale of bonds approved by the Legislature and money from the Oregon Department of Energy. — From wire reports

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

OREGON NEWS

NORTHWEST NEWS

Musician silenced by hand disorder Indian mascots face challenges recalls career spanning decades By Serena Markstrom The Register-Guard

EUGENE — If Stephane Grappelli had been the one to lose use of two fingers after a fire, it is possible “hot jazz” would not have been invented, or at least not by him and famed guitarist Django Reinhardt. After a tragic fire damaged Reinhardt’s hand, the young man used his injury to innovate. But the fretless violin Grappelli played would not have been so easy to adapt, requiring as it did fleet fingers for quick, precise changes. Those quick changes are no longer fun for local musician Brian Price, who played his last show with Hot Club Eugene on Sept. 15 in front of a packed house at the Jazz Station. The 63-year-old multi-instrumentalist is leaving professional music because of a hand disorder. He has been performing music since age 7, and he recently played his final concert — a farewell show with his other band: Spiritfarm. Although musically the two projects diverge quite a bit, both have been fun and satisfying for Price. Over the years, he has been in all sorts of groups, from blues to jazz to country, playing guitar, fiddle, mandolin and keyboards. But because of a hand condition called Dupuytren’s contracture, playing has become too painful. He has had to slow down in recent years. “I’ve sort of adjusted to some things,” he said seated at his piano in his Eugene living room. “The violin is not going to happen. Too many bad fingers.” The pinky finger of his left hand is bent down permanently in a dramatic fashion — at almost a right angle from the knuckle, with the longest part of the finger parallel to the palm. On the same hand, his pointer finger is not as bent, but an unwanted ball of tissue is forming on the palm under the scars from previous surgeries. The condition first ap-

Aaron Marineau / The Register-Guard

Eugene musician Brian Price has had a long career, playing everything from jazz piano to the violin. Because of a hand condition called Dupuytren’s contracture, playing has become too painful and he is ending his professional career.

peared when Price was 35 and living in the San Francisco Bay Area. It wasn’t alarming to him. He figured doctors would be able to fix it. They did, but the surgical solution never lasted. When afflicted with Dupuytren’s, fascia from the hand extends beyond where it is useful, attaching gradually contracting cords to the tendons. Three surgeries later, Price does not think trying again will be worth the expense, especially after how rapidly his symptoms returned after his most recent surgery in 2006. In his early days as a Northern California musician, Price made money as a session player and touring artist. He played with the Jerry Garcia Band, the Grateful Dead and David Grisman. Janis Ian invited him on the road after he sat in with her band, he said. “I was kind of on the fringe of a bunch of famous people,” he said. Price remembers the time he saw Jerry Garcia at the airport headed to Eugene to play Autzen Stadium, and Price reminded him he’d never been paid for some session work. Garcia gave him some allaccess passes to the show, and Price gave those to his teenage niece. Price learned he did not fit

in well with musicians who liked to do drugs. He didn’t like being on the road away from his then-wife, so he said he decided to continue professionally, but part-time. Putting his college degree to work, he started working in math- and science-related jobs. Now, he is semiretired and does consulting work. In 1987, he visited his sister who lived in Eugene, and on a ski trip wound up sitting in with the fiddle-led Louisiana swamp rock band Etouffee. This area had everything he wanted, Price decided, after comparing school systems, housing and other practical matters. It took a while for him to find the right musicians to play with, he said, but about 20 years ago he found a musical brother in Percy Franklin, who then introduced him to Jim Daugherty. The three men started playing about 15 years ago under the name Spiritfarm, with various others in the band. Saying goodbye to the group has been a sad transition for all of them — as well as the band’s other two members: Erik Baker and Michael Anderson. But they all have known the end has been coming for some time. “He’s made his peace with it, I know,” said Franklin, 65. “He

plays better with fewer fingers than a lot of people play with all their fingers. He was learning how to substitute, (but) his hands hurt for a couple hours afterward. “It’s a very, very sad thing, because he is so good. It is just a loss for all of us in one way or another.” Daugherty said as singersongwriters, both he and Franklin can be sensitive about their work. But Price had an uncanny way of suggesting an idea for a different way to arrange one of their songs and they never felt like he was meddling. Rather, his suggestions often took their songs to places they never would have thought of, and that better served the song. “Percy and I are basically folk singers,” said Daugherty, who turned 61 on Sept. 21. “What Brian did is he took every song and just kind of tweaked it. “He’s really somewhat of a musical genius. You can watch the gears turning when we are in the middle of the song.” Price said he still plans to play for his grandchildren and for short stints socially, but Saturday marks the conclusion of his professional life as a musician after a lifetime of playing. By his own assessment, Price was a musician’s musician. His favorite thing was sitting in and trying to create sounds on the fly that fit with what others were playing. “That’s what I’m going to miss the most,” he said. “You kind of disappear. That is a very cool experience — almost like you are channeling the music.” Leaving behind music is not just quitting a hobby; for Price, it is a big part of his identity, and he admitted there is some pride and ego involved with letting go. But letting go is what he knows he must do. “I knew this was coming,” he said. “I want to kind of end on a high note, so to speak. “It’s been a lot of fun and I have a lot to be grateful for.”

Washington could be test case in pot legalization By Jonathan Martin The Seattle Times

SEATTLE — In the waning days of a campaign to legalize marijuana in California two years ago, all nine ex-directors of the Drug Enforcement Administration simultaneously urged Obama officials to come out in strong opposition. The pressure worked: Attorney General Eric Holder declared his office would “vigorously enforce” the federal ban on marijuana “even if such activities are permitted under state law.” Whether that was a real threat or just posturing is unclear: California voters rejected Proposition 19. The test case instead could be Washington, where voters on Nov. 6 will decide whether to directly confront the federal ban on marijuana and embrace a sprawling plan to legalize, regulate and tax sales at state-licensed pot stores. Speculation on the potential federal blowback is rife. Would the Obama administration pick a legal fight over states’ rights to try to block Initiative 502? Would federal prosecutors charge marijuana growers and retailers, even if they are authorized by state law? Or would — as some opponents and supporters predict — federal authorities denounce the law but largely leave Washington alone? The Justice Department won’t say. But legal and drug policy experts, asked recently to speculate, say any federal response is likely to be dictated as much by politics as by law. Seattle City Attorney Pete Holmes, an I-502 supporter who talks frequently with federal authorities, thinks the Justice Department would back off after “a long, intense, fairly high-level conversation” with

campaign and state officials. “In the end, I think the feds will go with the will of the voters,” said Holmes. Since the legalization movement took hold in the 1970s, at least 11 states — most recently, Rhode Island in 2012 — and several large cities have stripped criminal penalties for possession of small amounts of marijuana, usually making it an infraction akin to a ticket. Full legalization has been proposed and rejected by voters in Alaska, California and Nevada, and is on the ballot this November in Colorado and Oregon. I-502 is the most comprehensive proposal yet. It legalizes 1 ounce of marijuana for people 21 and older, and creates a seed-to-store, closed, state-regulated monopoly estimated to raise more than $560 million in new taxes. Details would emerge in a yearlong process at the Liquor Control Board, but a state fiscal analysis estimates I-502 would result in as many state pot stores — 328 — as there were state liquor stores, with 363,000 customers consuming 85 metric tons of pot, all of which would have to be grown in Washington state. That would be a “whole new ballgame” demanding federal action, said Kevin Sabet, a former senior drug policy adviser in the Obama administration. He predicts the federal funding that requires a drug-free workplace could be endangered, as could federal highway and law enforcement grants. “These are the options that would be on the table,” said Sabet, an opponent of I-502. “The idea that a state can collect funds, collect taxes off an illegal activity — I can’t imagine that would be allowed.” Federal criminal prosecu-

tion of users, growers or sellers also would be an option. A 2005 U.S. Supreme Court case, Gonzales v. Raich, upheld the power of federal agents to arrest and prosecute medical marijuana patients, in part because that pot could cross state lines. An attorney in that case, Georgetown law professor Randy Barnett, said the legal arguments would be “even more forceful for recreational marijuana.” “Washington state is its own boss under criminal law, but

what they say doesn’t affect the federal government’s authority to enact the Controlled Substances Act,” Barnett said. It’s unclear, however, whether it would use that power. The DEA views all medical marijuana dispensaries as illegal but has selectively enforced federal law. Last month, the agency sent cease-and-desist letters to about 26 of the estimated 150 dispensaries in the Seattle area, citing their proximity to schools. Most dispensaries, however, stay in business.

in Washington

By Donna Gordon Blankinship The Associated Press

SEATTLE — The state Board of Education is making another attempt at encouraging Washington schools to replace their Native American mascots. In the past decade, about 10 schools have given up their Indian mascots. But another 50, including tribal schools, are holding fast to their nicknames as warriors, braves, redskins and red devils. The state board passed a resolution on Wednesday urging districts to stop using Native American mascots, but as board spokesman Aaron Wyatt acknowledges, it does not have the authority to mandate this change. There are no consequences for schools that do not voluntarily choose a new mascot, Wyatt said Friday. Oregon’s state Board of Education voted in May to ban Native American mascots, nicknames and logos. Schools in that state have five years to comply. Eight Oregon high schools are affected. Washington’s resolution, which is similar to resolution passed by the board in 1993, was inspired by research by the American Psychological Association citing the adverse effects of Native American mascots on students. The resolution also mentions the widening achievement gap between Native American and other students and the call by a number of national organizations and tribes for this change. “We are in the business of educating students,” Board member Bernal Baca said in a statement. “We need to remove any barrier that will impede student success.” Marcus Morgan, superintendent of the Reardan-Edwall School District near Spo-

kane, said the issued hadn’t been raised during his tenure with the school district but was open to the idea of discussing now. All of Reardan’s sports teams are the Indians and about a quarter of the district population are Native American or Alaskan Native students. “I think it’s maybe time to ask the questions,” Morgan said Friday. He said he would probably make some calls to tribal leaders as well as the school board and other community leaders to see if this is an issue the community wants to tackle. Reardan schools have a long tradition of Native American students, as well as having enthusiastic sports fans, Morgan said. He doesn’t think the Indian mascot has been seen as derogatory, but he added that the issue deserved more research. Other Washington communities have had acrimonious battles over retiring a Native American mascot, including some districts close to Reardan. The Colville Indians asked the Colville High School Indians to find a new name in 1997, but they’re still the Indians today. Ten schools have changed their names in the past decade, including Eatonville Middle School, which went from the Warriors to the Eagles; Eisenhower Middle School in Everett, which went from the Warriors to the Patriots and Issaquah High School, which changed from the Indians to the Eagles. About 10 tribal schools or those on Washington reservations also have Native American mascots, but the majority of schools in the state with Indian mascots are part of their community’s long-standing history.

Union leader convicted The Associated Press LONGVIEW — The president of the International Longshore and Warehouse Union has been found guilty of obstructing a train during last year’s labor dispute at a Longview, Wash., grain terminal. The Daily News of Longview reports jurors deliberated for about an hour and 40 minutes before finding Robert McEllrath

856 NW Bond • Downtown Bend • 541-330-5999 www.havenhomestyle.com

guilty of the misdemeanor. McEllrath told Cowlitz County Judge Robert Putka he had no regrets about leading his men and women against corporate greed.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

K S A A

HEALTH PROFESSIONAL c/o The Bulletin • 1526 NW Hill St., Bend OR 97701

SURGERY CARE QUESTION: Why a colonoscopy? ANSWER: Colon cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death in both men and women in the United States today. A colonoscopy is the primary preventative tool used by doctors to detect colon cancer, and is highly recommended because this is one cancer that Jana VanAmburg, screening not only detects but helps prevent M.D., FACS colon cancer. Colon cancer is a fast growing cancer and early detection inhibits this deadly cancer from becoming untreatable. A lighted camera called a colonoscope, is used to visually examine the patient’s colon and rectum. During a colonoscopy removal of cancerous and non-cancerous polyps, diagnosis of diseases such as inflammatory bowel disease, biopsies of tissue and repair of abnormalities such as gastrointestinal bleeding are also performed. If you are 50 or older contact your primary care physician and ask to be referred to our office. The message is clear: COLONOSCOPIES SAVE LIVES Dr. Jana M. VanAmburg, MD, FACS VanAmburg Surgery Care 2275 NE Doctors Dr. Suite 7, Bend, OR 97701 541-323-2790 Offices in Bend & Redmond

PLASTIC SURGERY QUESTION: I am a 42 year old woman who has tried to take care of myself. I am interested in facial rejuvenation; however, I don’t feel that I am ready for a face lift at this point in my life. Is there something else I can do to make myself look and feel a bit younger? Adam Angeles, A NSWER: Depending on your aesthetic M.D. priorities and exactly what facial features you have, a number of minimally invasive products and procedures are available to help achieve your goals. For example, Botox® and/or injectable soft tissue fillers (there are many) or even your fat from other areas of your body can be utilized to help smooth out tiny lines, shape facial contours or sculpt lips to perfection. At Bend Plastic Surgery we specialize in all aspects of minimally invasive facial procedures such as fat transfers.

Adam Angeles, M.D. Medical Director, Bend Plastic Surgery PC

LASER SKIN TIGHTENING

I’ve heard people talk about getting ‘prolotherapy injections’. What are they talking about? Will it help my knee pain?

on the DOT laser for skin tightening. The results look amazing, and I wanted more information on this treatment.

Dr. Elizabeth McElligott

ANSWER: The DOT laser is a CO2 laser for skin rejuvenation. This laser is considered the most effective weapon for combating wrinkles, aging , sun damage, scars, and many other skin imperfections. Past generation CO2 lasers were surgical, and required anesthesia, and significant recovery time. DOT lasers emit the laser light beam in a somewhat diffused method, in a “dot” pattern. This method does not completely ablate the epidermis, which reduces the risk factors and complications of traditional CO2 laser treatments.

DOT laser technology provides amazing results without the risks involved with surgery, and drastically reduces recovery time. Laser Skin Resurfacing is the perfect treatment for removing the undesirable signs of age. The DOT laser is one of the most successful techniques for treating every type of wrinkle. This technology now makes it possible to perform any treatment on the face and neck in total safety. You can now reduce the furrows of wrinkles and eliminate the shallower ones. With this stimulation, the dermas can produce new cells and new collagen, giving your skin a smoother, younger appearance. Your smile, your eyes and your expression will acquire a natural new glow. At The Enhancement Center Medical Spa, we are now offering DOT laser Skin Rejuvenation treatments in October at special discounts! Give us a call today for more information.

ANSWER: Prolotherapy, including PRP (Platelet Rich Plasma) and dextrose prolotherapy, is permanent treatment for chronic pain. Prolotherapy has been used for over 50 years and has an excellent record of success for curing chronic pain. Prolotherapy targets the functionally insufficient or degenerated connective tissue by the precise injection of a mild irritant solution directly on the ligament or tendon creating a controlled inflammation that stimulates the body’s natural healing mechanisms to create new strengthened tissue. The previously injured tissue goes through the same healing cascade as when it was first injured and is given a second chance to heal. Payson Flattery, D.C. ND

It may take several injections spaced at 3-6 week intervals to achieve a maximum result. Prolotherapy uses the body’s natural healing ability to relieve chronic pain, strengthen injured tissues, and restore function. It can treat anything from spinal pain to osteoarthritis and tennis elbow. The treatment is over 85% effective in most cases and is practiced at Harvard, Stanford, John Hopkins and Mayo clinics. Dr. Flattery has been using injection therapy in his practice for 10 years, and teaches Prolotherapy and orthopedic assessment to other practitioners. Call for a free phone consult to see if Prolotherapy is right for you.

The Enhancement Center Medical Spa 132 SW Crowell Way, Suite 302 (541) 317-4894 • www.enhancementcenterspa.com

916 SW 17th ST. • Suite 202 • Redmond • 541-504-0250 www.CenterforIntegratedMed.com

PERMANENT MAKEUP

C O N S E R VAT I V E D E N T I S T R Y

QUESTION: My eyebrows are thin and ill shaped. They make me look older than my years. Is this normal? Do you think permanent makeup can help me? A NSWER : Over the years, most women add to the problem by excess tweezing, waxing and electrolysis. The result can Susan Gruber, be asymmetrical eyebrows. Permanent Certified Permanent makeup can produce a very natural and Cosmetic Professional finished look. A well shaped brow can help lift deep set eyes or maximize small eyes. Short, hard like strokes can fill in sparse areas and appear as natural as hair. Having eyebrows not only frames your face but will give you the freedom from having to do this laborious task daily. Please contact me for a FREE consultation to discuss your concerns and see examples of what permanent makeup can do for you.

Permanent Makeup By Susan, CPCP 1265 NW Wall Street • Bend 541-383-3387 www.permanentmakeupbysusan.com

QUESTION: I have heard about conservative dentistry but don’t really understand what that means. Can you explain? ANSWER: A lot of people get confused by this term. Some think that having conservative dentistry means that treatment is only initiated when it is absolutely unavoidable. Initially this approach appears more conservative but in reality it is more destructive over time. Kelley Mingus, Conservative dentistry is actually about preserving your D.M.D. natural tooth structure. Lets face it, nothing that replaces your natural tooth structure works as well. Strong, healthy, natural tooth structure creates a healthier environment to prevent gum disease, it resists bacterial invasion better, and protects against decay better. People are living much longer today than we did just a few short years ago. The focus on conserving your natural teeth and maintaining a healthy environment is more important today than ever. A proactive conservative approach to dentistry results in far fewer crowns (caps), which results in less root canals, which results in far less extractions, etc. I think you get my point. The incidence of Gum disease is also reduced through conservative dentistry. The traditional model of fix it when it breaks lends to an increase in dental treatment over a lifetime. We now know through science and research that conservative dentistry that focuses on prevention lends to an overall decrease in dentistry and an increase in overall health.

DISTINCTIVE DENTISTRY AT BROKEN TOP 1475 SW Chandler Ave., Suite 201, Bend www.bendcosmeticdentist.com

541-382-6565

JOINT MOBILIZATION & FEEDING CARTILAGE

QUESTION: I have been to several doctors and no one seems to be able to find the problem. I am constantly fatigued, gaining weight and frequent headaches. Help me I’ve tried everything!

QUESTION: My physical therapist presses on my neck joints and I have exercises to keep my neck moving. Why is this important?

ANSWER: Fatigue is the most common presenting symptom in medicine today. There can be many causes including thyroid hypo function, adrenal Kerie Raymond, dysfunction, Candidiasis, and toxicity. Toxicity is a N.D. major problem, and an accumulation of toxins can come from pollutants, drugs, alcohol, smoking, food additives, but also from normal metabolism and intestinal build up of unhealthy bacteria within your own body. Our bodies remove toxins naturally through 3 steps, 2 steps via the liver, and 3rd, excretion via the kidneys and intestines. This process can be assisted with a liver and intestinal cleanse. Think of it like changing the oil and fuel filter in your car. Call our office today to schedule a consult to find the right detox for you. Our next detox/cleanse class starts Tuesday, October 2nd at 5:30 pm. See our website for more details.

A NSWER : First, moving your neck will help to increase your range of motion, reducing your stiffness.

DR. KERIE RAYMOND HAWTHORN HEALING ARTS CENTER

QUESTION:

QUESTION: I have recently seen on TV information

2460 NE Neff Rd., Suite B • Bend www.bendprs.com, drangeles@bendprs.com 541-749-2282

N AT U R A L M E D I C I N E

PROLOTHERAPY INJECTIONS

Zeyla Brandt, PT

Secondly, joints get nutrition and waste removal from the fluid in the joints. If your joints are stiff, they will be moving less efficiently than normal. As a result your painful inflamed joints need more nutrition and waste removal. The cartilage acts like a sponge. Moving them allows the fluid to be “squished” out and fresh fluid aborbed. If you are stiff, your therapist may help you do by gently “pushing” on the joints. At Healing Bridge Physical Therapy, our hour long individual treatment sessions allow our qualified therapists to educate our clients about their choices and teach exercises to help maintain and progress your inclinic accomplishments.

ZEYLA BRANDT, PT

39 NW Louisiana Ave., Bend, OR 97701 www.HawthornCenter.com

WWW.HEALINGBRIDGE.COM

404 NE Penn Ave, Bend, OR 541-318-7041

541-330-0334

MORBID OBESITY & DIABETES QUESTION: How can I increase the circulation in my feet? I am 84 and I have Type 2 Diabetes. I am losing the feeling in my feet and I don’t like to walk much. I need to keep driving and would like to remain independent and do things for myself as long as I can. Can you help me? ANSWER: You likely have peripheral neuropathy related to your diabetes. Excessive sugar in the blood over an extended period of time impairs the Thuy Hughes, circulation of blood to the nerves causing nerve DO damage which can result in pain and numbness. Safe and appropriate exercises is one of the best tools for managing diabetic neuropathy. It helps keep blood sugar levels under control, manages your weight to reduce stress on joints, strengthens muscles and promotes circulation to enhance tissue health and healing. Beginning an exercise program can be difficult or painful once neuropathy is present. Choosing the right activity and appropriate footwear can help minimize potential problems and that don’t put excessive stress on the lower body are best, such as swimming or a stationary bike. Balance exercises are also important to maintain your quality of life. Consult a physical therapist with training in diabetes management for more information on an exercise program and foot care to improve your neuropathy symptoms. Any other questions contact Dr. Thuy Hughes at Cascade Obesity.

CASCADE OBESITY AND GENERAL SURGERY Thuy Hughes, DO 1245 NW 4th St. #101, Redmond 541-548-7761

FA C I A L P L A S T I C S U R G E R Y QUESTION: I have been using Botox for a few years and have recently heard of an alternative product called Dysport. What is Dysport?

Ask any Health Question in the area of: Homeopathic/Holistic Medicine • Plastic Surgery • Permanent Make-up • Chiropractic • Acupuncture • Physical Therapy • Ophthalmology • Pain Medicine • Optometry • Ear, Nose & Throat • Laser Hair Removal • Cosmetic Dentistry • Aesthetics • General Surgery

ANSWER: Dysport is a simple, effective, non-surgical treatment, similar to Botox, that works by relaxing facial Michael E. Villano, muscles on the forehead, thereby M.D. reducing and smoothing away facial frown-lines and wrinkles. The clinical effect usually lasts for up to four months. Dysport is supported by over a decade of clinical experience. Dysport was developed in the United Kingdom in the early 1990s to successfully treat a number of neurological and ophthalmic conditions. Dysport recently received FDA approval for temporary improvement in the appearance of frown lines in adult patients less than 65 years of age. We are excited to provide Dysport to our new and existing patients.

Send, fax or email your question to: Ask a Health Professional The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5802 • kclark@bendbulletin.com My question is:

MICHAEL E. VILLANO, M.D. EAR, NOSE AND THROAT • FACIAL PLASTIC SURGERY 431 NE Revere Ave., Suite 110 • Bend, OR 97701 www.cascadefaces.com 541-312-3223

Send questions by fax: (541) 385-5802, email: kclark@bendbulletin.com, or mail to P.O Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

O D N  Paris Ruth Steen Nov. 12, 1943 - Sept. 21, 2012

Angeline R. Atkins, of Bend Dec. 12, 1929 - Sept. 17, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: At the family's request no services will be held at this time.

Harold Eugene Beaubien, of Redmond July 27, 1932 - Sept. 27, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: St. Thomas Catholic Church, 1720 NW 19th St., Redmond; Rosary: 6:30pm Thurs., Oct. 4; Funeral Mass: 11am Fri., Oct. 5; Inurnment: 2pm Fri. Oct. 5, Terrebonne Pioneer Cemetery.

Jean Ellen Sabin, of Bend April 2, 1922 - Sept. 19, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Marjorie Hancock, of Bend Sept. 30, 1917-Sept. 23, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Private Family Services will be held.

Milford Lindley Hanlon Jr., of Bend Oct. 24, 1931 - Sept. 17, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: At his request no services will be held at this time.

Robert P. Fraser, of Bend May 19, 1926 - Sept. 19, 2012 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592; www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: Were held at 3:00 PM, Saturday, 9/29/12. Funeral with Military Honors at Powell Butte Christian Church, 13720 SW Hwy. 26.

Russell Jack Lunny, of Bend June 7, 1921 - Aug. 25, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: Graveside Services will be held Friday, October 5, 2012 2:00 P.M. at Willamette National Cemetery, 11800 S.E. Mt. Scott Blvd., Portland, Oregon 97086.

Thomas Joseph Griffin, of Redmond Mar. 30, 1951 - Sept. 23, 2012 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592; www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: Memorial Services are being arranged by the family for a later time.

Paris passed away at her Bend home September 21, 2012, with her husband holding her hand and in the presence of her two sons. After several months of treatment, cancer finally claimed her life. Paris was born in Portland to Howard and Paris Slyter and raised in Pleasant Valley where she Paris Steen enjoyed riding her horse throughout the (then) wide open countryside. Paris was employed by Centennial Mills for 33 years and worked an additional 2 years with Wilbur-Ellis. Paris and her husband Roger met in the 6th grade and went on to become high school sweethearts. Always working together, the couple lived an active and fulfilling life until Paris’ death just one month before their 50th Wedding Anniversary. As husband and wife, Roger and Paris were “best friends� as well as spouses. At the time their two sons were progressing to college, Paris and Roger adopted a little girl. Tiffany joined the family in 1986 and was the mirror image of Paris. Mother and daughter shared their love for showing horses. In 2002, Paris and Roger realized their dream of retiring to Bend where Paris made quilts and friends. Paris joined a bowling league and, with Roger towing the trailer, traveled to many horse shows with her paint horse “Bear.� For Paris, the joy of competition was equaled by the many friendships made at the arenas. In addition to her local hobbies, Paris enjoyed traveling through Europe with her sister, Alice and the family daughters, and later with Roger. Paris and Roger also spent three summers in Alaska sightseeing and reuniting with family. In 2008 the couple so enjoyed their vacation to New Zealand that they had planned a return trip in the near future. Although she stayed busy in retirement, Paris would frequently return to Portland to visit her sons and grandchildren. “Grandma Paris� was a gifted cook and delighted in making Swedish Pancakes for her granddaughters. Paris is survived by her husband, Roger; her sons, Jason (Heidi), and Justin; daughter, Tiffany; her brother, Howard and his wife, Marge; her motherin-law, Laura Steen; sister-in-law, Linda Ott; granddaughters, Tennison and Ava Paris; and many nieces and nephews; and of course, her horse ‘Bear’. She was preceded in death by her father, Howard; mother, Paris; father-inlaw, Orlan Steen; and sisters, Colleen and Alice. Paris’ family and her many dear friends mourn her loss. A memorial service will be held Thursday, October 4, at 11:00 a.m., at The Nativity Lutheran Church in Bend, Oregon. Remembrances in Paris’ honor may be made to Partners In Care Hospice, Bend, OR or Equine Outreach Inc., Bend OR.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and noon Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

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

Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Harold Eugene Beaubien

Coraliss Mae Boetger Bower

Clyde Edward Davis Jr.

July 27, 1932 – Sept. 27, 2012

July 9, 1927 - Sept. 12, 2012

June 24, 1937 - Sept. 17, 2012

Harold Beaubien of Redmond, Oregon, passed on to more life September 27, 2012 at his home, surrounded by his family. He was born in Ferndale, Michigan, to Robert and Bonnie (Jones) Beaubien, where he attended Harold St. Hugo Beaubien and St. Frederick Catholic Schools. After graduation, he attended Michigan State College. He married Laura Denison on April 12, 1952, at St. Vincent de Paul Catholic Church in Pontiac, Michigan. He owned and operated a dairy farm in Cohoctah, Michigan, near Howell. He worked at General Motors Corporation for 10 years as well as working with family at Beaubien Landscaping. In 1972, he moved his wife and six children to Drewsey, Oregon, where they owned and operated a 500 head cattle ranch. He and his family then moved to Klamath Falls, and continued in agriculture, raising hay, grain, and cattle until semi-retiring, when he started operating an excavation business. In 1994, he retired and moved with his wife, Laura, to Payson, Arizona, where they remained until 1998. He then returned to Oregon, residing in Redmond, until his passing. As a private pilot, he flew his own Piper Warrior airplane. He enjoyed hunting, bowling, camping, ATVs and was an outdoor enthusiast. He was a 4th degree member of the Knights of Columbus, an active member at St. Thomas Catholic Church in Redmond, Oregon, a member of Red Rocks Square Dance Club and Rim Rock Roamers RV Club. Harold is preceded in death by his parents, Robert and Bonnie Beaubien; brother, Robert; two grandsons, Jonathan Collins and Jesse Daggett; and great-granddaughter, Kaylionnah Beaubien. He is survived by his wife of over 60 years, Laura (Denison) Beaubien; children, Robert and Wendy Beaubien of Roseburg, Oregon, Greg and Shirley Beaubien of Burns, Oregon, Laurie (Beaubien) and Jack Collins of Hood River, Oregon, Dan and Carol Beaubien of Ontario, Oregon, Lindy (Beaubien) and Kraig Walsh of Bend, Oregon, and Michael Beaubien of Medford, Oregon; 15 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. Arrangements are by Autumn Funerals. There will be a rosary Thursday, October 4, 2012, at 6:30 p.m., at St. Thomas Catholic Church in Redmond, Oregon. A funeral Mass will be held at St. Thomas on Friday, October 5, 2012, at 11:00 a.m. The family wishes to thank Hospice of Redmond and all who offered their care and support during this time.

Coraliss Mae Boetger Bower passed away in her sleep Wednesday, September 12, 2012, at home in Bend, Oregon, with her devoted husband and caretaker Jack Allen Bower, at her side. Deeply religious, Coraliss had Jesus Coraliss Mae Christ as Bower her rock through long years of illness, and she made certain all three of her children, Michael Bower, Patricia Felix, and Jacalyn Kreitzer, were baptized and confirmed in the Lutheran church. Coraliss was born in McLean, Nebraska, on July 9, 1927, one of three girls, (sisters, Faye and Gloria), to Richard and Daisy Belle Boetger, of a strong German family line. The family emigrated to Keizer, Oregon, where they settled and ran a strawberry farm for many years. She dearly loved music, and sang for 25 years in the Bend Trinity Lutheran Church choir. She worked as a seamstress, and made her daughter Jacalyn's wedding dress, as well as clothes for both daughters. While attending Franklin High School, Coraliss worked in canneries. During the Korean War, Coraliss worked on the 105 millimeter shell line as an inspector. Her favorite job was as a technician for Eastman Kodak. She married Jack Bower upon his return from Army service in Korea, and they remained married for 58 years. In addition to her husband and three children, she is survived by 10 grandchildren, as well as great-grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at Noon on October 6, 2012 at Bend Trinity Lutheran Church. Sign her guestbook at de-

Clyde Edward Davis Jr., Professor Emeritus of Chemistry at Humboldt State University, died peacefully at his home in Bend, Oregon, on September 17, 2012, at the age of 75. He was with family. Clyde earned his B.S. at the College of Idaho in 1959, and his M.S. from Oregon State University in 1961. He taught chemistry at Casper College for three years before continuing his education to earn his Ph.D. at Colorado State University in 1968. Clyde then taught for one year at California State University, San Luis Obispo before doing post-doctorate research at the Australian National University in Canberra. He taught chemistry at Humboldt State for 30 years, 1969-2000, serving as department chair from 1990-1992 and an exchange professor to the University of Wollongong, Australia, in 1998. Other than teaching, his

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Contributions can be made to the American Cancer Society.

D E 

 Deaths of note from around the world: Leonard Lerman, 87: Molecular biologist whose discovery of how to manipulate DNA was a vital preliminary step in enabling others to decipher the basic building blocks of the genetic code. Died Sept. 19 at his home in Cambridge, Mass. Fred Begun, 84: Brooklynborn Juilliard graduate who spent 48 years as principal timpanist of the National Symphony Orchestra but drew inspiration from jazz. Died Sept. 23 in Washington, D.C. Eugene Genovese, 82: Prizewinning historian who challenged conventional thinking on slavery in the American South by stressing its paternalism as he traveled a personal intellectual journey from Marxism to conservative Catholicism. Died Wednesday at his home in Atlanta. — From wire reports

passions included rocks, minerals and research. His research interests were diverse. Clyde was born in Glenns Ferry, Idaho, on June 24, 1937, to parents Clyde Davis, Sr. and Beulah DeFur, both deceased. He is survived by his wife of 53 years, Phyllis; daughter, Sydney; son, Scott; and dog Riley. Prior to moving to Bend in his retirement, Clyde lived in Trinidad, California, from 1969-2002, where he and Phyllis raised their children. Family will conduct a private memorial. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Clyde’s name to: Oregon State University College of Science or Department of Chemistry, http://campaignforosu.org/t hecampaign/index.htm, the American Lung Association, http://www.lung.org/donate/memorial-honor-gifts/ or Partners In Care, http://www.partnersbend.o rg/Contact-Us/

Sulzberger was publisher of The New York Times prise had been transformed. The Times was now national Arthur Ochs Sulzberger, who in scope, distributed from coast guided The New York Times to coast, and it had become the and its parent comheart of a diversified, pany through a long, FEATURED multibillion-dollar sometimes turbulent OBITUARY media operation that period of expansion came to encompass and change on a scale newspapers, maganot seen since the newspaper’s zines, television and radio stafounding in 1851, died on Satur- tions and online ventures. day at his home in SouthampThe expansion reflected ton, N.Y. He was 86. Sulzberger’s belief that a news His death, after a long illness, organization, above all, had to was announced by his family. be profitable if it hoped to mainSulzberger’s tenure, as pub- tain a vibrant, independent lisher of the newspaper and as voice. As John Akers, a retired chairman and chief executive chairman of IBM and for many of The New York Times Co., years a Times Co. board memreached across 34 years, from ber, put it, “Making money so the heyday of postwar America that you could continue to do to the twilight of the 20th centu- good journalism was always ry, from the era of hot lead and a fundamental part of the Linotype machines to the birth thinking.� of the digital world. Sulzberger’s insistence on The paper he took over as independence was shown in publisher in 1963 was the pa- his decision in 1971 to publish per it had been for decades: re- a secret government history of spected and influential, often the Vietnam War known as the setting the national agenda. But Pentagon Papers. When they it was also in precarious finan- were divulged in a series of cial condition and somewhat articles in June 1971, an embarinsular, having been a tightly rassed Nixon administration held family operation since demanded that the series be 1896, when it was bought by his stopped immediately, citing nagrandfather Adolph Ochs. tional security considerations. By the 1990s, when Sulz- The Times refused, on First berger passed the reins to his Amendment grounds, and won son, Arthur Sulzberger Jr., first its case in the U.S. Supreme as publisher in 1992 and then Court in a landmark ruling on as chairman in 1997, the enter- press freedom. By Clyde Hab erman

New York Times News Service

Leland ‘Lee’ Landers Nov. 5, 1930 - Sept. 14, 2012

Leland Conley Landers, a Bend resident for the past 64 years, passed away on September 14, 2012, at the Partners In Care Hospice House at 81 years of age. Lee was born in Alleene, Arkansas, on November 5, 1930, to Edgar Lee and Carmen Julia (Bird) Landers. He married Shirley June (Allen) Nelson at the Chapel of the Hills near Mt. Hood, and enjoyed 56 wonderful years of marriage. As a child, he lived on the family farm, and then later moved to Bonham, Texas. Shortly after, they moved to a farming community near Fort Towsend, Oklahoma, where he attended elementary school. At the age of twelve, the family moved to the Prineville area. Lee joined the Navy in January, 1948, and was honorably discharged. He returned to the Central Oregon area, making his home in Bend. He got a job at the Deschutes County Road Department and eventually became Superintendent. He worked there until retiring in 1988. For 25 years, during that same time, he owned his own trucking company, selling fill dirt and topsoil. After retiring, he and his wife traveled for 23 enjoyable years. He was a caring, loving man who dedicated his life to giving his family the best he could give. He was the epitome of empathy, making him loved and respected by all who he came in contact with. Every decision he made was based on how it would affect the people he loved. This man will live on in the hearts of all who knew him. He will be deeply missed by his wife, Shirley June Landers of Bend; daughters, Susan Pommier of Beaverton and Liz Crawford of Terrebonne; sons, Mike Landers of San Diego, and Steve and Ed Landers both of Bend; a brother, Truman Landers of Prineville; 14 grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren; and one great-great grandchild. He was preceded in death by his parents, Edgar Lee and Carmen Julia (Bird) Landers; his sister, Mural; and three brothers, Allen, Carl and Juan, who died as a toddler. Contributions may be made to Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR, 97701. Please visit the online registry for the family at www.niswonger-reynolds.com.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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California to vote on labeling genetically modified foods By Laurel Rosenhall The Sacramento Bee

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — The cereal aisle, the cookie shelf and the cold case full of sodas have become the battlegrounds in one of the most expensive political fights on California’s November ballot. Under Proposition 37, food containing genetically engineered ingredients would have to be labeled as such, including thousands of packaged products that now fill grocery stores and routinely make their way into Californians’ kitchens. Those on both sides of the measure agree: Almost anything that’s not organic and comes in a box, a bag or a can probably has some genetically engineered content. The prevalence of such ingredients, also known as genetically modified organisms — or GMOs — is the reason advocates are calling for labels. Common ingredients in processed food — including corn syrup, sugar, canola oil and soy-based emulsifiers — now often come from crops that have been genetically engineered. Those ingredients are in cereals, sodas, cookies, crackers, salad dressings and many other packaged foods. Certified organic goods, on the other hand, do not contain crops whose genes have been altered in a lab. So it’s not surprising that Proposition 37 is shaping up as a battle between organic farmers and food manufacturers on one side and, on the other, conventional grocery store brands and the biotech companies that make some of their ingredients. The parent companies for Cheerios, Chef Boyardee, Nestlé, Coke and Pepsi are pouring millions into defeating the measure. With them are companies such as Monsanto, DuPont and Bayer that make pesticides and genetically modified seeds. Thanks largely to those businesses, the “no” side has raised $32.5 million. Pushing for Proposition 37 are organic farmers, advocates and food manufacturers such as Lundberg’s, Nature’s Path, Clif Bar and Amy’s Kitchen. They have helped the “yes” side raise $4.3 million. Proponents contend that genetically engineered food is unhealthy and say the labeling requirement is necessary so people know what they’re

Matthew Ryan Williams / New York Times News Service

Oregon spotted frogs, a threatened species, are raised at the Cedar Creek Corrections Center in Littlerock, Wash. Programs that brings nature and sustainable practices to prisons are a way states seek to run prisons cost-effectively.

States seek savings with sustainability programs in prisons By Kirk Johnson New York Times News Service Randall Benton / The Sacramento Bee

Tara Crowley shops at the Sacramento Natural Foods Co-Op in Sacramento, Calif. Caifornia voters will have the chance to vote on a proposition regulating labeling and production of genetically modified foods.

eating. Opponents say genetically engineered food is safe, and that the labeling scheme described in Proposition 37 would confuse shoppers and raise the price of groceries by nearly $400 a year for the average household. “I may not be typical, but I’m willing to pay more for food that I think is healthier for me,” said Tara Crowley, a retired university administrator who was shopping recently at the Sacramento Natural Foods Co-op, where she picked up a $3.19 package of organic whole wheat pasta to go with the fresh basil in her basket. Donna Ridley had other priorities when she walked into a Sacramento Safeway the next day. Ridley, who described herself as a veteran with post-traumatic stress syndrome, said she lives on public assistance. She was focused on one thing as she scanned for something for breakfast: price. Ridley picked a box of four frozen bacon, egg and cheese sandwiches because it was on sale for $5.99. Corn syrup, which usually comes from genetically modified corn, was listed as an ingredient. Ridley said she didn’t like the idea of eating biotech food. Would she buy the same product if it carried the label required under Proposition 37, “Partially produced with ge-

netic engineering”? “If it was on sale, I might buy it anyway,” she said. “Because I just don’t have that much.” At the heart of the fight over Proposition 37 is a technology that has exploded in the last two decades, in which scientists change the DNA of a crop to give it different characteristics. Common genetically engineered crops include corn infused with pesticide to make it resistant to bugs, and soybeans bred to tolerate herbicides such as Roundup. Crops can be engineered to withstand drought, delay rotting or add vitamins. Such biotechnology is now so commonplace in the United States that about 90 percent of the nation’s corn and soybeans are genetically engineered, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture — a huge increase from just a decade ago. It’s a concern to proponents of organic farming but good news for producers who can grow greater quantities at lower cost. The World Health Organization says genetically engineered food currently on the market is safe, and the American Medical Association says there is no reason to specially label it. Hundreds of health studies vouch for the technology. That leads Colin Carter, a University of California, Davis, agricultural economist who conducted an independent

analysis of the proposition, to view the debate as more about the business of food than its safety. He predicts more people would buy organic goods if comparable nonorganic items carried labels saying they’ve been genetically engineered. “This does not present a health risk,” Carter said. “It’s about money.” Proposition 37 backers say they just want to give consumers choice. If genetically engineered food is safe, they argue, then why is there such opposition to labeling it? They are skeptical of the technology, citing studies that link genetically engineered foods with allergies, and a National Academy of Sciences report that says such foods could introduce “unintended compositional changes that may have adverse effects on human health.” The long-term effect of eating genetically engineered food is unknown, said Grant Lundberg, an organic rice farmer in Butte County who supports Proposition 37. He said it’s not about creating new customers. “I don’t see that we’re going to end up with a big chunk of new business from this,” Lundberg said. “This is about transparency, the consumers wanting to know. And the market will bring to market the things consumers want.”

Politics, class issues complicate Colorado land dispute By Jack Healy New York Times News Service

PAONIA, Colo. — This is a story of a quiet billionaire and a middle-class mountain town, of class divisions, small-town quarrels and competing visions of the future of the West. But at its core, it is really all about land. Specifically, it is about a mostly forgotten belt of public land that cuts straight through a ranch owned by the industrialist Bill Koch, whose brothers Charles and David are top Republican contributors. A century ago, sheepherders used the corridor to move their flocks without crossing private property. For decades after, it was mostly forgotten by everyone but a few hunters and hikers. But recently, Koch has made it perhaps the most contested ground for miles around, setting off a debate about private property and public access, privilege and tradition. Three years back, Koch offered a deal to the government that would let him acquire the federally owned corridor that splits his property. In return, he would donate two smaller but more valuable and often visited private parcels to the National Park Service: one in the Dinosaur National Monument in Utah, the other near a dazzling reservoir about 70 miles from here. Locally, the reaction to Koch’s land swap, and to the man himself, has been complicated. To the staunchest opponents,

it was simple: A powerful outof-town landowner wanted to close public lands in their backyard so he could have the run of his. But Koch is also one of the biggest employers around Paonia. His coal mine in Somerset employs 348 people, and his gas company has 20 workers. Koch’s plans for his ranch have also fueled intrigue. For the last three years, he has been

painstakingly piecing together his own Old West town from relocated historic buildings and new construction made to look old. One day, Koch plans to fill the buildings with his growing collection of Western memorabilia. He has said he wants it to remain a private refuge for his family, historians and school tours, not open to the general public. Still, from a rutted county

road on (for now) public land, it is a marvel to see this tiny town rise from scratch. It is a view, of course, that curious onlookers would lose if the land exchange went through. Some critics suspect that is the point. “It’s all about privacy,” said Jim Sims, who owns a nearby ranch and opposes the deal. “All it does is kick the public off of some prime ground that they should have access to.”

LITTLEROCK, Wash. — The birdman of Alcatraz became famous. But the frogmen of Cedar Creek are still anonymous beyond the tiny cult world of amphibian science. For now, they say. Mat Henson, 25, serving a 4 1⁄2-year sentence for robbery and assault, and his research partner, Taylor Davis, 29, who landed in the Cedar Creek Corrections Center here in central Washington for stealing cars, raised about 250 Oregon spotted frogs in the prison yard this summer. Working with biologists, Henson is helping write a scientific curriculum for other frog-raisers, in prison or out. A previous inmate in the program, released some years ago, is finishing his Ph.D. in molecular biology. When asked about his plans after he is released from prison in 2014, Henson paused only a moment. “Bioengineering,” he said. The state program that connected the dots — or rather the felons and the frogs — is called Sustainability in Prisons. Nationally, it is unique in enlisting inmates to help rescue imperiled species like the Oregon spotted frog, which is threatened across much of its range. Who really gets saved, though, is an open question. “A prison, when you stop to think about it, is a place that should be able to contribute beyond just locking people up,” said Dan Pacholke, the Washington state director of prisons, who helped found the project in 2004 when he was superintendent at Cedar Creek, a minimum-security 500-bed prison. He still jointly directs the project from his of-

Exp. 10/6/12

fice in the capital, Olympia. The program’s broader goal of bringing nature and sustainable practices to prisons is echoed across the nation as states seek ways to run prisons more cost-effectively. Utilitarian practicality led Wisconsin in 2008 to begin having inmates grow much of their own food. And federal energy rules are pushing the goal of zero-net energy use in federal prisons by 2030. Indiana and Massachusetts have become aggressive in reducing energy and water consumption and waste in their prisons, and tough renewable energy mandates in California are pushing alternative generation and conservation at prisons there, said Paul Sheldon, a senior adviser at Natural Capitalism Solutions, a Colorado-based nonprofit that works with government agencies and companies on sustainability issues. But Washington state’s overlay of science — offenders in four state prisons work on projects involving the spotted frogs (Rana pretiosa) wild prairie grasses and butterflies — is also addressing a budget gap in habitat restoration and ecology. The prisoners, who trained with a state biologist but also learned from one another, must compete to enter the program and maintain a record of perfect behavior to stay in it. They are paid 42 cents an hour, standard prison wages, for 10-hour workdays that involve sometimes tedious tasks like monitoring the frogs’ water temperature or harvesting the hundreds of crickets grown for frog food — something that even an oppressed graduate student might avoid at real wages.


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

C8

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

TODAY, SEPTEMBER 30

MONDAY

Today: Staying sunny and warm for the end of the weekend.

HIGH

75

Tonight: Mostly clear through the night, warm overnight low temperatures.

LOW

47

FORECAST: STATE Astoria 68/48

Seaside

64/49

Cannon Beach 66/49

Hillsboro Portland 78/51 75/42

Tillamook 69/45

Salem

62/47

81/46

81/48

Maupin

80/46

Corvallis Yachats

82/44

66/46

74/40

78/45

Coos Bay

73/38

Oakridge

Cottage Grove

Crescent

61/46

Nyssa

85/43

75/39

81/43

Jordan Valley 77/39

Frenchglen 85/50

Rome

Klamath Falls 81/43

Ashland

74/52

Medford

88/43

91/51

Brookings

• 88°

85/51

Chiloquin

Medford

67/50

Yesterday’s state extremes

83/42

Paisley

92/49

81/49

Juntura

Burns

83/35

Grants Pass

Gold Beach

Vale 84/52

76/40

Silver Lake

72/35

Port Orford 65/50

78/41

Christmas Valley

Chemult

85/47

Unity

79/42

Riley

Fort Rock 75/39

72/36

67/31

Roseburg

CENTRAL Expect sunny and pleasant conditions today.

EAST Bright sunshine Ontario and warm tem82/48 peratures will be the rule.

79/39

Hampton 72/38

WEST Partly cloudy with areas of fog in the morning, then clearing.

Baker City John Day

Brothers 74/37

La Pine 74/37

Crescent Lake

63/45

Bandon

Spray 83/39

75/47

77/41

70/38

Prineville 74/42 Sisters Redmond Paulina 70/38 75/40 77/41 Sunriver Bend

Eugene

Florence

75/39

Union

Granite

72/38

64/49

76/36

Joseph

Mitchell 76/43

78/44

Camp Sherman

78/44

Enterprise

Meacham 76/43

76/47

Madras

73/36

La Grande

Condon

Warm Springs

Wallowa

70/32

76/48

82/44

79/45

77/44

79/46

Ruggs

Willowdale

Albany

Newport

Pendleton

80/48

77/46

81/46

67/45

Hermiston 81/42

Arlington

Wasco

Sandy

Government Camp 69/52

75/48

81/49

The Biggs Dalles 79/51

75/47

McMinnville

Lincoln City

Umatilla

Hood River

87/52

• 34°

Fields

Lakeview

McDermitt

84/52

83/46

Lakeview

84/38

-30s

-20s

-10s

• 105°

10s

Vancouver 64/53

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

0s

Calgary 66/45

30s

Saskatoon 63/43

Cheyenne 71/40

Fraser, Colo. San Francisco 83/61

Abilene, Texas

Las Vegas 98/72

Salt Lake City 81/55

Denver 76/48

Albuquerque 81/54

Los Angeles 84/67

Phoenix 101/76

Honolulu 85/70

Tijuana 90/69

Winnipeg 70/45

La Paz 86/76 Juneau 47/37

Mazatlan 88/78

60s

70s

80s

90s

100s 110s

Quebec 55/49

Thunder Bay 63/44

Halifax 67/64

Portland 60/50 Boston 63/53 Buffalo Detroit 59/49 New York Rapid City 62/48 70/56 77/51 Des Moines Philadelphia Columbus 80/54 Chicago 67/46 72/56 64/50 Omaha Washington, D. C. 83/50 75/55 Louisville Kansas City 76/57 80/54 St. Louis Charlotte Nashville 75/55 76/63 74/57 Oklahoma City Little Rock 79/56 74/56 Birmingham Atlanta 76/64 74/65 Dallas 81/62 Houston 81/64

Chihuahua 76/59

Anchorage 45/30

50s

St. Paul 79/54

Boise 79/46

• 24°

40s

Bismarck 79/44

Billings 77/46

Portland 78/51

Starting to cool a little.

Another sunny and warm day.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

79 46

Breezy, much cooler as well, partly cloudy to mostly sunny skies.

HIGH LOW

73 33

THURSDAY

62 30

Another cool and below-average day.

HIGH LOW

65 35

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . .8:27 a.m. . . . . . 7:15 p.m. Venus . . . . . .3:31 a.m. . . . . . 5:16 p.m. Mars. . . . . .11:16 a.m. . . . . . 8:36 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . .9:46 p.m. . . . . 12:58 p.m. Saturn. . . . . .8:48 a.m. . . . . . 7:41 p.m. Uranus . . . . .6:35 p.m. . . . . . 6:58 a.m.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77/46 24 hours ending 4 p.m.*. . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . 91 in 1963 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 0.13” Record low. . . . . . . . . 19 in 1985 Average month to date. . . 0.40” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . 6.74” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 Average year to date. . . . . 7.16” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.30.12 Record 24 hours . . .0.50 in 1994 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunrise today . . . . . . 7:02 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 6:47 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 7:04 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 6:45 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 6:50 p.m. Moonset today . . . . 7:42 a.m.

Moon phases Last

Oct. 8

New

First

Full

Oct. 15 Oct. 21 Oct. 29

OREGON CITIES

FIRE INDEX

Yesterday Sunday Monday 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.....High Redmond/Madras......Mod.

Astoria . . . . . . . .64/53/0.00 Baker City . . . . . .79/36/0.00 Brookings . . . . . 66/46/trace Burns. . . . . . . . . .82/38/0.00 Eugene . . . . . . . .80/49/0.00 Klamath Falls . . .80/37/0.00 Lakeview. . . . . . .82/34/0.00 La Pine . . . . . . . .80/34/0.00 Medford . . . . . . .88/51/0.00 Newport . . . . . . 59/48/trace North Bend . . . . .61/52/0.00 Ontario . . . . . . . .85/47/0.00 Pendleton . . . . . .81/54/0.00 Portland . . . . . . .75/61/0.00 Prineville . . . . . . .77/44/0.00 Redmond. . . . . . .80/41/0.00 Roseburg. . . . . . .84/53/0.00 Salem . . . . . . . . .76/54/0.00 Sisters . . . . . . . . .79/41/0.00 The Dalles . . . . . .83/60/0.00

Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

. . . .68/48/pc . . . . .69/51/pc . . . . .79/39/s . . . . . .81/43/s . . . . .74/52/s . . . . . .67/54/s . . . . .83/42/s . . . . . .85/44/s . . . . .82/44/s . . . . . .83/49/s . . . . .81/43/s . . . . . .81/41/s . . . . .83/46/s . . . . . .83/45/s . . . . .74/37/s . . . . . .82/31/s . . . . .91/51/s . . . . . .92/50/s . . . . .67/45/s . . . . . .64/47/s . . . . .68/46/s . . . . . .65/50/s . . . . .82/48/s . . . . . .82/49/s . . . . .79/46/s . . . . . .83/49/s . . . . .78/51/s . . . . . .82/55/s . . . . .74/42/s . . . . . .83/43/s . . . . .74/40/s . . . . . .79/43/s . . . . .85/47/s . . . . . .88/52/s . . . . .81/46/s . . . . . .81/50/s . . . . .75/40/s . . . . . .82/38/s . . . . .81/48/s . . . . . .83/52/s

PRECIPITATION

WATER REPORT Sisters ..............................High 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 . . . . . . . . . . . . 33,902 . . . . . . 55,000 Wickiup. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107,033 . . . . . 200,000 Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . . . . 70,763 . . . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir . . . . . . . . 18,606 . . . . . . 47,000 Prineville . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89,271 . . . . . 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 . . . . . . . 359 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup . . . . . . . . . . . 981 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake . . . . . . . . 27 LOW MEDIUM HIGH V.HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . 117 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls . . . . . . . . . 1,511 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res. . . . . . . . . 196 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow Ochoco Res. . . . . . . . . . 15.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne . . . . . . . . . . . 117 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOW MEDIUM HIGH or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 5

POLLEN COUNT

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

Seattle 69/51

Thermal, Calif.

• 3.79”

20s

WEDNESDAY

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

TUESDAY

To ronto 58/44

Green Bay 63/43

New Orleans 79/68

Orlando 91/74 Miami 90/78

Monterrey 84/69

FRONTS

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . . .66/63/3.79 . .79/57/pc . 82/56/pc Akron . . . . . . . . . .68/42/0.00 . .62/44/sh . 63/47/sh Albany. . . . . . . . . .60/53/0.05 . .63/48/sh . 66/50/pc Albuquerque. . . . .79/58/0.00 . . . 81/54/s . . 79/54/s Anchorage . . . . . .46/34/0.10 . .45/30/pc . 45/28/pc Atlanta . . . . . . . . .84/68/0.00 . . . 74/65/r . . .75/63/t Atlantic City . . . . .68/56/0.01 . .73/57/pc . 73/61/pc Austin . . . . . . . . . .83/72/1.55 . .76/60/pc . 80/60/pc Baltimore . . . . . . .70/55/0.00 . .74/53/pc . 74/59/pc Billings . . . . . . . . .81/55/0.00 . . . 77/46/s . . 82/52/s Birmingham . . . . .84/65/0.00 . . . 76/64/t . . .75/63/t Bismarck. . . . . . . .86/43/0.00 . .79/44/pc . . 74/49/s Boise . . . . . . . . . . .84/55/0.00 . . . 79/46/s . . 80/48/s Boston. . . . . . . . . .57/54/0.02 . .63/53/sh . . 71/56/s Bridgeport, CT. . . .63/57/0.00 . .69/54/sh . . 71/57/s Buffalo . . . . . . . . .65/45/0.00 . .59/49/sh . 66/54/pc Burlington, VT. . . .57/52/0.03 . .59/51/sh . 61/47/sh Caribou, ME . . . . .53/46/0.17 . .58/49/sh . 58/44/sh Charleston, SC . . .85/67/0.00 . .80/70/sh . . .83/69/t Charlotte. . . . . . . .73/63/0.19 . .76/63/pc . 73/66/sh Chattanooga. . . . .79/68/0.02 . . . 75/61/t . . .73/59/t Cheyenne . . . . . . .74/44/0.01 . .71/40/pc . . 70/46/s Chicago. . . . . . . . .79/48/0.00 . .64/50/pc . 71/54/pc Cincinnati . . . . . . .73/54/0.00 . .70/48/pc . 67/50/sh Cleveland . . . . . . .67/42/0.00 . .61/49/sh . 63/52/pc Colorado Springs .71/45/0.00 . . . 69/46/t . . 74/46/s Columbia, MO . . .76/48/0.00 . .76/53/pc . . 76/54/s Columbia, SC . . . .84/68/0.00 . . .78/65/c . . .83/67/t Columbus, GA. . . .86/68/0.31 . .77/69/sh . . .79/64/t Columbus, OH. . . .70/47/0.00 . .67/46/sh . 67/50/pc Concord, NH. . . . .58/48/0.06 . .63/45/sh . 69/47/pc Corpus Christi. . . .93/75/1.07 . .83/65/pc . 84/67/pc Dallas Ft Worth. . .73/66/1.22 . .81/62/pc . 84/60/pc Dayton . . . . . . . . .71/48/0.00 . .67/47/pc . 66/49/pc Denver. . . . . . . . . .76/50/0.00 . . . 76/48/t . . 78/50/s Des Moines. . . . . .83/48/0.00 . . . 80/54/s . 77/48/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . . .72/47/0.00 . .62/48/pc . 67/53/pc Duluth. . . . . . . . . .65/41/0.00 . . . 66/49/s . 65/45/pc El Paso. . . . . . . . . .78/59/0.00 . . . 85/61/s . 84/59/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . . .38/28/0.00 . . .42/27/c . 43/24/pc Fargo. . . . . . . . . . .85/45/0.00 . .82/50/pc . . 71/49/s Flagstaff . . . . . . . .73/37/0.00 . . . 75/40/s . . 75/40/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . . .75/43/0.00 . .65/43/pc . . 67/49/s Green Bay. . . . . . .70/42/0.00 . .63/43/pc . 70/47/pc Greensboro. . . . . .67/60/0.62 . .74/61/pc . . .71/65/t Harrisburg. . . . . . .67/51/0.00 . . . 69/49/t . 71/56/pc Hartford, CT . . . . .61/54/0.00 . . .68/49/c . . 71/51/s Helena. . . . . . . . . .78/56/0.00 . . . 74/43/s . . 79/46/s Honolulu. . . . . . . .86/74/0.00 . . . 85/70/s . 84/70/pc Houston . . . . . . . .80/73/0.35 . . . 81/64/t . 83/62/pc Huntsville . . . . . . .80/67/0.00 . . . 76/60/t . . .76/56/t Indianapolis . . . . .73/51/0.00 . .68/48/pc . 69/49/pc Jackson, MS . . . . .79/69/0.38 . . . 77/59/t . 79/59/pc Jacksonville. . . . . .88/66/0.00 . . . 87/71/t . . .90/73/t Juneau. . . . . . . . . .47/46/0.37 . .47/37/sh . 49/36/sh Kansas City. . . . . .75/47/0.00 . .80/54/pc . 80/54/pc Lansing . . . . . . . . .73/41/0.00 . .64/43/pc . 68/48/pc Las Vegas . . . . . . .95/70/0.00 . . . 98/72/s . . 98/73/s Lexington . . . . . . .72/60/0.00 . .73/54/pc . . .63/53/t Lincoln. . . . . . . . . .78/38/0.00 . . . 85/51/s . 78/52/pc Little Rock. . . . . . .74/67/0.00 . . . 74/56/t . 79/55/pc Los Angeles. . . . . .77/65/0.00 . . . 84/67/s . . 93/67/s Louisville. . . . . . . .76/53/0.00 . .76/57/pc . 66/52/sh Madison, WI . . . . .80/42/0.00 . . . 68/43/s . 73/48/pc Memphis. . . . . . . .79/68/0.00 . . . 73/59/t . 73/58/sh Miami . . . . . . . . . .89/75/0.00 . . . 90/78/t . . .89/79/t Milwaukee . . . . . .75/51/0.00 . . . 61/48/s . 67/53/pc Minneapolis . . . . .82/51/0.00 . . . 79/54/s . 71/50/pc Nashville. . . . . . . .77/62/0.00 . .74/57/pc . 70/55/sh New Orleans. . . . .77/73/0.36 . . . 79/68/t . 79/67/pc New York . . . . . . .65/57/0.00 . . .70/56/c . . 73/57/s Newark, NJ . . . . . .68/59/0.00 . .72/53/sh . 72/56/pc Norfolk, VA . . . . . .70/59/0.03 . .76/59/pc . 76/67/sh Oklahoma City . . .72/68/0.20 . .79/56/pc . . 82/59/s Omaha . . . . . . . . .79/42/0.00 . . . 83/50/s . 74/51/pc Orlando. . . . . . . . .90/72/0.00 . . . 91/74/t . . .92/74/t Palm Springs. . . .103/75/0.00 . .105/76/s . 107/76/s Peoria . . . . . . . . . .78/44/0.00 . .71/47/pc . . 74/51/s Philadelphia . . . . .64/58/0.00 . .72/56/pc . 74/56/pc Phoenix. . . . . . . . .97/75/0.00 . .101/76/s . 103/77/s Pittsburgh . . . . . . .65/41/0.00 . . . 62/45/t . 64/50/pc Portland, ME. . . . .55/50/0.09 . .60/50/sh . 68/49/pc Providence . . . . . .58/55/0.12 . .67/52/sh . . 71/54/s Raleigh . . . . . . . . .68/60/0.92 . .76/61/pc . 74/66/sh

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . . .86/52/0.00 . .77/51/pc . . 73/55/s Reno . . . . . . . . . . .88/52/0.00 . . . 89/54/s . . 90/54/s Richmond . . . . . . .70/60/0.04 . .76/56/pc . 72/62/sh Rochester, NY . . . .63/43/0.00 . .58/48/sh . 66/53/pc Sacramento. . . . . .93/55/0.00 . .100/61/s . 101/61/s St. Louis. . . . . . . . .76/52/0.00 . .75/55/pc . 71/52/pc Salt Lake City . . . .82/54/0.00 . . . 81/55/s . . 81/57/s San Antonio . . . . .85/71/0.63 . .80/62/pc . 81/61/pc San Diego . . . . . . .83/67/0.00 . . . 84/69/s . . 88/69/s San Francisco . . . .67/55/0.00 . . . 87/61/s . . 86/62/s San Jose . . . . . . . .80/55/0.00 . . . 95/65/s . . 98/66/s Santa Fe . . . . . . . .73/47/0.00 . .74/45/pc . . 73/44/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah . . . . . . 86/66/trace . .80/71/sh . . .84/69/t Seattle. . . . . . . . . .69/58/0.00 . . . 69/51/s . 72/51/pc Sioux Falls. . . . . . .82/39/0.00 . .84/52/pc . 75/44/pc Spokane . . . . . . . .77/54/0.00 . . . 73/47/s . . 77/49/s Springfield, MO . .73/59/0.02 . .75/54/pc . . 76/53/s Tampa. . . . . . . . . .89/75/0.00 . . . 90/76/t . . .89/76/t Tucson. . . . . . . . . .94/66/0.00 . . . 95/66/s . . 96/69/s Tulsa . . . . . . . . . . .75/65/0.13 . .80/56/pc . 81/58/pc Washington, DC . .73/59/0.00 . .75/55/pc . . 73/59/c Wichita . . . . . . . . .74/60/0.00 . .81/54/pc . 82/56/pc Yakima . . . . . . . . .84/48/0.00 . . . 79/43/s . . 82/49/s Yuma. . . . . . . . . .102/76/0.00 . .103/74/s . 104/75/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . . .59/52/0.00 . .59/52/pc . 62/53/sh Athens. . . . . . . . . .91/77/0.00 . . . 89/68/s . 86/66/pc Auckland. . . . . . . .68/55/0.00 . .60/50/sh . 63/52/sh Baghdad . . . . . . .102/70/0.00 104/69/pc . 106/72/s Bangkok . . . . . . . .91/75/0.00 . . . 85/75/t . . .84/77/t Beijing. . . . . . . . . .77/46/0.00 . . . 78/56/s . 76/55/pc Beirut . . . . . . . . . .84/81/0.00 . .88/78/pc . 88/79/pc Berlin. . . . . . . . . . .66/45/0.00 . .61/41/pc . . 63/44/c Bogota . . . . . . . . .66/46/0.00 . .65/49/sh . . 68/48/s Budapest. . . . . . . .75/59/0.00 . .76/52/pc . . 74/58/c Buenos Aires. . . . .70/59/0.00 . . .74/58/c . 72/54/sh Cabo San Lucas . .86/77/0.00 . .86/75/pc . . 93/72/s Cairo . . . . . . . . . . .91/72/0.00 . .92/72/pc . . 93/70/s Calgary . . . . . . . . .70/54/0.00 . .66/45/pc . . 56/25/c Cancun . . . . . . . . .86/72/0.00 . . . 87/76/t . . .87/76/t Dublin . . . . . . . . . .57/43/0.00 . .61/46/sh . 56/41/sh Edinburgh. . . . . . .55/46/0.00 . .60/46/sh . 55/43/sh Geneva . . . . . . . . .57/52/0.00 . .59/49/sh . 62/51/pc Harare. . . . . . . . . .90/64/0.00 . .85/58/sh . 83/55/pc Hong Kong . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . .85/72/pc . 84/77/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . . .81/68/0.00 . . . 81/67/s . 77/63/pc Jerusalem . . . . . . .98/72/0.00 . .88/66/pc . 86/65/pc Johannesburg. . . .63/37/0.00 . . . 71/46/s . . 76/47/s Lima . . . . . . . . . . .64/61/0.00 . .69/61/pc . . 70/61/s Lisbon . . . . . . . . . .73/63/0.00 . . . 77/56/s . 77/59/pc London . . . . . . . . .61/45/0.00 . . .60/58/c . . 63/49/c Madrid . . . . . . . . .68/55/0.00 . . . 72/49/s . . 73/58/s Manila. . . . . . . . . .82/77/0.00 . . . 84/77/t . . .86/78/t

Mecca . . . . . . . . .111/84/0.00 . .105/83/s . 104/81/s Mexico City. . . . . .77/55/0.00 . . . 73/55/t . . .68/55/t Montreal. . . . . . . .55/50/0.00 . .53/50/sh . 61/50/sh Moscow . . . . . . . .57/48/0.00 . .55/46/sh . . 51/46/c Nairobi . . . . . . . . .79/59/0.00 . .80/59/sh . 80/57/pc Nassau . . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 89/78/t . . .90/79/t New Delhi. . . . . . .95/72/0.00 . . . 97/72/s . . 97/72/s Osaka . . . . . . . . . .81/66/0.00 . . . 70/65/r . 75/65/pc Oslo. . . . . . . . . . . .52/43/0.00 . .55/47/sh . 57/42/sh Ottawa . . . . . . . . .64/41/0.00 . . .51/49/c . 63/49/pc Paris. . . . . . . . . . . .64/45/0.00 . . . 61/44/s . . 62/53/c Rio de Janeiro. . . .75/64/0.00 . .76/59/pc . . 83/66/s Rome. . . . . . . . . . .90/63/0.00 . . . 76/63/r . 76/63/pc Santiago . . . . . . . .68/43/0.00 . .61/40/pc . . 59/40/c Sao Paulo . . . . . . .73/52/0.00 . . . 77/58/s . 81/67/sh Sapporo . . . . . . . .77/77/0.00 . . . 70/57/r . 69/57/sh Seoul. . . . . . . . . . .66/55/0.00 . .68/60/pc . 71/51/pc Shanghai. . . . . . . .77/63/0.00 . .73/60/pc . . 74/60/s Singapore . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . . . 89/80/t . . 90/80/c Stockholm. . . . . . .55/45/0.00 . . .56/47/c . 57/51/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . . .73/52/0.00 . .61/55/pc . 63/51/pc Taipei. . . . . . . . . . .77/68/0.00 . .75/69/pc . 77/70/pc Tel Aviv . . . . . . . . .88/77/0.00 . .88/76/pc . 89/77/pc Tokyo. . . . . . . . . . .79/72/0.00 . .81/68/sh . 82/68/pc Toronto . . . . . . . . .64/48/0.00 . .58/44/sh . 65/53/pc Vancouver. . . . . . .63/55/0.00 . .64/53/pc . . 61/45/s Vienna. . . . . . . . . .66/48/0.00 . .63/53/pc . . 72/56/c Warsaw. . . . . . . . .70/43/0.00 . . . 62/42/s . . 61/47/c

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COMMUNITYLIFE

D

TV & Movies, D2 Calendar, D3 Horoscope, D3 Milestones, D6 Puzzles, D7

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/community

Jordan Novet The Bulletin

SPOTLIGHT Nutrition volunteers sought Oregon State University Extension Service of Deschutes County’s Nutrition Education department is seeking volunteers. The Oregon Family Nutrition Program provides nutrition education, food safety and food resource management education to Central Oregonians who receive or are eligible for food stamps. Volunteer duties include demonstrating healthy cooking recipes at local food pantries or leading small groups with nutrition activities. To apply online, visit www.extension.oregonstate.edu by Friday. If selected, volunteers will attend a six-hour class on Oct. 12 at the OSU/Deschutes County Extension office in Redmond. Contact: 541-3066135

Awards recognize sustainability Tickets are now available for the 2012 Sustainability Awards Oct. 18 at Cascade Culinary Institute’s Elevation Restaurant, 2555 N.W. Campus Village Way, Bend. Presented by the Environmental Center, the awards will be presented to businesses, organizations (government agency or nonprofit) and individuals who are leading the way to a sustainable future in Central Oregon. Early registration is encouraged as space is limited. Tickets are $25 and are available online at www.envirocenter.org. Contact: www.envirocenter.org or 541-3856908, ext. 11.

Snow sports swap is coming up The Mount Bachelor Sports Education Foundation’s annual Skyliner’s Winter Sports Swap is on tap this year for Oct. 13. Every year, MBSEF puts on this swap of skis, snowboards, boots, winter clothing and more as a fundraiser. People offer their goods for sale, with MBSEF taking a portion of the sale price as commission. This year it’s 28 percent. The swap this year is moving to a new location: 149 S.E. Ninth St. in Bend, near Bend High School. The swap will not accept straight alpine skis this season. Gear check-in will take place noon to 6 p.m. Oct. 11 and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 12. If the gear sells, MBSEF will send a check with the proceeds within 10 days. Unsold gear must be picked up 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 14. The swap itself will take place from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Volunteers are also being sought. Contact: mbsef.org or 541-388-0002.

Contact us with your ideas Have a story idea or event submission? Contact us! • Community events: Email event information to events@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351. — From staff reports

MUNICH — he rain falling here Sept. 22 might have compounded people’s desire to squeeze into elaborate tents away from the downtown hubbub. But it’s more likely that the search for a particular beverage was the culprit. This, after all, was the beginning of Oktoberfest, which organizers describe as the world’s largest folk festival. The event celebrates German beer, food, music and other customs. And while Bend has its share of local craft breweries, roundabouts and other cultural attractions, they lack the name recognition and immensity of Oktoberfest, which drew nearly 7 million people last year. At the Löwenbräu beer tent, one of 14 huge structures set up on festival grounds, locals — women in low-cut white shirts and colorful dresses called dirndls, men in plaid with

T

Photos by Jordan Novet / The Bulletin

A waitress brings beer to revelers in the Löwenbräu tent on Sept. 22, at the start of the 179th annual Oktoberfest in Munich.

An Oregonian at

Oktoberfest rolled-up suede pants and suspenders — sat and talked on benches set up at long tables. Tourists crammed into the crowded aisles and held up cellphones in camera mode to capture a sense of the scene. No one appeared concerned about filling the big room beyond legal capacity. There were altogether perhaps 6,000 people in that tent alone. At all 14 tents, there are 104,000 seats. Musicians on an elevated stage in the middle of the tent played a few bars communicating achievement — ta-da! Then, from the perimeter of the tent, came indecipherable shrill calls. The crowd pushed forward. There were more calls. Then it became clear what was going on. Beer was coming. “Vorsicht!” — watch out! — screamed a waitress, as she made her way to the middle of the room, with 10 one-liter steins full of beer in her hands. “Vorsicht! Vorsicht!”

Northwest India pale ales I’ve grown accustomed to. But what a delight those first gulps were. I had no lederhosen like the Bavarian men, but at least I had managed to get some beer at Oktoberfest.

Beer fest

Visitors wait to enter the Paulaner tent at Oktoberfest in Munich on Sept. 24, a Monday.

As the band played, waitresses slammed beer onto the benches for the people with seats. Others looked on and wondered how they, too, could get some beer. Should they wait for a vacant bench? Or should they ask people already sitting to

order on their behalf? It took me an hour to explore the place and go for the second option. Two sweet older women from the Munich suburbs persuaded a woman at a bench next to them to order a liter, or Mass, of beer on my behalf.

Just one kind was available. It cost 9.50 euros, roughly equal to $12.25. (A liter measures out to a bit more than two pints.) The cold, light-yellow beer went down quickly, leaving a slightly sweet aftertaste. It was far from the hoppy

Unlike festivals for beer in Bend and other parts of Oregon, which go back no further than about 25 years, Oktoberfest is a veritable tradition, established because of a royal wedding in 1810 and held this year for the 179th time. (According to the Munich tourism office, cholera epidemics and other concerns have prompted organizers to cancel Oktoberfest 24 times.) The festival lasts for more than two weeks. And even though Munich residents comprise 60 percent of event attendees, it’s a major tourist draw and an economic powerhouse for Munich. The city puts on the event; the person in charge is the head of the city council. See Oktoberfest / D4

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

It’s time for pumpkin picking By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

They started creeping into the bins of grocery stores a few weeks ago. Rotund orange ones. Scaly green ones. Ghostly white ones. Short, plump antiqueyellow ones. The month of October is almost upon us, and that can only mean one thing: pumpkins. For Central Oregonians who want to go farther than the local grocery store bin, there are plenty of options. This year, two of Central Oregon’s largest pumpkin patches will once again reopen their fields to visitors, offering pumpkins in just about every color and variety. But pumpkins are only the beginning of the fall festivities at the pumpkin patches. The Smith Rock Ranch, formerly known as the Central

Submitted photo

Smith Rock Ranch’s corn maze features a “Pacman” theme this year.

Oregon Pumpkin Co., opened for the season Saturday. Matt Lisignoli, owner of the ranch, said it officially changed its name this year to the Smith Rock Ranch because the company wanted its name to

represent more than just the business’s fall season. This year, the ranch will once again have its famed corn maze for visitors to navigate their way through. See Pumpkins / D7


D2

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

TV & M Some top returning shows begin tonight

L M T  FOR SUNDAY, SEPT. 30

REDMOND

BEND

Usher, Bon Jovi, Taylor Swift, Pink, Rihanna and others managed to perform Don’t miss without smashing a guitar “ HOM E L AND� — Sunday to bits. 8 p.m., The CW. is a huge premiere night TUESDAY: The award-winthat delivers an avalanche ning “30 for 30� sports docuof returning shows, includ- mentary series returns with ing “Once Upon a Time� (8 a new film called “Broke.� p.m., ABC), “The It’s a fascinating Simpsons� (8 of TV SPOTLIGHT examination p.m.), “Revenge� pro athletes who (9 p.m., ABC), have squandered “Dexter� (9 p.m., Showtime), their fortunes due to bad inand “The Good Wife� (9 p.m., vestments, frivolous spendCBS). But only this rivet- ing and other factors. 5 p.m., ing political thriller arrives ESPN. on an Emmy high. Having WEDNESDAY: They’ve just earned prizes for best spent months launching verdrama, as well as lead ac- bal barbs at each other from tress (Claire Danes) and ac- afar. Now Barack Obama tor (Damian Lewis), “Home- and Mitt Romney finally land� resumes six months come face-to-face for their after Season 1’s cliffhanger first presidential debate. Jim and quickly cranks up the Lehrer moderates the event. 6 p.m., various broadcast tension. 10 p.m., Showtime. and cable news networks. Other bets THURSDAY: Three-time SUNDAY: Will “Call the Emmy champ “30 Rock� Midwife� be another Brit launches its seventh and hit a la “Downton Abbey�? final season tonight. The Full of colorful characters, opener has Liz (Tina Fey) this new drama series is set returning from hiatus, only in the squalor of London’s to be shocked by Jack’s East End during the 1950s (Alec Baldwin) awful fall and follows the exploits of programming lineup. 8 p.m., young, wide-eyed midwives NBC. FRIDAY: “A Night at the as they work alongside nursMovies� gets political with ing nuns. 8 p.m., PBS. SUNDAY: There’s lots of an installment called “Hollyspooky thrills to be found wood Goes to Washington.� in “666 Park Avenue.� It’s It examines the portrayal a drama about life (and of American presidents in death) at a New York apart- the cinema and how movies ment building owned by a view government. 8:15 p.m., devilish Terry O’ Quinn and TCM. SATURDAY: Prepare for Vanessa Williams. 10:01 takeoff. “Winged Planet� is a p.m., ABC. MONDAY: We don’t know documentary that provides if the epic meltdown of viewers with an incredible Green Day frontman Billie bird’s eye view by using speJoe Armstrong will be fea- cial cameras mounted on tured in the “iHeartRadio eagles, pelicans and other Music Festival� special, but feathered creatures. 8 p.m., it couldn’t hurt the ratings. Discovery. By Chuck Barney

Contra Costa Times

EDITOR’S NOTES: • Accessibility devices are available for some movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX. • 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.

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

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

BEASTS OF THE SOUTHERN WILD (PG-13) 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 THE BEST EXOTIC MARIGOLD HOTEL (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 CELESTE AND JESSE FOREVER (R) 1, 4, 7 FOR A GOOD TIME, CALL ... (R) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 THE MASTER (R) Noon, 3, 6

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX

HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA (PG) 11:15 a.m., 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 HOUSE AT THE END OF THE STREET (PG-13) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 TROUBLE WITH THE CURVE (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15

CourtesyAlan Markfield / MCT

Joseph Gordon-Levitt stars as Joe in the science-fiction thriller “Looper.� TROUBLE WITH THE CURVE (PG13) 12:20, 3, 6:35, 9:20 WON’T BACK DOWN (PG) 1, 3:55, 7, 9:45

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

2016: OBAMA’S AMERICA (PG) 1:40, 4:20, 7:20, 9:40 THE BOURNE LEGACY (PG-13) 12:05, 3:20, 6:40, 9:50 THE CAMPAIGN (R) 7:55, 10:10 THE DARK KNIGHT RISES IMAX (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 6 DREDD 3-D (R) 3:40, 10:15 DREDD (R) 12:55, 7:45 END OF WATCH (R) 12:40, 4:05, 7:25, 10:05 FINDING NEMO 3-D (G) 11:45 a.m., 2:30, 6:10, 9:05 HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 1:20, 7:30 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA (PG) 12:45, 1:55, 4:30, 6:05, 6:50, 9:10 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA 3-D (PG) 11:35 a.m., 3:15, 9 HOUSE AT THE END OF THE STREET (PG-13) 1:10, 4:15, 7:40, 10:20 LAWLESS (R) 11:55 a.m., 2:40, 6:20, 9:30 LOOPER (R) 12:30, 3:30, 7:10, 10 THE ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN (PG) 12:15, 2:50, 6:25, 9:15 PARANORMAN (PG) 1:30, 4:40 RESIDENT EVIL: RETRIBUTION (R) 3:50, 10:25 RESIDENT EVIL: RETRIBUTION IMAX (R) 3:05, 9:35

McMenamins Old St. Francis School 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

SISTERS

TROUBLE WITH THE CURVE (PG13) Noon, 2:20, 4:40, 7

Sisters Movie House

PRINEVILLE

720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

END OF WATCH (R) 4:30, 6:45 HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 2, 6:30 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA (PG) 1:45, 4, 6 TROUBLE WITH THE CURVE (PG-13) 1:30, 4, 6:30 WILD HORSE, WILD RIDE (PG) 2, 4:15

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

HOPE SPRINGS (PG-13) 1, 4, 7 HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA (UPSTAIRS — PG) 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:15 Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

MADRAS

BRAVE (PG) Noon DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYS (PG) 3 MARVEL’S THE AVENGERS (PG13) 6 TOTAL RECALL (PG-13) 9:30 After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

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

DREDD (R) 1, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 END OF WATCH (R) 12:10, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10 FINDING NEMO 3-D (G) 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:30, 6:50 HOUSE AT THE END OF THE STREET (PG-13) 12:50, 3, 5:10, 7:20

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

AI WEIWEI: NEVER SORRY (R) 6, 8:30

Ross

Ross was found along with one of his siblings, Chandler, in an abandoned home and is now looking to find his forever committed family. He is about 3 months old and would benefit from plenty of play time as well as lots of love and cat naps. Ross has most likely never been around dogs, and has been around both his kitten siblings and his mom. Is Ross the cat for you? If so, please come down to the shelter and adopt this great guy today!

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

Sponsored by Cascade Mortgage - Tim Maher

L TV L   SUNDAY PRIME TIME 9/30/12

*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

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7:30

KATU News World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Ă… Once Upon a Time (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Football Night (5:20) NFL Football New York Giants at Philadelphia Eagles (N) ’ (Live) Ă… Paid Program Evening News Burn Notice Pilot ‘PG’ Ă… 60 Minutes (N) ’ Ă… KEZI 9 News World News KEZI 9 News KEZI 9 News Once Upon a Time (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Paid Program Paid Program Bones A man is found dead. ‘14’ CSI: Miami Cheating Death ‘14’ Moyers & Company ’ ‘G’ Ă… Oregon Art Beat Outdoor Idaho Antiques Roadshow ‘G’ Ă… Football Night (5:20) NFL Football New York Giants at Philadelphia Eagles (N) ’ (Live) Ă… “Austin Powers in Goldmemberâ€? We There Yet? We There Yet? King of Queens CW Fall First Cook’s Country Test Kitchen Doc Martin Blood Is Thicker ‘PG’ No Perfect Answers

8:00

8:30

Once Upon a Time Broken ‘PG’ (8:40) Extra ‘PG’ The Amazing Race (N) ’ Ă… Once Upon a Time Broken ‘PG’ The Simpsons Bob’s Burgers Call the Midwife (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… Sports Sunday Engagement Engagement “Smokin’ Fishâ€? (2011) ’

9:00

9:30

Revenge Destiny (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Castle ’ ‘PG’ Ă… The Good Wife (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… Revenge Destiny (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Family Guy ‘14’ American Dad Masterpiece Classic ‘PG’ Ă… Paid Program Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ’ ‘G’ Moyers & Company ’ ‘G’ Ă…

10:00

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(10:01) 666 Park Avenue Pilot ‘14’ KATU News (11:35) Castle Dateline NBC ’ ‘PG’ Ă… News Love-Raymond The Mentalist (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… News Cold Case ‘14’ (10:01) 666 Park Avenue Pilot ‘14’ KEZI 9 News Paid Program News Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang Masterpiece Classic ‘PG’ Ă… Masterpiece Classic ‘PG’ Ă… Sports Sunday Ă… NewsChannel 8 Chris Matthews ’Til Death ‘PG’ ’Til Death ‘PG’ ›››› “Rockyâ€? (1976, Drama) Great Performances at the Met “Der Ring des Nibelungen.â€? ’ ‘PG’

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Exterminator Exterminator Exterminator *A&E 130 28 18 32 Exterminator Into the West Hell on Wheels Mary Light Shines. (Part 4 of 6) ‘14’ Ă… *AMC 102 40 39 *ANPL BRAVO CMT CNBC CNN COM COTV CSPAN *DIS *DISC *E! ESPN ESPN2 ESPNC ESPNN FAM FNC *FOOD FX HGTV *HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NICK OWN ROOT SPIKE SYFY TBN *TBS TCM *TLC *TNT *TOON *TRAV TVLND USA VH1

Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Into the West Casualties of War Custer’s death. (Part 5 of 6) ‘14’ Ă…

Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage-Texas Storage-Texas Shipping Wars Shipping Wars Hell on Wheels The Lord’s Day A new Hell on Wheels The Lord’s Day A new Breaking Bad Fifty-One Walt celarrival brings chaos. (N) arrival brings chaos. Ă… ebrates a birthday. ‘14’ Ă… Call-Wildman Call of Wildman Call of Wildman Off the Hook Off the Hook ››› “Oceansâ€? (2009) Narrated by Pierce Brosnan. Premiere. ’ ››› “Oceansâ€? (2009) ’ 68 50 26 38 Call of Wildman Call of Wildman Call-Wildman Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ What Happens Housewives/NJ 137 44 ›› “Sweet Home Alabamaâ€? (2002) Reese Witherspoon, Josh Lucas. ’ (10:15) ›› “Footlooseâ€? (2011, Drama) Kenny Wormald. ’ Ă… 190 32 42 53 (4:45) ›› “Footlooseâ€? (2011) Kenny Wormald, Julianne Hough. Premiere. ’ Ă… American Greed Porn: Business of Pleasure Ultimate Factories Caterpillar ‘G’ American Greed TRIA SuperFood 54 36 40 52 How I, Millions How I, Millions Mark Zuckerberg: Inside Face. Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) Secrets of the Belfast Project Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom Secrets of the Belfast Project 55 38 35 48 Secrets of the Belfast Project (N) South Park ‘14’ South Park ‘MA’ South Park ‘MA’ (7:52) ›› “Acceptedâ€? (2006, Comedy) Justin Long, Jonah Hill. Ă… Tosh.0 ‘14’ Key & Peele South Park ‘MA’ Brickleberry 135 53 135 47 South Park ‘14’ (5:44) South Park ‘MA’ Ă… (4:30) City Club of Central Oregon Talk of the Town Local issues. Desert Cooking: Central Oregon Style Journal Get Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The Yoga Show Talk of the Town Local issues. 11 Prime Minister Road to the White House Q&A Prime Minister Road to the White House Washington This Week 61 20 12 11 Q & A Good-Charlie Austin & Ally ’ Shake It Up! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Gravity Falls ’ ››› “Boltâ€? (2008) Voices of John Travolta. ’ Phineas, Ferb Gravity Falls ’ Austin & Ally ’ Good-Charlie Good-Charlie 87 43 14 39 Good-Charlie Airplane Repo ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Area 51 ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Bermuda Triangle Exposed ‘G’ Mermaids: The Body Found ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Mermaids: The Body Found ‘PG’ 156 21 16 37 Airplane Repo ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Keeping Up With the Kardashians Keeping Up With the Kardashians E! Special ‘14’ Jonas Jonas Keeping Up With the Kardashians Jonas Keeping Up With the Kardashians Jonas 136 25 Baseball Ton. WNBA Basketball Minnesota Lynx at Seattle Storm (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… SportsCenter Ă… 21 23 22 23 SportsCenter NASCAR Now (N) Ă… NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: AAA 400 From Dover International Speedway in Dover, Del. (N) 22 24 21 24 NHRA Drag Racing AAA Insurance Midwest Nationals From Madison, Ill. (N) Ă… 30 for 30 Ă… 30 for 30 Ă… 30 for 30 Ă… 30 for 30 Ă… 30 for 30 Ă… 23 25 123 25 (4:30) 30 for 30 Ă… 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. 24 63 124 203 SportsCenter (N) (Live) Ă… (6:08) ››› “Alice in Wonderlandâ€? (1951, Fantasy), Ed Wynn ››› “The Lion Kingâ€? (1994, Musical) Voices of Rowan Atkinson. ››› “The Lion Kingâ€? (1994, Musical) Voices of Rowan Atkinson. 67 29 19 41 (4:30) “Lady and the Trampâ€? Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Huckabee Stossel Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Fox News Sunday 57 61 36 50 Huckabee (N) Diners, Drive $24 in 24 The Great Food Truck Race ‘G’ Cupcake Wars Cake Wars (N) The Great Food Truck Race ‘G’ Iron Chef America Restaurant Stakeout 177 62 98 44 Unwrapped Summertime snacks. (3:30) ››› “Wantedâ€? (2008) ››› “Saltâ€? (2010, Action) Angelina Jolie, Liev Schreiber. ›› “Transformers: Revenge of the Fallenâ€? (2009, Science Fiction) Shia LaBeouf, Megan Fox. “Transformers: Revengeâ€? 131 House Hunters Hunters Int’l Million Dollar Rooms ‘G’ Ă… You Live in What? ‘G’ Ă… Buying and Selling ‘G’ Ă… Property Brothers ‘G’ Ă… House Hunters Renovation (N) ‘G’ 176 49 33 43 Love It or List It ‘G’ Ă… 155 42 41 36 Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars Counting Cars (11:02) Modern Marvels ‘PG’ “The Preacher’s Daughterâ€? (2012, Drama) Andrea Bowen. Ă… “A Mother’s Nightmareâ€? (2012, Suspense) Annabeth Gish. Ă… “The Preacher’s Daughterâ€? Ă… 138 39 20 31 ››› “Cries in the Darkâ€? (2006, Suspense) Eva La Rue. ‘14’ Ă… Sex Slaves: Motor City Teens Sex Slaves: Oakland Lockup Lockup Lockup Meet the Press ‘G’ Ă… 59 59 128 51 Caught on Camera Crowd Control Jersey Shore Cabs Are Here ‘14’ Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… Jersey Shore Kissing Cousins ‘14’ Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… 192 22 38 57 Jersey Shore ’ ‘14’ Ă… SpongeBob SpongeBob Big Time Rush Victorious ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ Full House ‘G’ The Nanny ‘PG’ The Nanny ‘PG’ Friends ‘14’ (11:33) Friends 82 46 24 40 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles ’ Top 25 Best Oprah Show Top 25 Best Oprah Show Oprah’s Next Chapter ‘PG’ Ă… Oprah’s Next Chapter (N) ’ ‘PG’ Oprah’s Next Chapter Usher ‘PG’ Oprah’s Next Chapter ‘PG’ Ă… 161 103 31 103 Top 25 Best Oprah Show College Football Montana at Eastern Washington Mariners MLB Baseball Seattle Mariners at Oakland Athletics From O.co Coliseum in Oakland, Calif. 20 45 28* 26 Big Sky Bar Rescue Bottomless Pit ‘PG’ Bar Rescue Tiki Curse ’ ‘PG’ Bar Rescue On the Rocks ‘PG’ Bar Rescue Bikini Bust (N) ‘PG’ Tattoo Rescue Just Deadly ‘PG’ Bar Rescue Fallen Angels ’ ‘PG’ 132 31 34 46 Bar Rescue Owner Ousted ‘PG’ ›› “Shutter Islandâ€? (2010) Leonardo DiCaprio. A 1950s lawman hunts an escaped murderess. Ă… › “White Noiseâ€? (2005) 133 35 133 45 ›› “The Devil’s Advocateâ€? (1997) Keanu Reeves. An attorney goes to work at a law firm run by Satan. Joel Osteen Kerry Shook BelieverVoice Creflo Dollar Praise the Lord From Caesarea With Matthew & Laurie Crouch & Joseph Prince Secrets-Bible Against Odds Praise the Lord Ă… 205 60 130 ›› “Yes Manâ€? (2008, Comedy) Jim Carrey, Zooey Deschanel. Ă… ›› “Paul Blart: Mall Copâ€? (2009, Comedy) Kevin James. Ă… (DVS) ›› “Paul Blart: Mall Copâ€? (2009, Comedy) Kevin James. Ă… (DVS) 16 27 11 28 (4:00) ›› “Get Smartâ€? (2008) ››› “The Mummyâ€? (1932, Horror) Boris Karloff, Zita ›› “Charlie Chan in Egyptâ€? (1935) Warner Oland. Chan ›› “Abbott and Costello Meet the Mummyâ€? (1955, Com- ›› “The Battle of the Sexesâ€? (1928, Comedy) Jean Her- (11:15) ›› “Titanicâ€? (1943) Sybille 101 44 101 29 Johann, David Manners. uncovers murder at an archaeological site. edy) Bud Abbott, Lou Costello. Ă… sholt, Phyllis Haver, Belle Bennett. Schmitz, Hans Nielsen. Here Comes Here Comes Honey Boo Boo ‘PG’ Breaking Amish ’ ‘14’ Ă… Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Breaking Amish (N) ’ ‘14’ Ă… Island Medium Island Medium 178 34 32 34 Here Comes ››› “I Am Legendâ€? (2007) Will Smith, Alice Braga. Ă… ››› “Gladiatorâ€? (2000) Russell Crowe. A fugitive general becomes a gladiator in ancient Rome. ››› “Gladiatorâ€? (2000) 17 26 15 27 (3:30) “Terminator Salvationâ€? Adventure Time Adventure Time ››› “Shrekâ€? (2001) Voices of Mike Myers, Eddie Murphy. Lego Star Wars Dragons: Riders Cleveland Show King of the Hill King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Black Dynamite 84 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Halloween’s Most Extreme ‘G’ Making Monsters (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Making Monsters (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Halloween Crazy ‘PG’ Ă… Destinatn Fear Destinatn Fear 179 51 45 42 Bizarre Foods/Zimmern M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ (6:32) M*A*S*H (7:05) M*A*S*H (7:43) M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Ă… (8:21) M*A*S*H Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens 65 47 29 35 M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: SVU Saturday Night Live in the 2000s: Time and Again ’ ‘14’ Ă… Rehab With Dr. Drew (N) ’ ‘14’ Behind the Music (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Rehab With Dr. Drew ’ ‘14’ Behind the Music ’ ‘PG’ Ă… 191 48 37 54 (3:30) ››› “Mean Girlsâ€? (2004) PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

The Pillars of the Earth ’ ‘MA’ The Pillars of the Earth ’ ‘MA’ ››› “Holesâ€? 2003, Adventure Sigourney Weaver. ’ ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “Are We There Yet?â€? 2005 Ice Cube. ’ ‘PG’ ›› You Again ENCR 106 401 306 401 The Pillars of the Earth ’ ‘MA’ FXM Presents ›› “Clickâ€? 2006, Comedy Adam Sandler. ‘PG-13’ Ă… FXM Presents ››› “Adventurelandâ€? 2009 Jesse Eisenberg, Martin Starr. ‘R’ Ă… FMC 104 204 104 120 ›› “Clickâ€? 2006, Comedy Adam Sandler. ‘PG-13’ Ă… (4:00) Torc Off Road Jam Chicago The Ultimate Fighter ’ ‘PG’ The Ultimate Fighter ’ ‘PG’ UFC Fight Night UFC: Struve vs. Miocic The Ultimate Fighter ’ ‘PG’ FUEL 34 Live From the Ryder Cup Live From the Ryder Cup GOLF 28 301 27 301 (3:00) Live From the Ryder Cup “Second Honeymoonâ€? (2001) Roma Downey. ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “The Nanny Expressâ€? (2009, Drama) Vanessa Marcil. ‘PG’ Ă… Frasier ’ ‘PG’ Frasier ’ ‘PG’ HALL 66 33 175 33 ›› “Personally Yoursâ€? (2000, Romance) Valerie Bertinelli. ‘PG’ Ă… (4:00) “A Thou- ›› “Dinner for Schmucksâ€? 2010, Comedy Steve Carell. Comic misadventures (7:35) › “The Sitterâ€? 2011 Jonah Hill. A ne’er-do-well Boardwalk Empire Bone for Tuna Treme Saints Antoine’s students show Boardwalk Empire Bone for Tuna HBO 425 501 425 501 sand Wordsâ€? follow a man’s encounter with a buffoon. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… watches a brood of rambunctious children. ‘R’ Nucky receives a high honor. ‘MA’ interest. (N) ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Nucky receives a high honor. ‘MA’ ››› “Apocalyptoâ€? 2006 Rudy Youngblood. The end of the Mayan civilization draws near. ‘R’ ›› “The Brothers Grimmâ€? 2005, Fantasy Matt Damon, Heath Ledger. ‘PG-13’ ››› “Apocalyptoâ€? 2006 Rudy Youngblood. ‘R’ IFC 105 105 (4:35) › “Something Borrowedâ€? 2011, Romance-Comedy ›› “Tower Heistâ€? 2011 Ben Stiller. Condo employees plot (8:15) › “Little Fockersâ€? 2010, Comedy Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller. The whole ››› “Troyâ€? 2004, Adventure Brad Pitt, Eric Bana, Orlando Bloom. Achilles MAX 400 508 508 Ginnifer Goodwin. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… revenge against a Wall Street swindler. clan arrives for the Focker twins’ birthday. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… leads Greek forces in the Trojan War. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Cocaine Sub Hunt ‘14’ Inside Cocaine Submarines ‘14’ Taboo Changing Gender (N) ‘14’ Taboo Changing Gender ‘14’ Cocaine Sub Hunt ‘14’ Inside Cocaine Submarines ‘14’ Narco Bling ‘14’ NGC 157 157 Odd Parents Huntik: Secrets Huntik: Secrets Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles ’ Robot, Monster Odd Parents Huntik: Secrets Huntik: Secrets Legend-Korra Legend-Korra Dragon Ball Z Iron Man: Armor NTOON 89 115 189 115 Odd Parents Realtree Road Truth Hunting Bushman Show Bone Collector Craig Morgan Red Arrow Hunt Adventure Realtree Road Live 2 Hunt Wildgame Ntn Ult. Adventures The Season OUTD 37 307 43 307 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Ntn (5:10) ›› “The Twilight Saga: Eclipseâ€? 2010, Romance Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson, Taylor ››› “Our Idiot Brotherâ€? 2011, Comedy Paul Rudd, Eliza- Dexter Are You ...? Deb tries to cover Homeland The Smile A former asset Dexter Are You ...? Deb tries to cover SHO 500 500 Lautner. Bella must choose between Edward and Jacob. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… beth Banks. ’ ‘R’ Ă… up involvement. (N) ’ ‘MA’ threatens Carrie’s peace. ‘MA’ up involvement. ‘MA’ Ă… Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain My Classic Car Car Crazy ‘G’ Motorcycle Racing Motorcycle Racing Lucas Oil Late Model Dirt Series Rolex Sports Car Series Racing SPEED 35 303 125 303 NASCAR Victory Lane (N) ›› “Just Go With Itâ€? 2011 Adam Sandler. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Boss The Conversation ’ ‘MA’ ›› “The Vowâ€? 2012, Romance Rachel McAdams. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… (10:50) Boss ’ ‘MA’ Ă… STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:20) ›› “Final Destination 2â€? (4:50) › “How to Rob a Bankâ€? 2007 (6:15) ››› “Roadracersâ€? 1994, Action David Arquette. A youth and his girl- ››› “The Helpâ€? 2011, Drama Viola Davis, Emma Stone, Bryce Dallas Howard. An aspiring writer ››› “Lost in Translationâ€? 2003, Comedy-Drama Bill MurTMC 525 525 Nick Stahl. ’ ‘NR’ Ă… friend seek to escape their small town. ’ Ă… captures the experiences of black women. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… ray, Scarlett Johansson. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Gun It w/Spies Buck Elk Fever ‘PG’ Whitetail Revol. Beach Volleyball ‘PG’ Bull Riding PBR Greensboro Invitational From Greensboro, N.C. War by the Shore ‘G’ NBCSN 27 58 30 209 Bull Riding Bridezillas Tabby & Christine ‘14’ Bridezillas Tabby & Davina ‘14’ Bridezillas ‘14’ Ă… Bridezillas Tabby & Christine ‘14’ Bridezillas Tabby & Davina ‘14’ Bridezillas Courtney & Valerie ‘14’ *WE 143 41 174 118 Bridezillas ‘14’ Ă…


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

A  & A  

‘Laziness’ in stepdaughters needs to be addressed Dear Abby: A year ago I remarried and gained three great stepkids. I’m worried about the oldest, who is a senior (18). She doesn’t care about school anymore. She’s smart enough. When she tries, she gets A’s. But when she doesn’t want to do the work, she gets F’s. There is no in-between. She’s capable, but lazy. Her youngest sister (12) is doing the same thing now, too. Neither one is using drugs or alcohol or skipping school. They are fundamentally good kids. I recognize that it’s laziness because I did the same thing 30 years ago. What turned me around was the U.S. Navy. I literally grew up on an aircraft carrier. Abby, until now I had only sons. I understand boys and men. Having daughters now is a very steep learning curve. I need suggestions on how to help their mom parent them through this rough period. I love our children deeply and want to be the kind of stepdad God wants me to be for them. — Clueless Stepdad Dear Clueless: For a man who signed himself clueless, you have clear insight. You and your wife should schedule an appointment with the oldest girl’s school counselor and find out to what degree her grade point average has been affected by her “laziness.� Then ask your stepdaughter what she plans to do after high school. Does she plan to go straight into a minimum-wage job — if she can find one — with little chance of advancement? Trade school? College? If she wants to further her education, she needs to understand that schools pay attention to applicants’ high school records. At 18, she should be treated like the young adult she is, and you and her mother deserve some answers. The 12-year-old is another story. Find out from her teachers whether she has fallen behind in any of her classes and see that she gets tutoring if she

DEAR ABBY needs to catch up. Make sure she completes her homework assignments. You and her mother should impress upon her that you expect the best she’s capable of, and for good grades there will be rewards just as for poor grades there will be consequences, such as reduced privileges. Then practice what you preach. Dear Abby: My husband and I are retired. He has a small farm, which isn’t profitable, so he calls it his “hobby� farm. When we retired, we agreed to have our main meal at noon every day. I work hard to have a nutritious meal on the table promptly at noon. My husband knows this, but he comes in from working whenever he’s ready — sometimes hours late. He always has an excuse. He has a cellphone and could call to let me know he’s going to be late, but he rarely does. When he finally gets in, the food is cold and I am upset. He thinks I’m “unreasonable� to expect him to be on time or call. He has never cooked a meal in his life, so he has no idea what is involved. I’m fed up with his behavior and need some suggestions on how to handle this. — Boiling Mad in Alabama Dear Boiling Mad: Perhaps agreeing to have your main meal together at noon was unrealistic. Talk calmly to your husband and ask if it would be more practical to schedule it for 1 or 2 p.m. That he wouldn’t call to let you know he’s running late does seem inconsiderate, and if the problem persists, it might be better for both of you if his “main meal� consists of a sandwich he makes for himself whenever he finally returns home. — Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope: Happy Birthday for Sunday, Sept. 30, 2012 By Jacqueline Bigar This year you feel far more fortunate than in the past. You also tend to rely more on your intellect. As a result, you always seem to come up with different solutions and new ideas. Add a little more optimism to your life. If you are single, you could meet someone who can challenge you, which you’ll find to be a rather attractive quality. Go after that person, as this bond could be powerful. If you are attached, the two of you need to share more time together. Plan on a special, long-discussed trip together. ARIES admires your style. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Your ability to move through issues marks your plans. You could greet a visitor with a great deal of celebration. You might feel like you have not seen this person in a while. Zero in on what you want, and you will easily manifest just that. Tonight: Bring friends together. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHH Step back and take a look at what you want to happen. You might need to make a major purchase. You could decide not to worry and just go for it. One day of sharing and spending a little too much won’t hurt; however, be careful not to make it a habit. Tonight: Vanish. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH Your desire to celebrate emerges. You might not even need an occasion, or you might create one. It really does not matter either way. Clearly, you feel like the good times have arrived. Be spontaneous, and everything will fall into place. Tonight: Let the good times rock and roll. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HH You might want to let go of a situation and open up to a new beginning. Talk to a dear friend and get to the bottom of the issue. It is not the time to make your move just yet but having someone to talk to makes all the difference. Tonight: Touch base with an older friend or relative. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Make phone calls to those at a distance early on. You will receive a slew of news — some of which could be very exciting. You have a lot of energy, so invite family members to join you for one of your adventures.

Check out the fall foliage along the way. Tonight: Try a new spot. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH Work with a loved one as a team. You might want to reach out to an older friend who does not have the get-up-and-go to visit. This person will let you know how much he or she appreciates your attention and caring. Tonight: Go for togetherness. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH You are a sign that likes peace, but you also like to hear the other party’s perspective. You will hear a lot about other ideas and styles, many of which are quite different from your own. Honor and respect the differences in opinion. Tonight: Have dinner with friends and family. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Your pace is easy and relaxed. Remember, even though you can think of much that needs to be done, most of it does not have to be done this very second. Kick back with a friend or loved one, and enjoy this day of rest. You will feel better soon enough. Tonight: Where friends are. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Continue to indulge a child or loved one. This renews your energy, too, and helps you let go of what might not be perfect in your life. Go off and invite a key person to join you to the zoo or another favorite spot. Tonight: Avoid thinking about tomorrow. Stay in the present. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Stay anchored and close to home. You will want to make calls or invite some loved ones over for a fun, spontaneous get-together. Your efforts to maintain a connection and unity among others will be most appreciated. Tonight: Make it easy. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH You could feel overworked and at the end of your rope when dealing with a loved one. Stop. Recapture your fun, childlike and zany nature. Once you do, everything will fall into place. Clearly your authentic self is well-loved. Tonight: Say “yes� to an invitation. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH You might opt to spend some money on an important individual in your life. For some, you could make an investment that feels sound, which could involve real estate. Optimism infuses your life with more security. Tonight: Close to home. Š 2012 by King Features Syndicate

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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 CORN MAIZE: $7.50, $5.50 ages 11-6, free ages 5 and younger; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. org. PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. MUSIC IN PUBLIC PLACES: Featuring a performance by symphony musicians performing with vocalists Katy Hays and Trish Sewell; free; 1 and 4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-317-3941, info@ cosymphony.com or www. cosymphony.com. “WRONG WINDOW�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the comedy about a couple who think they have witnessed a murder through a window; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. INTRODUCING BELLUNO: Explore Belluno, Italy, Bend’s sister city; free; 2:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.

MONDAY NO EVENTS LISTED.

TUESDAY “ETHOS�: A screening of the film about system flaws that work against democracy and the environment; free; 6:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kaya Mclaren talks about her book “How I Came to Sparkle Again�; free; 6:30 p.m.; Between the Covers, 645 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-385-4766 or www. btcbooks.com. PUB QUIZ: Answer questions in rounds on different topics; donations benefit the Kurera Foundation; $40 per team of five; 6:30-9 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440.

WEDNESDAY PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. 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 www.bendfarmersmarket. com. BUDDY WAKEFIELD: Two-time Individual World Poetry Slam champion Buddy Wakefield performs; registration requested; $15, free for students; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-647-2233 or www. thenatureofwords.org. ROB LARKIN AND THE WAYWARD ONES: The Los Angeles-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. “WRONG WINDOW�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the comedy about a couple who think they have witnessed a murder through a window; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. MUSIC OF INDIA: Featuring a performance by the Mysore violin brothers; $15 in advance, $20 at the door; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-322-7273 or www. bendticket.com.

THURSDAY PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave.,

Submitted photo

Jeff Crosby & the Refugees will perform Thursday at McMenamins Old St. Francis School and Friday at The Horned Hand. Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. pumpkinco.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Julia Kennedy Cochran presents her father’s memoir, “Ed Kennedy’s War: V-E Day, Censorship and the Associated Press�; free; 6:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or tinad@deschuteslibrary.org. “LAWRENCE OF ARABIA�: A screening of the 1962, PG film about a British military figure and his conflicted loyalties; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www. fathomevents.com. “SPIRIT STORIES�: A performance of “Spirit Stories,� readings from the poetic drama of William Butler Yeats; featuring “Purgatory� and “At the Hawk’s Well�; $5 suggested donation; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721. JEFF CROSBY & THE REFUGEES: The Idaho-based Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. SPEAKNOW: High-school students compete in a spoken word competition; $10, free to participate; 7 p.m., registration at 6:30 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; www.thenatureofwords.org. “WRONG WINDOW�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the comedy about a couple who think they have witnessed a murder through a window; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. BILLY DON BURNS: The country artist performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-7280879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. “BOOM VARIETAL, THE RISE OF MALBEC�: A screening of the wine documentary filmed in Argentina; $3; 8:30 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

FRIDAY PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. CORN MAIZE: $7.50, $5.50 ages 116, free ages 5 and younger; 3-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. org. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: The annual event kicks off with a concert by Mosley Wotta, Sophistafunk and Radiation City; free; 5 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events.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. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: April Streeter talks about her book “Women on Wheels�; free; 6 p.m.; Bend Electric Bikes, 223 N.W. Hill St.; 541-410-7408 or info@ bendelectricbikes.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Keith Scribner talks about his book “The Oregon Experiment�; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. “SPIRIT STORIES�: A performance of “Spirit Stories,� readings from the poetic drama of William Butler Yeats; featuring “Purgatory� and “At the Hawk’s Well�; $5 suggested donation; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend;

541-504-6721. “THE BEST EXOTIC MARIGOLD HOTEL�: A screening of the PG13-rated 2011 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. “WE, A COLLECTION OF INDIVIDUALS� AND “ACT NATURAL�: A screening of the Red Bull Media ski film, followed by a screening of the ski/snowboard film “Act Natural�; $13.50 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. “WRONG WINDOW�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the comedy about a couple who think they have witnessed a murder through a window; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JEFF CROSBY & THE REFUGEES: The Americana band performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. HANK SHREVE BAND: The blues band performs, with Jaccuzi; $5; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. FLOATER: The Oregon rock band performs an acoustic set, with Jones Road; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or www.randompresents.com. THE HENHOUSE PROWLERS: The Chicago-based bluegrass act performs; $7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com.

SATURDAY PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 503-739-0643 or prinevillefarmersmarket@gmail. com. VFW BREAKFAST: Community breakfast with pancakes and sausage or ham and eggs; $8, $7 senors and children ages 6 and younger; 8:30-10:30 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. CRAFT AND BAKE SALE: “Cold Hands, Warm Hearts� sale, with a silent auction; proceeds benefit local nonprofits; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3821672 or cver59@bendbroadband. com. PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. CORN MAIZE: $7.50, $5.50 ages 116, free ages 5 and younger; 10 a.m.7 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. pumpkinco.org. FARM FESTIVAL: Featuring a pumpkin patch, hay rides, petting zoo, a BBQ and more; $25 per vehicle; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or info@ ofco.org. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: A celebration of all things fall featuring activities, a fashion show, contests, art and food; Sara Jackson Holman, The Horde and the Harem, Leaves Russel, Tango Alpha Tango, Sophistafunk, Larry and His Flask and the Steve Kimock Band perform; free; Family Harvest Area closes at 5 p.m; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events. com/events/Bend-Fall-Festival/. GENEALOGY 101: Learn the basics of genealogy and what resources the library offers; free; 1 p.m.;

Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Keith Scribner talks about his book “The Oregon Experiment�; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. “OCCUPIED CASCADIA�: A screening of the documentary film about bioregionalism in the Pacific Northwest; $10 plus fees; 8:30 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. “WRONG WINDOW�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the comedy about a couple who think they have witnessed a murder through a window; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Ron Bell-Roemer and music by Fiddlplay; $7; 7 p.m. beginner’s workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943. THE CENTRAL OREGON MASTERSINGERS: The premier choir presents “For the Love of Singing� under the direction of Clyde Thompson; reception to follow; free; 7:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-385-7229 or www. co-mastersingers.com. THE FRED EAGLESMITH BAND: The storytelling folk singer performs; $25 suggested donation; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. THE HORDE AND THE HAREM: The indie-rock band performs, with Third Seven’s CD release; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand.

SUNDAY Oct. 7 PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. CORN MAIZE: $7.50, $5.50 ages 116, free ages 5 and younger; 10 a.m.6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504-1414 or www. pumpkinco.org. PUMPKIN PATCH: Free admission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Company, 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. BEND FALL FESTIVAL: A celebration of all things fall featuring activities, a fashion show, contests, art and food; Five Pint Mary and Tony Smiley perform; free; Family Harvest Area closes at 4 p.m.; music at 1 p.m.; downtown Bend; 541-389-0995 or www.c3events. com/events/Bend-Fall-Festival/. FALL BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Public Library hosts a bag sale of books; free admission, $4 per bag; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1021. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS OKTOBERFEST: The eighth annual event features live music, food and more; $15, $5 ages 6-12, free ages 5 and younger; 1-6 p.m.; St. Edward the Martyr Church, 123 Trinity Way, Sisters; 541-549-9391 or www. stedwardsisters.org. “WRONG WINDOW�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the comedy about a couple who think they have witnessed a murder through a window; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org.


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

A soft-pedaled escape from the bustle of Paris By Christopher Hall New York Times News Service

It was easy to imagine that we’d pedaled our bicycles deep into a Pissarro painting, one of his sun-dappled, late-19th-century Impressionistic scenes of riotous summer vegetation outside Paris. Rows of soldierstraight poplars lined the narrow Canal de l’Ourcq, their leaves rustling in a breeze that tempered the warm August air. The surrounding woods smelled heavy and green, and the canal’s still, dark waters reflected the slender poles of a few fishermen on its grassy banks. Through gaps in the dense woods I caught flashes of golden wheat fields ready for harvest. Modern intrusions into this tableau were few: Mac, my partner, and I, zipping along a canal-side path on the bikes we’d rented in Paris, nearly 15 miles behind us, and the Yankees cap shading the face of a napping angler. The Canal de l’Ourcq may have begun as a Napoleonicera project to transport freight and to supply Paris with drinking water, but in recent years it has become a favored route for Parisian cyclists looking to escape the city. A paved, wellmarked cycling path follows the canal for about 17 miles as it angles northeast out of the city, through the departments of Seine-St.-Denis and Seineet-Marne, to the handsome town of Claye-Souilly. The path marks a steady and fascinating progression from urban to pastoral, at first skirting Metro lines, train yards and old, disused factories now splashed with fantastic graffiti art before traversing tidy suburban parks and, finally, a sylvan landscape that can feel little changed from a century ago. Along the way, there are fine picnic spots, and, this being France, a cafe or two for a pick-me-up coffee. During a monthlong stay in Paris this summer, Mac and I

Owen Franken / New York Times News Service

Bikers follow a route along the Canal de l’Ourcq near Paris. When on vacation, tourists may find it easier to discover a city by cycling.

decided to take the long ride even though we’re mere “vacation cyclists,” guys who don’t own bikes, tend to ride them only on vacation , and wouldn’t be caught dead in spandex. To get an idea of the route, I checked the French-language tourism site of the Seine-St.Denis Department. What became immediately clear was that we’d need decent bikes for the trip — nothing hard-core like skinny-tire racing bikes or knobby-tire off-road cycles with dozens of gears, but basic, multispeed road bikes. Instead of the sturdy, threespeed bikes of Paris’ municipal Velib’ program, which would be too clunky and expensive (39 euros apiece for a six-hour rental, or about $50 at $1.28 to the euro), we found a handful of outfits offering everything from kiddie-sized cycles to tandems to serious all-terrain models.

I chose Paris a Velo C’est Sympa because it was within walking distance of our apartment in the Marais and near the flat bike lane along Boulevard Richard-Lenoir, which would shoot us directly toward the start of the Canal de l’Ourcq path. And the price was right: 15 euros for a daylong rental of a well-maintained six-speed cruiser. We headed off on a Friday around 10 a.m., encountering a kaleidoscope of Parisian morning scenes — fruit sellers hawking melons at a crowded outdoor market; a prancing, shaggy-coated spaniel out for his constitutional; a woman scrubbing her front steps; other cyclists running errands or heading to work. Following Richard-Lenoir we reached the quays of the Canal St.-Martin, where we pedaled gently uphill alongside traffic until we reached

the alternately paved and cobblestone pedestrian promenade along the Bassin de la Villette, the large rectangle of water just beyond which Paris ends and the Canal de l’Ourcq begins. With the basin and the shining, futuristic sphere of the Cite des Sciences to our left, we entered a short tunnel under the Boulevard Peripherique to exit Paris. We emerged from the tunnel into a world startlingly different from the manicured cityscape behind us. Towering plumes of steam — and the smell of fresh linens — poured from the vents of a massive 19th-century laundry facility, while farther on, a barge was offloading gravel at a cement plant. In the densely populated, immigrant-heavy communes of Pantin and Bobigny, just outside Paris, we passed a rail yard of sleek, high-speed TGV trains and for several

hundred yards rode alongside tracks where Paris Metro trains clattered by. Graffiti covered fences, overpasses and the walls of old factories — not just tags but poems, political diatribes and entire spray-painted works of art of buxom warrior princesses, a headless Buddha, skulking secret agents. Though the level, paved path can be crowded on weekends, we saw few people on our Friday ride — other cyclists, a handful of in-line skaters, an occasional jogger. On one bench, shaded by a crab-apple tree, a trio of Roma musicians sat with a pink guitar. Eventually, grassy parkland began to bracket the canal, bordered by town houses with well-tended gardens. By 11:45 a.m., when we reached the town of Les Pavillons-sousBois after an easy ride with many stops, we were solidly

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Oktoberfest Continued from D1 Is Oktoberfest important for business in the German state of Bavaria? I asked one of the women who helped me get a beer. “Sehr wichtig,” she said — very important. Indeed, last year, 6.9 million people came and bought 7.9 million liters of beer. That’s at least 70 million euros in beer revenue. The Bend Brew Fest, by comparison, is held over three days and has never drawn more than 25,000 people, even if there are more beer varieties available than at Oktoberfest. The scale of Oktoberfest is immense. The event takes up 26 acres this time around, not the usual 42, because it shares space with an agricultural convention. Horses, food stands, souvenir shops, themepark rides and a big crowd take up the space around the beer tents. It can be a lot to take in at once. The sight of the spinning-teacup ride a short walk from beer tents is enough to bring on nausea.

in the leafy suburbs of Paris. At the heavily wooded Parc Forestier de la Poudrerie (also known as Parc Forestier de Sevran), we picnicked on a secluded bench overlooking a glade filled with cruising dragonflies, and just beyond that, after a ride that included a few short but steep slopes, we stopped for postlunch coffee in the town of Villeparisis. After that, the path followed the canal deeper into the countryside. We saw no more houses and almost no other people, and for the next 20 minutes, time seemed to have skipped a century as we rolled through a tunnel of green formed by overarching trees. We continued on a hard-packed, decomposed stone canal-side path to the center of Claye-Souilly where, by 2:15 p.m., we were sitting in a flower — filled park, next to the 19th-century city hall and within earshot of a splashing fountain, eating financiers aux fruits rouges from a pastry shop while contemplating our return to Paris. The thought of a long ride back was not attractive, but we had another option: We made the easy ride back to Villeparisis, bought tickets (4.65 euros each) at its RER station, and boarded a train for Paris with our bikes. Thirty minutes later, we were coasting downhill from the Gare du Nord to the rental shop, where we turned in the bikes before stepping into a bar to celebrate our big ride with ice-cold beers. “Did you rent bikes today?” the bartender asked, nodding toward the shop, and we told him we’d made it all the way to Claye-Souilly. He stuck out his lower lip and nodded a few times. “Pas mal,” he said, not bad. High praise, indeed, from a Parisian barman.

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Going in a group At least for me, Oktoberfest seems to be more enjoyable in a group than as a solo activity. Finding a bench for your two- or four-person party is not as intimidating as giving strangers money to buy you beer. And it’s less stressful if you’re not the only one at your bench in anything other than traditional Oktoberfest attire. During the first weekend, at least half of the people at two of the large tents were wearing lederhosen or dirndls. On Sunday, I went with three fellow Americans from the hotel where I was staying. Once we’d secured a bench inside the Augustiner brewery’s tent, we made fast friends with delegations from Serbia and Mexico. Sure, foreigners were plentiful at Oktoberfest — the largest group comes from Italy — but with German being spoken in just about every direction, it’s hard to see the event as a tourist trap. The musicians played many songs with German lyrics, although there was a notable exception: John Denver’s “Take Me Home, Country Roads.” The

song “Ein Prosit,” or “A Toast,” typifies the selections, with a big rhythm that demands toasting at every chorus. Our group stayed at the Augustiner tent for six or more hours. Often we were standing on the bench. Despite being surrounded by around 6,000 strangers, it was easy to feel comfortable. After hearing “Ein Prosit” about 10 times, I could follow along whenever the band decided to play it again.

Packed on a weekday Monday was a regular workday in Munich. But at the Oktoberfest grounds, known as Theresienwiese, or Wiesn (pronounced VEE-sin) for short, almost all the tents were packed. The crowd was filled with more children and parents than it was over the weekend. And fewer people were wearing dirndls or lederhosen, which was a relief. Because it was a weekday, I’d expected the tents to have

empty benches for guests to sit without having to wait around. But that was the case at just one tent I visited. A few hours later, while wandering around a neighborhood not far from the Munich city center, I passed a lederhosen-clad man carrying on a conversation on a cellphone. The sight reminded me of how, although some aspects of Oktoberfest change, the essence still carries on, more than 200 years after it began. The clothing, the beer and the six main Munich breweries take on a sense of timelessness. The act of descending on and celebrating in one place together, year after year, is a tradition. And people the world over have taken note. I wonder if Bend could ever have some tradition spanning centuries. For one thing, the city wouldn’t need to look far for beer. — Reporter: 541-633-2117, jnovet@bendbulletin.com

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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Going off the map in the Armenian black garden By Russ Juskalian

Travel considerations

New York Times News Service

Standing on a limestone ridge in the foothills of the Lesser Caucasus Mountains, I surveyed the landscape that lay before me. To the west, illuminated by a late-day sun and with ever more craggy peaks as a backdrop, was Vankasar Mountain, capped by a solitary, ancient church. To the east, yellow grassland and scrub stretched to the horizon. And then there was the ghost city of Agdam, its thousands of ruined buildings representing the last exchanges of a late 20th-century conflict that many people have never heard of. I had come to the breakaway Southern Caucasus region of Nagorno-Karabakh expecting a land of extremes. NagornoKarabakh, an ethnically Armenian enclave whose name means “mountainous black garden,” appears on few maps. Its tumultuous recent history would affect any traveler, no doubt, but for me, the experience of visiting this place had a personal dimension. My grandmother had fled Anatolia as a girl, escaping an Armenian genocide at the hands of the crumbling Ottoman Empire. To come to NagornoKarabakh, a place where Armenians have asserted their right to live freely — but at the cost of having forcibly removed their Azeri neighbors — generated mixed emotions, to say the least. Once part of an ancient Armenian kingdom, Nagorno-Karabakh was made a special autonomous oblast, or administrative zone, under the authority of the Azerbaijan Soviet Socialist Republic, by Stalin in the 1920s. This designation temporarily calmed fighting between the predominately Muslim Azeris and mostly Christian Armenians who lived in the region. But as the Soviet Union disintegrated in the late 1980s, old ethnic feuds turned bloody, and both ethnicities were subjected to pogroms and persecution at the hands of the other. Armenians, representing around 75 percent of the Nagorno-Karabakh population at the time, sought independence from Azerbaijan. Skirmishes led to full-on war by the early 1990s, resulting in upward of 30,000 casualties and hundreds of thousands of displaced people on both sides. In 1994, the Armenians of Nagorno-Karabakh effectively won that war and claimed independence with the signing of a cease-fire order. In the process, nearly the entire Azeri population was forced to flee. Today, the self-proclaimed Nagorno-Karabakh Republic (NKR) is not recognized by any other country in the world. With no official borders, Armenian and Azeri soldiers are still dug into trenches on the front lines.

No luxuries here Though I had become interested in the region because of my ethnic heritage, once I started digging into the history of Nagorno-Karabakh, I wanted to experience what was said to be a breathtaking landscape filled with ancient monasteries, mountainous tableaus and hard-working people trying to rebuild. So last spring I went there, accompanied by my girlfriend. I didn’t expect luxury hotels, haute cuisine or air-condi-

Visiting Nagorno-Karabakh is not for the faint of heart. Every year soldiers on both sides of the line of contact are killed by sniper fire. Outside Stepanakert, accommodation is mainly limited to homestays. Visas can be arranged in advance in Yerevan, Armenia, or upon arrival in Stepanakert at the foreign ministry. If you plan to visit Azerbaijan in the future, ask for the visa to be put on a separate piece of paper that can be removed from your passport. Azerbaijan will not allow entry to anyone with a NagornoKarabakh Republic visa in their passport.

The Ghazanchetsots Cathedral is in the town of Shoushi, in the breakaway region of NagornoKarabakh. The 19thcentury cathedral is one of many buildings in NagornoKarabakh damaged during fighting in the early 1990s.

Photos by Russ Juskalian / New York Times News Service

The Sotk Pass leads through narrow valleys and over mountains from Kalbajar to Armenia in the breakaway region of Nagorno-Karabakh. The region, once plagued by fighting during the early 1990s, is home to ancient monasteries, mountain vistas and ghost towns.

tioned buses, and I didn’t find them. Instead, we stayed at local homes where running water might not be guaranteed, ate simple meals with our hosts and traveled in Sovietera knockoffs of Fiats and antiquated minibuses with bald tires. In exchange for the lack of amenities, I was hoping not just to understand more about this little-known area, but also to understand more about my own background. Early on a humid May morning, we headed to a dusty square in Yerevan, the capital of Armenia, where we boarded a crowded minibus, called a marshrutka, bound for Nagorno-Karabakh’s capital, Stepanakert — a trip that would take eight hours. Aside from two Asian tourists, the bus was filled with local women carrying toddlers, and old men, a few of whom played cards on an upturned cardboard box. The final part of the route twisted almost 10 miles through the Lachin Corridor, a mountain pass that had previously been (or still is, depending on whom you ask) a part of Azerbaijan. By the time we got to Stepanakert, it was raining. We headed to the Foreign Ministry to pick up our travel papers, checked into a simple hotel and fell asleep. Early the next morning, the sun still burning off the night’s fog, we explored the covered market in central Stepanakert. The air was filled with the scent of ripe cherries and local herbs. In one corner, two women with faded aprons and orange-tinted hair worked over a griddle. The first rolled balls of dough into discs. To each disc, the second added a small mountain of chopped herbs and then folded the dough over the filling. The grilled stuffed bread, called jingalov hats, tasted of pungent mustard greens and watercress. A 20-minute drive away, in the town of Shoushi, we met Saro Saryan, who, with his wife, runs a homestay, which would become our base. Dressed in a blue Ministry of Civil Defense uniform and cap, Saryan greeted us in his booming voice. “Russ? Come,” he said. Saryan walked with us around town, first showing us the old fortress walls, and then the Tolkienesque Ghazanchetsots Cathedral, built of white limestone. As we approached a massive stone building that stood gutted, Saryan said,

“This used to be a university. My hope is that one day you can come back and see students here.” Past bombings had transformed the broad hallways. In one room, the ceiling had been replaced by sky, the floor was covered in kudzu-like shrubs, and tufts of wildflowers clung to empty niches. Shoushi clearly has seen hardship upon hardship. One of the only Azeri-majority strongholds in the 1980s, then called Shusha, it was the staging site for rocket attacks on Stepanakert, which was mainly populated by Armenians. Much of the town, including the university, was damaged first by Armenian bombardment, and then by the Azeris after the Armenians took control in 1992. The capture of the town by the Armenians was a turning point in the war. That evening, for 5,000 dram each (around $12), we slept in a room around the corner from the Saryans’ kitchen. On most days we sat down with the Saryan family to a dinner of lavash bread, fresh cheese, honey and grilled meat or stuffed grape leaves.

capped peaks and over the infamous Sotk Pass and its open-pit gold mine. Joined by an Austrian named Barbara who had also been staying at Saryan’s, we charted the route with a stop at a thermal spring. As we approached the Zuar spring, Barbara gasped. The natural pool was belching soap bubbles from the soap someone had dumped in. Dozens of middle-aged men splashed about. Immediately the center of attention, we had no choice but to join them. After a quick splash, we were invited for a warm beer and a shot of throatscorching mulberry vodka. We continued to the town of Kalbajar, ascending a 6,500foot plateau via a series of steep switchbacks. Like Agdam, this place was mainly non-Armenian before the war; it is now controlled by the Nagorno-Karabakh Republic. Kalbajar, too, looked like a ghost town — except that some of the homes were occupied by ethnic Armenians, many from the Armenian diaspora, coming from Georgia, Russia

and elsewhere. With almost no tourism infrastructure, a doctor arranged a place for us in a hospital outbuilding where we slept on two wobbly metal beds. In the morning, we headed back toward Armenia with two young men we had hired to drive us in a 72-horsepower Soviet-built Lada Niva. We traveled for hours, over mountains, into valleys and back up again. Finally we came to the Sotk Pass atop a rocky hill of debris dumped over the edge of the mountain by huge mining trucks. The road went from dirt to fist-size stones. Crossing this geo-industrial outpost was like passing through a portal.

The earth itself seemed to be in upheaval, with whorls of dust spinning into the air by heavily laden trucks. And then it was over. We headed back down the other side, back into Armenia without so much as a sign to mark the border. But my mind was still running in circles around Nagorno-Karabakh. I was thinking mainly about the war, and about Saryan’s son, who, the day after graduating from high school, had led us to a gorge near Shoushi. I asked him if he could imagine having an Azeri friend. And, as if the question itself had puzzled him, he said, “Why not?”

Exploring the ruins Over the next few days we hired a taxi, so we could see more of the region’s Armenian ruins. There was the whitestone Amaras monastery, swathed in knee-high grasses and the occasional wild poppy plant; the 13th-century Gandzasar monastery, whose walls and floor, some believe, contain the head of John the Baptist, the jaw of Gregory the Illuminator and the right hand of St. Zachariah; and Dadivank, where immense Armenian steles known as khachkars, some over 1,000 years old, stood in repose. At one point, while traveling on the Stepanakert-Martakert Highway in a battered taxi, I saw the ruins of stone buildings. “Agdam?” I asked the driver. “Agdam,” he answered, quietly. “No photo.” Agdam had been an Azeri village that the Armenians had razed during the war. Some 40,000 people fled, and many were killed. As hundreds of abandoned homes, many reduced to foundations, came into view, the driver stepped hard on the gas. We had only two days to travel via the northern road from Kalbajar province back to Armenia — amid snow-

October 1

LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PERSON PER VISIT COUPON EXPIRES OCTOBER 21, 2012


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

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

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Anna Trice and Alex Boone

Trice — Boone Anna Trice and Alex Boone, both of Raleigh, N.C., plan to marry Oct. 20 in Raleigh. The future bride is the daughter of Jim and Patti Trice, of Wilkesboro, N.C. She is a 2002 graduate of Wilkes Central High School and a 2006 graduate of University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where she earned a bachelor’s degree in nursing. She is currently a graduate student at

Shannon, left, and Valerie (Avila) Russell

the Gillings School of Global Public Health. The future groom is the son of Judy Boone and Duane Blackwelder and Rob and Carolyn Boone, all of Bend. He is a 2001 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2005 graduate of University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in computer science. He is the executive vice president of technology at SheerID Inc. in Eugene.

Russell Shannon and Valerie (Avila) Russell, of Powell Butte, celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary with a dinner with their family Sept. 9. The couple were married Sept. 12, 1987, in Tulare, Calif., at the St. Aloysius Catholic Church. They have three children, Courtney (and Colton) Waibel, Dillon and Kurt, all of Powell Butte; and a grandson. Mr. Russell works for

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Jennelle Johnson and Andrew Abesa

Jennelle Johnson and Andrew Abesa were married Aug. 25 at Shepherdsfield in Sisters with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of Robert and Tanya Johnson, of Woodland, Calif., and Karrie Johnson, of Bend. She is a 2007 graduate of Central Christian High School and a 2012 graduate of Oregon Health & Science University, where she studied nursing.

Tomco Electric in Bend as a service technician. He enjoys fishing, golfing, riding his 4-wheeler and being a grandpa. Mrs. Russell has worked as a self-employed hairstylist since 1988, is a member of the Powell Butte Christian Church and has been a 4-H leader for 13 years. The couple enjoys watching movies together and spending time with their family. They have lived in Central Oregon for 15 years.

B Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Johnson — Abesa

The groom is the son of Gerard and Shelly Abesa, of La Grande. He is a 2003 graduate of Western High School and attended Walla Walla Community College, where he studied fire science. He is currently working as a cook at Eagle Crest Resort. The couple honeymooned with a Caribbean cruise to the Bahamas, St. Thomas and St. Maarten. They will settle in Central Oregon.

Jacob Jensen and Cheyenne Skalaba, a girl, Audrey Kathleen Renee Lue Jensen, 5 pounds, 14 ounces, July 17. John Kalista II and Kelly Westbrooks, a girl, Patience Audree Rose Kalista, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, July 18. Kyle and Katina Taber, a girl, Samantha Marie Taber, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, July 30. Daniel Borck and Brianna Moe, a girl, Skyler Rose Borck, 5 pounds, 8 ounces, Sept. 18. Daniel Borck and Brianna Moe, a girl, Tessa Lynn Borck, 6 pounds, 5 ounces, Sept. 18. Aaron Coxey and Breana Viles, a boy, Jackson Bear Coxey, 8 pounds, 13 ounces, Sept. 20.

Nathan and Lauren Klontz, a girl, Harper Rose Klontz, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, Sept. 11.

Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

Jason Pihl and Roberta Althiser, a boy, Connor Lloyd Pihl, 7 pounds, Sept. 1.

Michael Charlton and Raini Bowlin, a boy, Graylynd Bryant Charlton, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 11. Gabriel Overton and Alecia Craig, a boy, Demetrius Keaton Foltz, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, Sept. 11. Joshua and Jennifer Demoran,

By S. Irene Virbila Los Angeles Times

Piedmontese winemakers aren’t drinking Barolo and Barbaresco every day; they’re drinking Barbera. And this Barbera d’Alba from the Barolo house Oddero (founded in 1878) is a beauty. It’s everything it should be: ruby red, lush and velvety, with soft tannins and the bright taste of cherries and

Justin Robles and Kimber Moore

Kimber Moore and Justin Robles were married July 14 at the Century Center in Bend with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of Rob and Tonya Moore, of Bend. She is a 2009 graduate of Mountain View High School and attends Central Oregon Community College, where she is studying dental hygiene. She currently works in the title department of Western Title &

Escrow Co. The groom is the son of Todd and Heidi Robles and Danny and Brenda Graham, all of Bend. He is a 2008 graduate of Mountain View High School and attends Oregon State University-Cascades Campus, where he is studying energy systems engineering. He currently works as a cashier at Costco. The couple honeymooned in Oahu, Hawaii. They will settle in Bend.

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Ruth Carlson

Carlson Ruth Carlson, of Bend, celebrated her 100th birthday with a reception Sept. 20 at the Klahani Home for Ladies and Gentlemen in Bend. Mrs. Carlson was born Sept. 20, 1912, in Meade, Neb. She married Arvid Carlson, who died in 1988. She has two children, Ted (and Sally),

of Hales Corners, Wis., and Betty Carlson McKee (and Michael), of Bend; and three grandchildren. Mrs. Carlson was a homemaker and enjoys photography, scrapbooking and quilting. She also loves cats and in the past has supported animal societies. She has lived in Central Oregon for 28 years.

a girl, Ayla Marie Demoran, 5 pounds, 13 ounces, Sept. 12.

Brian and Sarah Lowery, a boy, Trenton Jaxon Lowery, 8 pounds, 8 ounces, Aug. 28. Albert and Vanessa Farias, a girl, Evie Amelie Farias, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, Aug. 31. Nicole Kolln, a boy, Gavin Samuel Besse, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, Aug. 30. Jonathan and Kandice Prom, a boy, Jonathan Robert Prom, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, Sept. 2. Anthony Meadowcroft and Jessica Crooker, a girl, Jennicah Justyce-Ann Meadowcroft, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, Sept. 4.

Jose Jaimes and Cinthia Villarea’, a boy, Angel Jose Jaimes, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, Sept. 21. Cesar Hernandez and Brianna Pineda-Lybbert, a girl, Janessa Aniyah Hernandez-Pineda, 9 pounds, 3 ounces, Sept. 17.

2009 Oddero Barbera d’Alba is best with pasta

Moore — Robles

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dark berries. Drink it with salami, with grilled sausages and chops, with lusty pasta dishes. And make sure you have a spare bottle. It’s hard to drink just one. Region: Piedmont (Italy) Price: About $19 Style: Easygoing What it goes with: Salami, grilled sausages, chops, pasta dishes.

Gordon Halsten

Halsten Gordon “Spud� Halsten, of Sisters, will celebrate his 90th birthday with an open house reception hosted by his daughters, 2-6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Tollgate Recreation Center. Mr. Halsten was born Oct. 4, 1922, in Portland. He married Dorothy Smith in 1945 and she shared his life of travel and adventure in Oregon and Alaska until her death in 1998. He has three daughters, Kathleen (and Larry) Hofmann, of Goodyear, Ariz., Christine (and David) Ervin, of Portland, and Deborah, of Sisters; a grandson; and three great-grandchildren.

Mr. Halsten served in the Coast Guard during World War II, which took him to several posts in Alaska and launched his lifelong practice in radio communications and ham radio. He spent nearly 30 years with the Federal Aviation Agency working in aircraft communications, air traffic control and supervision until his retirement in 1972. He enjoys church and community activities, spending time with friends, regular workouts at the gym followed by “coffee with the guys,� music, and as much canoeing as possible in Central Oregon and at his cabin in Alaska. He has lived in Central Oregon for 21 years.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

MILESTONES GUIDELINES If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers:

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

By Desiree Stennett Orlando (Fla.) Sentinel

CELEBRATION, Fla. — It’s the happiest condo on Earth. Filled to the brim with plush dolls, pin and key-chain displays and thousands of figurines — some more than 2 feet tall — Janet Esteves’ home is a monument to Mickey Mouse. Esteves, a 57-year-old Celebration, Fla., woman, has held the record for the largest documented Mickey Mouse memorabilia collection in the world since 2006. Back then, she set the record with more than 2,100 items. The latest Guinness World Records count put Esteves’ collection at 4,127 items, but she estimates that she has about 2,000 more pieces still waiting to be cataloged and counted. “This is a passion,” she said. “Actually, it’s an obsession. Some people think it’s crazy,

Pumpkin Continued from D1 This year’s theme is based on the classic video arcade game, “Pacman.” The maze takes about 45 minutes to get through, and costs $7.50 for visitors 12 years and older, and $5.50 for children between the ages of 6 and 11. Those younger than 5 are admitted for free. The maze is open on Fridays in October from 3 to 7 p.m., on Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., and Sundays from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Smith Rock Ranch will also have pumpkins of all sorts for sale, the common orange ones going for 30 cents a pound. The prices of specialty pumpkins will vary. The pumpkin patch will be open Monday through Friday from noon to 6 p.m., and on weekends from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. In addition, the ranch will offer a marketplace selling local apples, honey and jam. The famous pumpkin cannon, a device for chucking pumpkins, will also be available at the ranch. Visitors can catch live music each weekend in October. The ranch will also have a car show on Oct. 7 from noon to 4 p.m. The Smith Rock Ranch will be open through Oct. 31. Last season, the ranch ran into some problems with Deschutes County concerning what commercial activity is allowed on farmland before needing to get additional permits. However, Lisignoli says everything has been straight-

but frankly, I don’t care.” Esteves is among a rare breed of challengers who actually break records. “We receive around 1,000 claims per week from people looking to break records,” said Sara Wilcox, a spokeswoman for Guinness World Records North America Inc. “Only about 4 percent of those are successful attempts.” The most recent edition of Guinness World Records includes more than 4,000 records — from the longest snake ever in captivity to the fastest toilet. Esteves’ 1,900-square-foot condo has been the family vacation home since 2005, and last year, Janet and her husband, Juan, decided to relocate there from their home in Palm City, Fla. The two packed their nearly 6,000 Mickey items in boxes and took months to get them

If you go Smith Rock Ranch (formerly known as the Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.) and corn maze When: Noon to 6 p.m. Mondays through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays through Oct. 31; corn maze Fridays 3 to 7 p.m., Saturdays 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., Sundays 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Where: 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne Cost: Admission is free. Corn maize is $7.50 for 12 and older, $5.50 for 6 to 11, and free for children 5 and younger. Prices for activities vary. Contact: 541-504-1414 or http://pumpkinco.com/ DD Ranch pumpkin patch When: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturdays and Sundays in October Where: 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne Cost: Admission is free, pony rides cost $6, admission to Kids Korral costs $3.50, hay rides cost $3 Contact: 541-548-1432 or www.ddranch.net

ened out in the dispute, and the ranch’s new permit as a farm stand will have no impact on the activities offered at the ranch. In fact, Lisignoli

all to Celebration. Though many of their pieces are already on display, dozens of figurines still fill their garage waiting for a more permanent home inside. “I’m always looking for empty spaces on the walls and thinking, ‘Which Mickey can I put there?’” Janet Esteves said. When looking for the perfect place for a Mickey Mouse, there are only two rules: No Mickey in the master suite — that area is just for the couple — and no Mickey in Juan Esteves’ office. That’s the territory for his “20,000 Leagues Under the Sea” memorabilia. Now Janet Esteves is setting her sights on more-personal collectibles. She is on a mission to build a photo album of herself on Disney property and cruise ships posing with Mickey in each of his more than 200 outfits.

says the new permit has allowed the ranch to diversify its operations and open at other times of the year to visitors. Meanwhile, over at the DD Ranch in Terrebonne, the fun has already started. The ranch opened Saturday, and will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every weekend throughout October. In addition to pumpkins, the ranch will offer hay rides for $3 per person, pony rides for $6 per child, a petting zoo for $3 per child, and archery for $3.50 per person. There will also be a child’s play area, which can be accessed for $3.50 per child. Upick corn will cost $1 for three pieces, and U-dig potatoes will cost $1 per pound. A country store at the ranch will offer local produce, grass-finished beef cuts, natural pork cuts, raw local honey and crafts made by local artisans. On Saturday, the ranch will host Farm Festival Day, an event benefitting the Opportunity Foundation of Central Oregon. The event will feature hay rides, live music, pony rides, old fashioned games, and a small animals auction. The cafe will also be open during the festival, and will feature a beer garden. The pumpkin patch will be closed Monday through Friday to offer educational field trips to local schools. For more information about the Terrebonne pumpkin patches, visit www.ddranch. net or http://pumpkinco.com.

SUDOKU

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

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON D8

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Mickey Mouse collection sets record

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LOS ANGELES TIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD

— Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

CROSSWORD SOLUTION IS ON D8


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

ASTRONOMY ON A SACRED MOUNTAIN

‘Big science’ at the top of Mauna Kea in Hawaii By Brian J. Cantwell The Seattle Times

ATOP MAUNA KEA, Hawaii — If you count from sea level, we were 13,796 feet up, almost as high as Mount Rainier. Plenty high enough. But if you count from the ocean floor? My Big Island tour group was shivering in thin air atop the Earth’s highest mountain — 33,500 feet from its waterlogged base to pumice-laden peak. And that measure seemed the more meaningful, because this place seemed to have far more to do with outer space than with anything terrestrial. As the sunset painted clouds tropical hues of mango and papaya — this was still Hawaii, after all — the nightly crowd of parka-clad, camerasnapping tourists looked like so many geckos swarming around a dozen enormous observatories dotting the top of Hawaii’s highest peak. Amid tomato-red cinder cones, about the only thing that grows is the rare silver sword plant. The big crop atop Mauna Kea is telescopes, including the world’s two largest functional telescopes, with mirrors 33 feet across, at the W.M. Keck Observatory. (By way of comparison, the Hubble Space Telescope comes in at a measly 8 feet.) Being here is much more than a chance to see a pretty sunset — though those can be amazing. It’s a bit like going to Cape Canaveral for a rocket launch. Every visitor to the summit of this dormant volcano is giddy, and not just from thin air. “It’s a very high-powered, high-level group of astronomers here,” tour guide Greg Brown told our van full of visitors. “It’s big science!”

For the science buff Hundreds of scientists and engineers support the Mauna Kea observatories, while data from the telescopes are transmitted worldwide to astronomers. One night’s use of a Keck telescope is valued at $50,000. The Keck Observatory alone is credited with detecting more planets outside our solar system than any other observation post, and helped in discovery of the accelerating expansion of the universe, for which astronomers earned the 2011 Nobel Prize in physics. Just seeing this place makes you feel smarter. Other observatories at the top represent partners such as NASA, the Smithsonian, governments from Japan to the United Kingdom, and universities such as Cal Tech. The high altitude — above 40 percent of the Earth’s atmosphere — along with dark skies and dry, clean air attracted astronomers to Mauna Kea starting in 1964 when the state of Hawaii spent $42,000 to build the cliff-climbing road, the third highest in the United States “Usually it’s so dry up here you can’t see your breath in the cold!” Brown told our group as our van headed up like a plane taking off. A strong island-wide ordinance restricting outdoor lighting helps keep astronomers happy. In case you’ve wondered why the Big Island has strange yellow-hued streetlights, it’s because their light spectrum interferes less with the telescopes. One interpretation of Mauna Kea’s name is “white mountain,” since it’s the only place in Hawaii to regularly get winter snow. “Here you’ll see the only example of snow-removal equipment in the state of Hawaii!” Brown quipped as we drove past a road-crew barn. But snow clouds, or any clouds, don’t often cover the summit. The proportion of clear nights is among the highest in the world, and astronomers continue to pledge their allegiance to Mauna Kea: The next big thing coming here is the Thirty Meter Telescope, three times larger than any on Earth, so powerful that it will bring in to view galaxies forming at the edge of the observable universe, near the beginning of time. (Chew on that along with your macadamianut fudge.) Construction may begin by year’s end at a cost of up to $1.2 billion. Backers include Japan, India, China and universities across Canada and California. Visiting Mauna Kea is a spe-

If you go TOURS I took the Mauna Kea Summit and Stars Adventure ($200, including picnic dinner and one-hour stargazing party) with Hawaii Forest & Trail (800464-1993 or www .hawaii-forest.com). The 14passenger van left the town of Kailua-Kona at 3 p.m. and returned around 10:30 p.m., with about 45 minutes to watch sunset at the summit. A guide provided details on natural, cultural and geologic history; fellow passengers agreed it was worth the price. A sampling of other tour operators: • Mauna Kea Summit Adventures offers a 15 percent discount off the $200 fee for early bookings in off-peak times; 888-3222366 or www.maunakea .com. • Jack’s Tours, 800-4425557 or www.jackshawaii .com.

Brian J. Cantwell / Seattle Times / MCT

Outside the United Kingdom Infrared Telescope, visitors photograph the sunset atop Hawaii’s Mauna Kea, where temperatures often require warm parkas, even in summer.

cial thrill for science buffs, but don’t expect to peek through one of the big telescopes (see the price tag, above). And while most tour operators go up for sunset, the few observatories that welcome visitors close at 4 p.m., so unless you go up on your own you won’t get inside. Even in a comfortable tour van specially built for the steep road, it’s no drive to the beach. As we climbed, Brown warned us of the hazards of altitude sickness. “You might be short of breath, you might feel a little dizzy,” he warned. If those symptoms, or headache, are severe, he said, “I have a little bottle of oxygen and I hook you up to Greg’s Oxygen Bar and get you down the hill.” To acclimate to the elevation change, we’d stopped for a picnic dinner in cypress woods near the 7,000-foot level. Other tour groups and visitors typically stop at the 9,300-foot level at the visitor-information station at the Onizuka Center for International Astronomy, named for Ellison Onizuka, a hometown Kona astronaut who died in the Challenger space shuttle explosion in 1986.

Authorities urge summit visitors to use four-wheel drive vehicles because of the steep, rough road, and to respect the altitude at the summit, where temperatures often get down to freezing. Kids younger than 16 and anybody with health problems are strongly discouraged from going higher than the visitor center. At the summit, we donned parkas provided by our guide. For my early-June visit, the temperature was in the upper 30s, with winds to 20 mph. Fingers quickly numbed. The wind was 83 mph a few days earlier. The combination of excitement and low oxygen seemed to transform the tour group into giggly schoolkids, gawking at the summit’s moonlike landscape dotted with gleaming observatory domes. “Oh, wow! Look at the clouds, and the clouds above the clouds!” said Shelley Burr, a Boeing employee visiting from Seattle. “You don’t have words for this. It’s the top of the world!” After a half-hour of wild photo snapping, Brown called out, “Look, Gemini Northern (observatory) is rotating, and Keck has their doors open!” The observatories were opening for the night. It felt like a sci-fi movie set. It would be a shame to get up in that clear air and not wait for stars to come out. So we drove back to the visitor center where Brown set up an 11-inch-wide telescope for our own star party, which included both the Northern Star and Southern Cross in one swivel of the head. On the dark road back to the Kona hotel strip, Brown suddenly braked the van to point out the Big Island’s active volcano. “Look, over near the base of Mauna Loa, see that red glow? That’s Kilauea!” Whoa. The glow from lava from the planet’s bow-

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TRAVELER’S TIPS • For the best stargazing, plan to visit on a night with little or no moon visible. • It is possible to visit the summit of Mauna Kea without paying for a private tour, but the challenges are significant. See “Going on your own” for more details.

MORE INFORMATION Mauna Kea Visitor Information Station: 808961-2180 or www.ifa .hawaii.edu/info/vis/

els capped off the night, and brought us all back to Earth.

A sacred mountain To the outside world, Mauna Kea may be a famous center for astronomy. To native Hawaiians, it is a sacred place ancestors visited for centuries in a quest to understand spiritual connections between earth and the heavens. To this day, a humble stone and wood lele, or altar, overlooks the observatories from the very summit of Mauna Kea. Continued expansion of the mountain’s use by astronomers is a subject of controversy. In Hawaiian culture, Poliahu, the icy goddess of Mauna Kea, is the antithesis of her fiery archrival, Pele, the goddess of volcanoes. Many say the name Mauna Kea is a shortened version of Mauna a Wakea, meaning “the mountain of Wakea.” Wakea is the sky father in the Hawaiian creation story, in which the earth mother gives birth to the island of Hawaii, and this volcanic peak is the child’s navel.

Going on your own It’s possible to visit Mauna Kea’s summit on your own — without a guided tour — during daylight hours, and some observatories offer tours (Subaru Telescope: www.naoj .org/Information/Tour/Summit) or visitor galleries (Keck Observatory: www.keck observatory.org/education/ visiting). There are no opportunities to “look through” the telescopes at the summit, and visitors are not allowed at the summit after dark. (Since observatory visiting hours end at 4 p.m., you’ll have a long wait to see sunset, if that’s a goal.) The challenge is getting to the top. Only one car-rental firm permits patrons to drive up Mauna Kea: Harper Car and Truck Rental (www.harpers hawaii.com/maunakea or 800852-9993). Based on availability, a one-day rental of a fourwheel drive SUV (required for Mauna Kea) can cost almost

as much as the commercial tour rate for one person. (An inquiry in late spring found a rate of $170, another in early fall, $119.) While there’s no checkpoint to stop you from driving a regular rental car to the summit (and people do), it voids your rental contract, with potentially nasty consequences should you have an accident or breakdown. You can hike to the summit from the visitor center, a distance of 7 miles with 4,600 feet of elevation gain. Conditions are very challenging, and hikers should allow up to 8 hours for the round-trip. See www .ifa.hawaii.edu/info/vis/visitingmauna-kea/hiking.

TRAVELER’S TIPS •There are no stores, restaurants or gas stations on Mauna Kea, and few public restrooms. • If you drive to the top, start with a full fuel tank; engines use extra fuel on the steep grade and in the thin air.

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THE BULLETIN requires computer advertisers with multiple Large Capacity Champion Gun ad schedules or those Safe. $750. Manual selling multiple sysLock. Good Conditems/ software, to diswww.snowflakeboutique.org tion. Buyer moves. close the name of the (541)891-4619 business or the term 241 "dealer" in their ads. Bicycles & Private party advertisRem. 742 30-06, ers are defined as Accessories semi-auto w/ 2x7 Redthose who sell one field. Deluxe, $375. computer. 541-815-4901 Roadmaster 26” men’s bike, big whitewall tires, Wanted: Collector 257 $35. 541-420-5855 seeks high quality Musical Instruments fishing items. Trex (2) multi-track 700s, 26”, with 15” & 19” Call 541-678-5753, or Gibson electric guitar 503-351-2746 frames, like new, $240 w/case, ES-335 reiseach. 541-322-6280 Winchester Model 94 sue series, $1500 obo. 30-30,orig. box,“Golden 541-322-3999 242 Spike”Commemorative, Exercise Equipment #105 of limited US run, 212 Piano/Organ /Guitar $850 firm,541-350-5373 Exerciser Lessons - all ages Antiques & $25.00 Where can you ind a and pro-piano tuning Collectibles 541-593-1101 special! 541-647-1366 helping hand? Folding treadmill with From contractors to Antiques wanted: tools, mat, $19. furniture, fishing, yard care, it’s all here 541-948-4413 marbles, old signs, in The Bulletin’s toys, costume jewelry. 243 Call 541-389-1578 “Call A Service Ski Equipment Professional” Directory The Bulletin r ecommends 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.

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WANTED VENDORS! New vendors market opening in Bend, Oregon. Northwest Pickers & Consignment, LLC. Great opportunity! Collectors, artisans and craftsman who want to have a winter outlet for their quality merchandise indoors Saturdays Oct. through March. $25 per day for 8’x10’ space. Sell your wares in a warm comfortable space with high buyer traffic. For details call Don at 541-977-1737 or e-mail nwpickers@hotmail.com 215

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BUYING & SELLING All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, Pioneer Digital Receiver, rounds, wedding sets, high wattage,$70 Firm, class rings, sterling silJim 541-382-1627. ver, coin collect, vintage watches, dental Sony Color TV gold. Bill Fleming, $25. 541-382-9419. Call 541-593-1101 TV, Stereo & Video

SOLD IN 19 DAYS! “Arctic Fox Silver Edition 1140, 2005. 5 hrs on gen; air, slideout, dry bath, like new, loaded! . Also 2004 Dodge Ram 3500 quad cab dually 4x4, 11,800 mi, SuperHitch...” Richard, Bend, OR

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Highspeed Internet EVERYWHERE By Satellite! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x faster than dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/mo. CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-888-718-2162. (PNNA) Large mirror, $99. 4 auto rims, $15 each. OHSA safety harness, $99. Hampton Bay stand up 3-spd fan, $99. Router, $125. 541-948-4413 MANTIS Deluxe Tiller. NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE. One-Year MoneyBack Guarantee when you buy DIRECT. Call for the DVD and FREE Good Soil book! 877-357-5647. (PNDC) Security camera monitor, recorder, cameras & wall stand; you come uninstall from my home, now $250. 541-948-4413

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GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 866-775-9621. (PNDC) Guild Wars 2 PC game, Brand NEW! Changed mind. $40/offer. 541-382-6806

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Estate Sales Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email classified@bendbulletin.com

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Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. McIntosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808 261

Medical Equipment

ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE talking 269 Just too many meter and diabetic Gardening Supplies testing supplies at NO collectibles? COST, plus FREE & Equipment home delivery! Best Sell them in of all, this meter elimiHave Gravel, will Travel! nates painful finger The Bulletin Classiieds Cinders, topsoil, fill matepricking! Call rial, etc. Excavation & 888-739-7199. septic systems. Abbas 541-385-5809 Construction CCB#78840 (PNDC)

Sales Northeast Bend Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. HH F R E E HH FREE Shipping. NaG a r a g e S a l e K it tionwide Service. Place an ad in The $29.95/Month CALL Bulletin for your gaMedical Guardian Torage sale and reday 888-842-0760. ceive a Garage Sale (PNDC) Kit FREE!

Call541-548-6812

262

KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!”

4-drawer file cabinets, good cond, 4 @ $50 each. 541-905-9554

PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

Tools

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

NOTICE TO WHEN BUYING ADVERTISER Since September 29, FIREWOOD... 1991, advertising for To avoid fraud, used woodstoves has The Bulletin been limited to modrecommends payels which have been ment for Firewood certified by the Oronly upon delivery egon Department of and inspection. Environmental Qual- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. ity (DEQ) and the fed4’ x 4’ x 8’ eral Environmental • Receipts should Protection Agency include name, (EPA) as having met phone, price and smoke emission stankind of wood purdards. A certified chased. woodstove may be • Firewood ads identified by its certifiMUST include specation label, which is cies and cost per permanently attached cord to better serve to the stove. The Bulour customers. letin will not knowingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves. All Year Dependable Firewood: Split, Del. Bend. Lodgepole: 1 Quadifire 3100 wood for $195 or 2 for $365. stove, good condition. Cash or check. $700. 541-382-4144. (Credit Card OK). 541-420-3484.

Commercial/Ofice Equipment & Fixtures

263

10” radial arm saw, Craftsman, $75. Call 541-593-1101

282

Craftsman 3hp mitre Sales Northwest Bend MOVING SALE - 2 saw; Thakita drill set, FAMILIES! Our loss is $75 all. 541-948-4413 Moved and it won’t fit. your gain! 3023 NE New sofa, 4 swivel Yellow Ribbon Drive, SW Portable Boss airbar stools, bedding, less paint sprayer, Friday - Sunday 9 - 4. hardware, nice stuff. $500. 541-949-4413 288 1131 NW Fairwell Dr. 265 Awbrey Butte. Sat. Sales Southeast Bend & Sun. 9-4, Building Materials 210-857-9371 SALE: FURNITURE, Bend Habitat 284 GUY STUFF,1-DAY, RESTORE 1018 Shadowood Sales Southwest Bend Building Supply Resale Dr. Sat. 9/29 8-2:00 Quality at LOW Large Moving Sale 9/27 PRICES -9/30 10am-5pm daily, 292 740 NE 1st 20043 Elizabeth Lane, Sales Other Areas 541-312-6709 541-480-8230 Open to the public. Mult-Family-Make Offer Estate Sale in Sisters: Sale, Fri, Sat, & Sun, Thurs. Oct. 4- Sun. CABINETS - 3 @ $10 8-?, 60085 Crater Rd., Oct. 7th 9-5, 16036 each; 1 @ $20. Call 541-593-1101 most items OBO. Cattle Drive Rd.

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

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454 - Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions 269

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

325

Gardening Supplies & Equipment For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

Hay, Grain & Feed

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

classified@bendbulletin.com

Lawnmower, Murray, $50. Call 541-593-1101 Prompt Delivery Rock, Sand & Gravel Multiple Colors, Sizes Instant Landscaping Co.

541-389-9663 SUPER TOP SOIL

www.hersheysoilandbark.com

Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949. Yard Bug riding lawnmower from Home Depot, just tuned up, $250. 541-389-9503 after 5pm 270

Employment

3A Livestock Supplies •Panels •Gates •Feeders Now galvanized! •6-Rail 12’ panels, $101 •6-Rail 16’ panels, $117 Custom sizes available 541-475-1255

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

400 421

Schools & Training AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC) ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 866-688-7078 www.CenturaOnline.c om (PNDC)

TRUCK SCHOOL

www.IITR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-387-9252

Lost & Found

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area’s most Found 9/25, Weedeater & bucket of tools, on comprehensive listing of classiied advertising... South bound parkway near Powers Rd. Call real estate to automotive, to identify merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classiieds 541-420-7232. appear every day in the Found CD Holder w/ print or on line. CD’s, White Peaks Dr, Call 541-385-5809 9/24, 541-419-5677. www.bendbulletin.com Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com Banking Found keys on Dobbin Rd. Call to describe. 541 389 7904 Found Sunglasses, in Redmond, 9/24, call to ID, 541-388-1533.

454

Looking for Employment

470

476

Domestic & In-Home Positions

Employment Opportunities

Finance & Business

Weekend help needed: LoggingImmediate CNA/caregiver for feopenings for Log male with MS. Sat-Sun, Loader, Chipper, and 9am-1pm in private Cat Skidder operahome close to COCC. 2 tors, Log Truck drivreferences required. ers, and Fire Patrol. Call 541-318-1335 11 month work year, not shut down due to 476 fire danger, work in N Employment CA. 530-258-3025. Opportunities Look at: Bendhomes.com Accounting clerks for Complete Listings of needed for immediArea Real Estate for Sale ate openings. Mon.-Fri., 8am-5pm. $12.60/hr. Email Medical Records resume to: Partners In Care Jennifer.clemens Home Health and @expresspros.com Hospice is seeking experienced appliGeneral Laborers cants to fill a newly Looking for physicreated part-time cally fit individuals role of Medical for several open Records Clerk. positions. All posiQualified canditions start at $9/hr. dates should have Email resume to: working knowledge Jennifer.clemens of electronic medi@expresspros.com cal records, HIPAA compliance, scanHR Assistant. ning and electronic Previous experience file maintenance. is needed. Mon.-Fri., The ability to 8am-5pm $13-15/hr. multi-task in a team Please email environment is esresume to: sential. The posiJennifer.clemens tion is for 24 hours @expresspros.com per week and is a benefits eligible position following successful completion of the 90-day introductory period. Qualified candiAdmin Asst BBR PD dates are asked to Part-time, Yr. Round submit a resume to Job descript & app at 2075 NE Wyatt www.blackbutteranch Court, Bend OR police.com 97701 Attn: HR, or via email to HR@partnersbend. Beauty/Barber org. Supercuts now hiring stylists for Bend, Redmond & Prineville. Apply at all 5 locations or fax resume to 541-923-7640.

Caregivers College graduate reliable,motivated looking for entry-level full time job in any field. 717-380-0477 (Jared)

Area Manager - Deschutes County When you step inside any of the branches of OnPoint Community Credit Union, you'll see us providing the highest level of member and financial service. In fact, every professional applies their expertise to enhance our strategy of bringing expanded member services, added convenience, increased accessibility, and sustained financial value to the neighborhoods we call home.

Ladies black leather cross-stitch foldover hand wallet with silver heart, lost on 9/22 at Albertson’s Redmond. Reward for return with contents. Leave msg. OnPoint Community Credit Union has an Area Manager – Deschutes County opportunity avail541-504-1908 able in the Bend, Oregon region. This role manLost cat, gray/tiger stripe ages and directs branches within the Bend marF, white neck/chest, SW ket. This position will lead all branch staff, Bend Lodgepole/Honkers including subordinate Branch Managers, to area, 9/6. $100 Reward achieve sales, service, and operational goals, offered. 541-330-8732 as well as identify and lead in the development of staff for increased performance and promoLost in area of NE tional opportunities. Vogt/Cool and Boyd Acres: Llasa-Apso male, B&W, under- Must have highly developed customer service and sales management skills, as well as proven bite, no collar. $150 leadership and management abilities. Lead as reward. 541-419-5120 well as work effectively on a team, demonstratLost totally gray cat ing strong interpersonal communication skills. (Russian Blue) name Requires a four-year college degree in busiLucy last seen Mon. ness or equivalent experience, with at least 9/24 Wilson & Upper eight years of branch banking or equivalent exTerrace, Bend. Call perience strongly preferred. Extensive conJon, 602-290-9009 or sumer lending and sales and marketing experiBill 541-548-0844 ence required. REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, To view this complete job description, as well as our opening for a Teller in our downtown Bend don't forget to check branch, and to apply, please visit The Humane Society www.onpointcareers.com. in Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond, Equal Opportunity Employer. 541-923-0882 Prineville, Banking 541-447-7178; OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.

- Experienced Part time & 24 hrs caregivers. Home In- Remember.... stead Senior Care is Add your web adcurrently seeking dress to your ad and Caregivers to provide readers on The in-home care to our Bulletin' s web site seniors. Candidates will be able to click must be able to lift, through automatically transfer, provide perto your site. sonal care & assist in various home duties. Sales Alzheimer / Dementia/ Telephone prospecting ALS experience a position for important needed. Must have professional services. ability to pass backIncome potential ground checks & have $50,000. (average invalid DL & insurance. come 30k-35k) opTraining provided. Call portunity for ad541-330-6400, or fax vancement. Base & resume to: Commission, Health 541-330-7362. and Dental Benefits. Will train the right person. Fax resume to: DO YOU NEED 541-848-6408. A GREAT

EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW?

Security

Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day!

541-385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at:

See our website for available Security sitions, along with 42 reasons to join team!

our pothe our

www.securityprosbend.com

www.bendbulletin.com

Program Support Secretary-Bilingual Spanish/English Join one of the largest child education networks in Oregon preparing children for school. Year round full time position w/ excellent benefits. Please visit our website www.ocdc.net for full description, requirements and to apply online. Or mail resume, apply in person to: Oregon Child Development Coalition, ATTN: Human Resources 659 NE “A” St. Madras, OR 97741 Equal Opportunity Employer

Call Center Team Leader

Mid Oregon Credit Union is seeking a full-time Call Center Team Leader in Bend. The individual will assist the Call Center Manager in supervising the Call Center Member Service Team and managing daily call center operations. Provides prompt, accurate, and courteous service to members in addition to performing supervisory duties.

300 308

IH1566, 180 hp, duals, 3 pt., 540/1000 pto, cab, heat, a/c, tilt, stereo, low hours $16,800. 541-419-2713

Qualified candidates will possess excellent customer service and communication skills; ability to train, coach and motivate; strong computer and keyboarding including 10-key; ability to understand and retain a variety of detailed information on products and services. Team Lead/Supervisory and Call Center experience required. Competitive salary based on experience.

Wanted Used Farm Equipment & Machinery. Looking to buy, or consign of good used quality equipment. Deschutes Valley Equipment 541-548-8385

See our web site at www.midoregon.com for application. Please send resume, cover letter, and application to: Mid Oregon FCU, Attn: Human Resources, P.O. Box 6749, Bend, OR 97708. Mid Oregon Credit Union is a drug-free workplace.

Farm Equipment & Machinery

Independent Contractor

H Supplement Your Income H

Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Information Systems Technician Responsible for development, maintenance and campus-wide support of enrollment services technology systems. Assist in institutional reporting & records maintenance. AA/S degree req. $2,788-3,321/mo. Closes Sept. 30. Assistant Director, Financial Aid Provide overall administrative and supervisory support to the Student Financial Aid / Veterans function. Oversee financial aid business process, scholarship activities, and act as primary resource for FrontLine and Financial Aid staff. Bachelor’s req. $3,781-$4,502/mo. Closes Oct. 7. Campus Public Safety Officer (2 Part-Time) Provide patrol services on campus to ensure the safety and security of staff, students, and the public. $12.38-$14.74/hr. both shifts 35hr/wk. Closes Oct. 7.

Operate Your Own Business

Office Specialist, Continuing Education Provide administrative and general clerical operational support for Community Learning programs. Responsible for program tracking and non-routine data entry. $2,146-$2,554/mo. Closes Oct. 10.

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

Custodian (Full-Time Night Shift) Responsible for cleaning and maintaining assigned areas of campus buildings. $10.97-$13.05/hr. + shift diff. Closes Oct. 14.

& Call Today &

Biology/General Science Lab Tech (Part Time) Prepare and set up equipment and supplies for student laboratory experiments in general biology, anatomy and physiology and microbiology courses. $14.70-$17.50 20hr/wk. Closes Oct. 17. ___________________________________

FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

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

H Prineville 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

500 528

Loans & Mortgages 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. Ever Consider a Reverse Mortgage? At least 62 years old? Stay in your home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! Call Now 888-785-5938. (PNDC) Need help ixing stuff? Call A Service Professional ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2

573 573 LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & Business Opportunities Business Opportunities note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley Advertise VACATION Extreme Value Adver541-382-3099 ext.13. SPECIALS to 3 miltising! 30 Daily newslion Pacific Northpapers $525/25-word Reverse Mortgages westerners! 30 daily classified, 3-days. by local expert Mike newspapers, six Reach 3 million PaLeRoux NMLS57716 states. 25-word clascific Northwesterners. Call to learn more. sified $525 for a 3-day For more information 541-350-7839 ad. Call (916) call (916) 288-6019 or Security1 Lending 288-6019 or visit email: NMLS98161 www.pnna.com/advert elizabeth@cnpa.com ising_pndc.cfm for the for the Pacific North573 Pacific Northwest west Daily ConnecBusiness Opportunities Daily Connection. tion. (PNDC) (PNDC) A Classified ad is an SOCIAL SECURITY EASY WAY TO DISABILITY BENREACH over 3 million EFITS. WIN or Pay Pacific NorthwesternTake care of Nothing! Start Your ers. $525/25-word your investments Application In Under classified ad in 30 60 Seconds. Call Todaily newspapers for with the help from day! Contact Disabil3-days. Call the PaThe Bulletin’s ity Group, Inc. Licific Northwest Daily censed Attorneys & Connection (916) “Call A Service BBB Accredited. Call 288-6019 or email Professional” Directory 888-782-4075. elizabeth@cnpa.com (PNDC) for more info (PNDC)

Where buyers meet sellers. Every day thousands of buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in these pages. They know you can’t beat The Bulletin Classiied Section for selection and convenience - every item is just a phone call away.

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

Manager

Come join us at BendBroadband, a Local Company since 1955. We are in search of people who are forward thinking, open to change, excited by challenge, and committed to making things happen. In every position of our organization we take time to listen to our customers, understand their specific needs, propose realistic solutions, and over-achieve their expectations. We are searching for experienced candidates for the following positions: Business Services Technical Leader We are seeking a leader for our team that installs and services our commercial accounts. Use your leadership and communication skills to build partnerships with various internal groups, working together to find win-win solutions for our customers. The ideal candidate will have prior experience in the IT or Telecom field, leadership experience required. For more information about these opportunities and to apply online, go to www.bendbroadband.com. BendBroadband offers a collaborative work environment, training and development opportunities, competitive pay and excellent benefits that include a 401k plan with company match and free broadband services. As an equal opportunity employer, we encourage minorities, women, and people with disabilities to apply. BendBroadband is a drug free workplace. Medical

Clinical Informatics Coordinator - FT Whitefish, MT

General

Farm Market

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 E3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

Adult Basic Skills Part-time Instructor for Mathematics Provide basic skill instruction to adults in basic math through elementary algebra in the context of job skills development and preparation for college. Start Fall Term. Open Until Filled. Part-Time Instructors COCC is always looking for talented individuals to teach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our web site for instructor needs. All positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

North Valley Hospital (NVH) in beautiful NW Montana is transitioning to a new electronic health record (EHR) system. We seek an individual with a clinical, healthcare background and experience using MCKESSON PARAGON CLINICAL MODULES & HORIZON PATIENT FOLDER or similar EHR system. Coordinator will design, build & train advanced clinical components of NVH’s new EHR system; coordinate design, build & training for Physician Workflows within the products; be first line of technical support for nursing staff; and provide training to nursing and other areas on clinical components. Visit www.nvhosp.org and click on Careers & Volunteers, and then click Employment Opportunities to view full job description & learn more about NVH. Excellent benefits: group health/dental, earned leave/retirement plans. EOE

LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE/ RANCH HAND

Requires 2 years experience in landscape maintenance, wheel line irrigation and operating all types of farm machinery. Must have some knowledge of horse and cattle care. Experience in herbicide application, welding and repairs a plus. Essential to be self-motivated and willing to work in a fast, safe, efficient manner while keeping quality, professionalism and confidentiality a top priority. Family housing available. Wage DOE. Benefits include 401(k), medical, dental, paid holidays and vacations. EOE/AAE. Please fax resume to 541-749-2024 or email hrmanager@hookercreek.net General

Jefferson County Job Opportunity Corrections Officer - $2,845.00 to $3,046.00 per month DOQ – Closes October 15th, 2012 Current DPSST Corrections Officer Certification Preferred For complete job description and application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to: Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SUPERVISOR Child & Family Programs (previously BH Specialist III, title change only) (201200023) – Behavioral Health Division. Fulltime position $4,851 - $6,517 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. DEADLINE DATE EXTENDED, OPEN UNTIL FILLED. NURSE PRACTITIONER – School Based Health Centers (2012-00057) Public Health Division. On-call position $33.69 - $46.10 per hour. Deadline: SUNDAY, 10/21/12. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (201200024) – Behavioral Health Division. Fulltime position $6,303 - $8,626 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II – Nurse Family Partnership (2012-00053) – Public Health Division. Full-time position $4,240 - $5,802 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. TELECOMMUNICATOR I (2012-00056) – 9-1-1 Service District. Full-time position $3,085 - $4,134 per month for a 173.33 hour work month. Candidates must have at least one year prior experience working in a primary or secondary PSAP (Public Safety Answering Point) as a call taker and or dispatcher. Deadline: THURSDAY, 10/04/12. TO APPLY ONLINE FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT www.deschutes.org/jobs Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


E4 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809 634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Call for Specials!

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

personals Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 877-955-5505. (PNDC)

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

Rentals

600 630

Rooms for Rent People Look for Information Furnished rm, $425 +sec About Products and Services Every Day through dep; refs. TV, Wifi, micro, frig. 541-389-9268 The Bulletin Classifieds To the bicyclist who I invertantly cut off at the Mill Mall roundabout last Saturday, my apologies.

Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils & linens. New owners.$145-$165/wk 541-382-1885

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend $299 1st mo. rent!! * GET THEM BEFORE THEY ARE GONE! 2 bdrm, 1 bath $530 & $540 Carports & A/C included! Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152 Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co *Upstairs only with lease

55+ Senior Housing 2 bdrm, 2 bath @$895 541-388- 1239. www.cascadiapropertymgmt.com

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

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

Building/Contracting

Landscaping/Yard Care

NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). More Than Service An active license Peace of Mind means the contractor is bonded and inFall Clean Up sured. Verify the contractor’s CCB li- Don’t track it in all Winter •Leaves cense through the •Cones CCB Consumer •Needles Website •Pruning www.hirealicensedcontractor. com

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

•Debris Hauling

Gutter Cleaning Compost Applications Use Less Water

Landscaping/Yard Care

Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 & 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Mountain Glen 541-383-9313

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. 636

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

Fully furnished loft Apt

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

on Wall Street in Bend, with parking. All utilities paid. Call 541-389-2389 for appt 642

Apt./Multiplex Redmond 1

Bdrm Downtown Redmond, remodeled duplex, W/D incl., $450/ mo. Available Now! 541-777-0028.

Duplex 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1260 sq.ft., 1 story, garage w/opener, fenced yard, RV/Boat parking, fridge, dishwasher, micro, walk-in laundry, W/S/G paid, front gardner paid, $775+dep., 541-604-0338 648

Houses for Rent General 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. Ranch Cottage,LonePine Valley,Terrebonne,1bdrm 1 bath, 800 sq.ft., $600, 1st, last, dep., no pets/ smoking,541-548-0731 Rented your property? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line. Call 541-383-2371 24 hours to cancel your ad! 650

$$$ Save $$$

Houses for Rent NE Bend

2012 Maintenance Packages Available weekly, monthly, and one time service

1657 NE Carson Way, 3/2, 1467 sq.ft., wood burning fireplace, dbl. garage, no smoking, pets neg. $995/mo. CR Property MGMT 541-318-1414

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

Improve Soil

Free Estimates Senior Discounts

541-390-1466

Same Day Response

Handyman

Home Improvement

Kelly Kerfoot Construction

28 yrs experience in Central Oregon! Quality & Honesty From carpentry & handyman jobs, to expert wall covering installations/removal. • Senior Discounts • Licensed, Bonded, Insured • CCB#47120

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

541-385-5809

Call 541-385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad. Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com, 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

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. ONEWEST BANK FSB, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS OF ALICE F. FAIRCHILD; ROBERT W. FAIRCHILD; TERESA VANASEN; VANDEVERT ACRES SOUTH HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION; STATE OF OREGON; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA and Occupants of the Premises, Defendants. Case No. 12CV0136. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. TO THE DEFENDANTS: UNKNOWN HEIRS OF ALICE F. FAIRCHILD 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 September 9, 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 2 IN BLOCK 15 OF VANDEVERT ACRES SOUTH, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly known as: 55660 Blue Eagle Road, Bend, Oregon 97707. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by OneWest Bank FSB, 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 Chris Fowler, OSB # 052544, Attorneys for Plaintiff, 621 SW Alder St., Suite 800, Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459-0140; Fax 425-974-1649, cfowler@rcolegal.com

NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Landscape Construction which includes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-features, and installation, repair of Painting/Wall Covering irrigation systems to be licensed with the Landscape Contrac652 tors Board. This Houses for Rent 4-digit number is to be included in all adverNW Bend tisements which indicate the business has Classic 2 bdrm, lrg. yard, a bond, insurance and quiet near river, econ. workers compensaheat. $800+ last+ dep. tion for their employlease. no pets. Local refs. 1977 NW 2nd ees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 656 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to Houses for Rent FIND YOUR FUTURE check license status SW Bend before contracting HOME IN THE BULLETIN with the business. Clean 3 (could be 4) Persons doing landYour future is just a page bedroom, on nearly 1 scape maintenance acre, $1200 mo., 1 away. Whether you’re looking do not require a LCB year lease required, for a hat or a place to hang it, license. The Bulletin Classiied is 541-390-4213 Pet Services your best source. FIND IT! Every day thousands of BUY IT! S E L L I T ! buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in The Bulletin Classiieds these pages. They know 658

Houses for Rent Redmond 1600 sq ft 3 bdrm + den, 1.75 bath, gas fireplace, 2-car garage, fenced backyard, great neighborhood, close to shopping & schools. $895/mo + dep. Pets nego, avail 10/1/12. 541-504-4624, or 541-419-0137 3 Bdrm + bonus room, 2 bath, 1742 sq.ft., RV parking, fenced yard. $1195/mo. + dep. 541-550-7007.

you can’t beat The Bulletin Classiied Section for selection and convenience - every item is just a phone call away. The Classiied Section is easy to use. Every item is categorized and every cartegory is indexed on the section’s front page. Whether you are looking for a home or need a service, your future is in the pages of The Bulletin Classiied.

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. In the Matter of the Estate of: JAMES ROY TYE, Deceased. Case No. 12 PB 0098. NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed as Personal Representative. All persons having claims against the estate are required to present them, with proper vouchers attached, to the undersigned Personal Representative in care of Max Merrill of Merrill O’Sullivan, LLP, 805 SW Industrial Way. Suite 5, Bend, OR 97702, within four (4) months after the date of first publication of this notice, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may he affected by the proceedings may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first published September 30, 2012. MICHAEL W. TYE. Personal Representative: Michael W. Tye, 62465 Powell Butte Highway, Bend, OR 97701, Phone (541) 389-1653. Attorney for Personal Representative: Max Merrill, OSB #71002, Merrill O’Sullivan, LLP, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 5, Bend, OR 97702, Phone: (541) 389-1770, Fax: (541) 389-1777, Email: max@merrill-osullivan.com

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF JOSEPHINE. JOSEPHINE COUNTY, a political subdivision of the State of Oregon, Plaintiff, vs. PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF MEDFORD, INC., now known as PEPSI COLA OF CORVALLIS, INC., an Oregon corporation; LAMPLIGHTER LIGHTING AND SIGN, INC., an Oregon corporation; and LED TECHNOLOGY USA, INC., a Washington corporation, Defendants. Case No. 12CV0551. SUMMONS. TO:DUANE CHRISTENSEN, Registered Agent, LAMPLIGHTER LIGHTING & SIGN, INC., an Oregon corporation, Defendant. IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and defend the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled cause within thirty (30) days from the date of first publication of this summons. If you fail to appear and defend, the plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the complaint. The complaint filed against you is for breach of contract, negligence, specific performance and injunctive relief and for monetary damages. NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal document called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator within thirty (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)

g 452-7636. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: September 23, 2012. Steven E. Rich, OSB #80099, County Legal Counsel, Attorney for Plaintiff, pellison@co.josephine.or.us

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Deschutes County Planning Commission will hold two public hearings to take testimony on the following item: • October 25, 2012 at 5:30p.m. at the La Pine Senior Center, 16560 Victory Way, La Pine, Oregon; and, • November 8, 2012 at 5:30 p.m. at the Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, Dillon Hall, 57250 Overlook Road, Sunriver, Oregon. FILE NUMBER: PA-12-3. SUBJECT: Newberry Country: A Plan for Southern Deschutes County. Legislative amendments that formally recognize an area specific plan, titled, Newberry Country: A Plan for Southern Deschutes County. The Plan encompasses the rural areas south of Lava Butte. It addresses the area's unique assets, local values and preferences for growth and development, the environment, natural hazards, transportation and more. The Plan contains goals and policies. A copy of the proposal can be viewed at www.deschutes.org/cdd. Copies of the staff report, application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost and can be purchased for 25 cents a page. The staff report should be made available seven days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online at: www.co.deschutes.or. us/cdd. Please contact Peter Gutowsky, Principal Planner, (541) 385-1709 if you have questions. Deschutes County encourages persons with disabilities to participate in all programs and activities. This event/location is accessible to people with disabilities. If you need accommodations to make participation possible, please call Peter Gutowsky (541) 385-1709 or email peter.gutowsky@deschutes.org.

October 5th. Those LEGAL NOTICE interested in this The Tillicum Village opportunity are enHomeowners Assocouraged to contact ciation is required by the City for a more agreement with the comprehensive unCity of Bend to conderstanding of the vert its non-potable irwork contemplated rigation system to the by calling potable City water 541-536-1432. system by April 2015. The Tillicum Village LEGAL NOTICE Board of Directors is To interested Parties: seeking bids from The City of La Pine qualified irrigation deis seeking the sersign and construction vices of an indecontractors to dependent contractor velop plans for this to work with the City conversion complete staff on a number of with specifications projects as the need and cost estimates. for such assistance The successful bider arises. The conwill also be required to tractor must have provide installation of familiarity with local the approved plan. government operaA pre-bid meeting will tions, ability to read be held for all interconstruction plans, ested bidders at the familiarity with conDeschutes Downtown struction practices Bend Library on and applications, Wednesday, October possess writing and 10, 2012. from 6:00 computer skills and p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Site understand legal visits are encouraged terms. The conboth prior and after tractor shall have a the pre-bid meeting. valid driver's liQuestions may be dicense, general rected to the Chaircontractor's license, man of the Tillicum basic hand tools Village Water Converand cell phone. The sion Committee, Deak ideal candidate will Preble at (541) have a construction 388-3366. and public works background, knowlLEGAL NOTICE edge of basic buildTo Interested Parties: ing codes, underThe City of La Pine standing of code is informally solicitenforcement proceing for the services dures and land use of an independent matters. The concontractor who has tractor must have an established netthe ability to work work of public and with the public unprivate statewide der stressful condicontacts who may tions while mainassist the City work taining a level of tact through any numand diplomacy. ber of legal, social, Preference will be economic and politigiven to a person cal issues as the who resides in the need for such asCity of La Pine or sistance arises in a the immediate vicinlobbying or quasi ity. If you are interlobbying capacity. ested in this opporThis person shall tunity, please have the ability to provide three [3] reserve as an advocent references, cate/spokesman for salary expectation the City's position in and a narrative dedealing with conscribing your ability stituencies, public to accommodate agencies and/or these functions. legislative bodies. Submit your appliThe contractor may cation to the City of be responsible for La Pine located at overseeing special 16345 Sixth Street projects. This perLa Pine, Oregon son shall demon97739 no later than strate good writing 5:00 P.M. October and speaking skills 5th. Those interand proficiency at ested in this opporresolving complex tunity are encourissues and conaged to contact the cerns. If you are inCity for a more terested in this opcomprehensive unportunity, please derstanding of the provide three [3] rework contemplated cent references, and clarification of salary expectation the bidding compoand a narrative denents by calling scribing your ability 541-536-1432. to accommodate these roles. Submit your application to Get your the City of La Pine business located at 16345 Sixth Street La Pine, Oregon 97739 no GROWI later than 5:00 P.M.

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LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: A.TRUST DEED ONE: 1.PARTIES: Grantor:BARRY BERGMAN AND JOAN BERGMAN. Trustee:FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY OF OREGON. Successor Trustee:NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary:WORLD SAVINGS BANK, FSB. 2.DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot 3, COPPER CANYON, PHASE 1, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3.RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: June 7, 2006. Recording No. 2006-39525 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4.DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $1,965.58 each, due the fifteenth of each month, for the months of September 2008 through June 2012; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5.AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $330,330.25; plus interest at an adjustable rate pursuant to the terms of the Promissory Note from August 15, 2008; plus late charges of $4,125.28; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. B.TRUST DEED TWO: 1.PARTIES: Grantor:BARRY BERGMAN AND JOAN BERGMAN. Trustee:FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY OF OREGON. Successor Trustee:NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary:WORLD SAVINGS BANK, FSB. 2.DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot 3, COPPER CANYON, PHASE 1, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3.RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: June 7, 2006. Recording No. 2006-39526 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4. DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $502.22 each, due the fifteenth of each month, for the months of September 2008 through June 2012; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $64,923.00; plus interest at an adjustable rate pursuant to the terms of the Promissory Note from August 15, 2008; plus late charges of $764.27; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6.SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7.TIME OF SALE. Date: November 15, 2012. Time:11:00 a.m. Place:Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to http://www.oregonlawhelp.org. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #17368.30546). DATED: July 9, 2012. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440.


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 E5

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Open Sat. & Sun. 10-3 Looking for your next 19426 Cartmill Dr., VILLAGE PROPERTIES employee? Bend • $925,000. Sunriver, Three Rivers, Place a Bulletin help La Pine. Great wanted ad today and Selection. Prices range reach over 60,000 $425 - $2000/mo. readers each week. View our full Your classified ad inventory online at will also appear on Village-Properties.com bendbulletin.com Spectacular 4,362 +/1-866-931-1061 which currently resq.ft. view home on ceives over the Westside of Bend 687 1.5 million page overlooking Tetherow views every month Commercial for and Broken Top Golf at no extra cost. Courses, Cascade Rent/Lease Bulletin Classifieds mtn range, 3 bdrm/3.5 Get Results! bath, 3 car garage. Spectrum professional Call 385-5809 or Too many amenities building, 250’-500’, place your ad on-line to list. FSBO $1.00 per ft. total. No at NNN. Call Andy, Directions: Follow the bendbulletin.com signs. Century Dr. to 541-385-6732. E. Campbell, go straight on Kemple, Advertise your car! 762 turn right on Cartmill. Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers! Homes with Acreage First on the Hill area. Call 541-385-5809 Casey & Kim Jones, The Bulletin Classifieds 10+ Acres, 7 irrigated, 541-419-9766 2200+sq.ft. updated 541-419-1243 home, oversized de693 tached garage,2 barns, 745 Ofice/Retail Space fenced & cross fenced, Homes for Sale for Rent beautiful setting, turnkey property, $525,000, Office space, high vis- 4270Sq.ft., 6/6, 4-car, 541-771-3290. corner, .83 acre mtn ibility on Highland Ave. view, by owner. in Redmond. $425 771 541-390-0886 mo., incl. W/S/G, call $590,000 See: bloomkey.com/8779 Lots 541-419-1917.

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Fixer Upper 75 SW Roosevelt Bend 3/2 + Bonus, Detached 3-car Garage-Workshop, Lot over 9000 sq.ft., Bend Park-Old Mill District, Zoned RM for Multi Units, Owner (541)390-5721 All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

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To receive this special offer, call 541-385-5809 Or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave.


E6 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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

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

882

Fifth Wheels

932

Autos & Transportation

Antique & Classic Autos

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

Komfort 25’ 2006, 1 slide, AC, TV, awning. NEW: tires, converter, batteries. Hardly used. $15,500. 541-923-2595

908

Aircraft, Parts & Service

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $138,500. Call 541-647-3718 1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, located KBDN. $55,000. 541-419-9510

Executive Hangar

at Bend Airport Montana 3400RL 2008, 4 (KBDN) slides, no smokers or 60’ wide x 50’ deep, pets, limited usage, w/55’ wide x 17’ high 5500 watt Onan gen, bi-fold door. Natural solar panel, fireplace, gas heat, office, bathdual A/C, central vac, room. Parking for 6 elect. awning w/suncars. Adjacent to screen arctic pkg, rear receiver, alum wheels, 2 Frontage Rd; great TVs, many extras. visibility for aviation $35,500. 541-416-8087 bus. 1jetjock@q.com 541-948-2126

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

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

ONLY 1 OWNERSHIP SHARE LEFT! Economical flying in your own Cessna 172/180 HP for only $10,000! Based at BDN. Call Gabe at Professional Air! 541-388-0019 916

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453. Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

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

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809 933

935

975

975

975

975

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

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

Hummer H2 2003, auto, 4X4, premium wheels, 3rd seat, leather, grill guard, lots of extras. Vin #113566. $17,988. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr #0354 Jeep Grand Cherokee 2008, red, 40k miles. #246956 $19,995

541-598-3750

aaaoregonautosource.com

Jeep Willys 1947,custom, small block Chevy, PS, Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4, OD,mags+ trailer.Swap 1995, extended cab, for backhoe.No am calls long box, grill guard, please. 541-389-6990 running boards, bed rails & canopy, 178K Mini Cooper S Counmiles, $4800 obo. tryman AWD 2011, 208-301-3321 (Bend) only 8500 mi., black/ black leather bucket Chevy Silverado seats, all options & 1500 2000, 4WD, packages except naviauto, X-cab, heated gation, same as new, paid $37,500, sell leather seats, tow $32,500, 541-848-2115 pkg, chrome brush guard, exc. cond., runs great, 130K mi., Nissan Armada SE 2007, 4WD, auto, $9500, 541-389-5579. leather, DVD, CD. Vin#700432. $14,788. Ford F250 XLT 4x4 Lariat, 1990, red, 80K original miles, 4” lift with 39’s, well maintained, $4000 obo. 541-419-5495

2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr #0354

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac, dealer maint’d, loaded, now $17000. 503-459-1580 Ford Ranger 1999, 4x4, 71K, X-cab, XLT, auto, 4.0L, $7900 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, OBO. 541-388-0232 door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, Toyota 4Runner white soft top & hard 4WD 1986, auto, top. Just reduced to 2 dr., needs work $3,750. 541-317-9319 $995, or 541-647-8483

541-923-7384

Ford Super Duty F-250 2001, 4X4, very good shape, V10 eng, $7900 OBO. 541-815-9939 Ford Galaxie 500 1963, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & radio (orig),541-419-4989

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

Toyota 4-Runner 4x4 Ltd, 2006, Salsa Red pearl, 49,990 miles, exlnt cond, professionally detailed, $22,900. 541-390-7649

Trucks & NuWa 297LK HitchFord Mustang Coupe Hiker 2007, *SnowHeavy Equipment 1966, original owner, bird Special* 32’, V8, automatic, great touring coach, left 940 shape, $9000 OBO. kitchen, rear lounge, 530-515-8199 many extras, beautiful Vans cond. inside & out, $35,900 OBO, PrinevFord Ranchero Chevy Astro ille. 541-447-5502 days 1979 & 541-447-1641 eves. Diamond Reo Dump Cargo Van 2001, with 351 Cleveland pw, pdl, great cond., Truck 1974, 12-14 modified engine. business car, well International Flat yard box, runs good, Body is in maint, regular oil Bed Pickup 1963, 1 $6900, 541-548-6812 excellent condition, changes, $4500, ton dually, 4 spd. $2500 obo. please call trans., great MPG, 541-420-4677 541-633-5149 could be exc. wood Open Road 2004 37' w/ hauler, runs great, 3 slides W/D hook-up, new brakes, $1950. Ford T-Bird 1966 lrg LR w/rear window Dodge Caravan 541-419-5480. 390 engine, power & desk area. $19,750 1999, regular everything, new Econoline trailer obo. 541-280-7879 oil/trans. service, paint, 54K original 16-Ton 29’ Bed, FIND IT! new battery/tires, miles, runs great, w/fold up ramps, elec. BUY IT! alloy wheels. 222K excellent cond. in & brakes, Pintlehitch, SELL IT! $2,000. Cash only out. Asking $8,500. $4700, 541-548-6812 The Bulletin Classiieds 541-410-1246. 541-480-3179 Nissan Titan Crewcab LE 2007, auto, Ford Arrowstar 1989 Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th $400 or best offer. leather, nav., loaded. wheel, 1 slide, AC, 541-977-4391 Vin #210963. Hyster H25E, runs TV,full awning, excel$18,999. well, 2982 Hours, 975 lent shape, $23,900. $3500, call 541-350-8629 Automobiles 541-749-0724 GMC ½ ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 mile, exceptional, 3rd Dlr #0354 owner. 951-699-7171

Pilgrim International Peterbilt 359 potable Audi Q5 2011, 3.2L, Monterrey 2005, 36’ 5th Wheel, water truck, 1990, Mercury SLine Blk, 270 hp V6, 1965, Exc. All original, Model#M-349 RLDS-5 3200 gal. tank, 5hp auto/man 6spd trans; 4-dr. sedan, in storFall price $21,865. pump, 4-3" hoses, AWD NAV, 20" whls, age last 15 yrs., 390 RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L 541-312-4466 camlocks, $25,000. 21k mi, exceptional High Compression hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, 541-820-3724 $43,500. Call/text engine, new tires & li- am / fm / cd. $8400 obro. 541-480-9931 541-420-3634 / 390-1285 925 cense, reduced to $2850, 541-410-3425. Subaru Baja Turbo Utility Trailers Pickup 2006, manual, Garage Sales Good classiied ads tell 2007 17’ Express cargo AWD, leather, prethe essential facts in an trailer w/ramp, gd shape, mium wheels, moon- Garage Sales Regal Prowler AX6 Ex- $3750. 541-536-4299 interesting Manner. Write roof, tonneau cover. treme Edition 38’ ‘05, from the readers view - not Vin #103218. Garage Sales 4 slides,2 fireplaces, all the seller’s. Convert the $14,788. maple cabs, king bed/ Find them facts into beneits. Show bdrm separated w/slide the reader how the item will in Big Tex Landscapglass dr,loaded,always help them in some way. ing/ ATV Trailer, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend garaged,lived in only 3 The Bulletin dual axle flatbed, mo,brand new $54,000, 877-266-3821 Classiieds 7’x16’, 7000 lb. still like new, $28,500, Dlr #0354 GVW, all steel, will deliver,see rvt.com, 541-385-5809 $1400. 935 ad#4957646 for pics. 541-382-4115, or Cory, 541-580-7334 Sport Utility Vehicles Audi S4 Cabriolet 2005 541-280-7024. Roadranger 27’ 1993, 49K mi, red w/charcoal interior, 2 sets tires, A/C, awning, sleeps 6, 931 exc. cond., $19,950 exc. cond., used little, Automotive Parts, firm. 541-350-5373. $4,495 OBO. Service & Accessories 541-389-8963 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Ford truck head- Plymouth Barracuda Buick Enclave 2008 CXL Reach thousands of readers! SPRINTER 36’ 2005, 1950’s lamps, (4) for $149 all. 1966, original car! 300 AWD, V-6, black, clean, Call 541-385-5809 $10,500 obo. Two 541-948-4413 hp, 360 V8, center- mechanically sound, 82k The Bulletin Classifieds slides, sleeps 5, lines, (Original 273 miles. $23,900. Radial snow tires, off of queen air mattress, Buicks! 1996 Regal, Call 541-815-1216 eng & wheels incl.) BMW, 4 @ $25 each. small sgl. bed, couch 87k; 1997 LeSabre, 541-593-2597 541-593-1101 folds out. 1.5 baths, Chevy Tahoe 1500 LS 112k; and others! 541-382-0865, Snow tires,16” studded, PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2004, auto, 4X4, You’ll not find nicer leave message! 2-dr FB 1949 & Chevy on 2007 Volvo wheels, Vin #216330. $9,999. Buicks $3500 & up. Coupe 1950 - rolling $650, 541-382-4029 One look’s worth a chassis’s $1750 ea., or 541-408-2331, thousand words. Call Chevy 4-dr 1949, comBob, 541-318-9999. Wind/Bug deflector for plete car, $1949; Ca- 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend for an appt. and take a towing 5th wheel,$150 877-266-3821 dillac Series 61 1950, 2 drive in a 30 mpg. car OBO, 541-729-7248. Dlr #0354 dr. hard top, complete Taurus 27.5’ 1988 Cadillac CTS Sedan w/spare front clip., 932 Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 Everything works, 2007, 29K, auto, exc. $3950, 541-382-7391 4x4. 120K mi, Power Antique & $1750/partial trade for cond, loaded, $17,900 seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd VW Bugs 1968 & 970, car. 541-460-9127 Classic Autos OBO, 541-549-8828 row seating, extra VW Baja Bug 1968, tires, CD, privacy tint- Cadillac El Dorado all good cond., Make ing, upgraded rims. 885 offers. 541-389-2636 1994, Total cream Fantastic cond. $7995 puff, body, paint, trunk Canopies & Campers Contact Timm at as showroom, blue 541-408-2393 for info leather, $1700 wheels Raider canopy, fits 6-ft or to view vehicle. w/snow tires although VW Karman Ghia bed, fiberglass, perfect car has not been wet shape, $600. Call Chev Corvair Monza con1970, good cond., 541-388-4662; 604-0116 vertible,1964, new top & in 8 years. On trip to new upholstery and tranny, runs great, exlnt Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., convertible top. cruising car! $5500 obo. Ford Excursion $5400, 541-593-4016. $10,000. Call a Pro 541-420-5205 2005, 4WD, diesel, 541-389-2636 Whether you need a exc. cond., $18,900, Cadillac Seville STS call 541-923-0231. fence ixed, hedges 2003 - just finished $4900 engine work trimmed or a house by Certified GM mebuilt, you’ll ind GMC Denali 2003 chanic. Has everyloaded with options. professional help in thing but navigation. Exc. cond., snow Chevy C-20 Pickup Too many bells and The Bulletin’s “Call a tires and rims in1969, all orig. Turbo 44; VW Thing 1974, good whistles to list. I Service Professional” auto 4-spd, 396, model cond. Extremely Rare! cluded. 130k hwy bought a new one. Only built in 1973 & miles. $12,000. CST /all options, orig. Directory $6900 firm. 1974. $8,000. owner, $24,000, 541-419-4890. 541-420-1283 541-385-5809 541-389-2636 541-923-6049

Mitsubishi 3000 GT Toyotas: 1999 Avalon *** Subaru Forester 254k; 1996 Camry, 1999, auto., pearl CHECK YOUR AD 2004 Turbo, 5-spd 98k, 4 cyl. Lots of white, very low mi. Please check your ad manual, studded miles left in these $9500. 541-788-8218. on the first day it runs tires & wheels, cars. Price? You tell to make sure it is corchains, Thule ski me! I’d guess rect. Sometimes inNeed to sell a $2000-$4000. box, 67K miles, structions over the Vehicle? Your servant, Bob at perfect! $13,950. phone are misunderCall The Bulletin 541-318-9999, no 541-504-8316 stood and an error and place an ad tocharge for looking. can occur in your ad. day! If this happens to your Ask about our Subaru Forester 2007, ad, please contact us "Wheel Deal"! XT turbo, auto, all Tick, Tock the first day your ad for private party weather pkg., moonappears and we will advertisers roof, alloy wheels, Tick, Tock... be happy to fix it as multi disc. Vin soon as we can. #730108. $17,999. ...don’t let time get Deadlines are: Week541-385-5809 away. Hire a days 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 professional out 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 877-266-3821 of The Bulletin’s 12:00 for Monday. If Dlr #0354 “Call A Service we can assist you, Subaru Legacy 2009, please call us: Professional” 3.0 L, limited, auto, 541-385-5809 Directory today! loaded, leather, The Bulletin Classified Nissan Altima 3.5SR moonroof, nav., rear 2012, 13,200 mi., exc. spoiler, Vin #217519 WHEN YOU SEE THIS cond., 6-cyl., 270HP, $25,999. 8-way power driver seat, 60/40 rear seat, leather steering wheel with audio controls, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend On a classified ad 877-266-3821 Chrysler Sebring AM/FM/CD/AUX with go to Dlr #0354 2006 exc. cond, Bose speakers, A/C, www.bendbulletin.com very low miles (38k), Bluetooth, USB, back Subaru Outback 2002, 1 to view additional always garaged, up camera, heated photos of the item. owner, garaged, all optransferable warfront seats, power tions except leather, moonroof & more. In ranty incl. $8600 $7500, 541-318-8668. Have an item to Bend, below Blue 541-330-4087 Book at $21,955, Subaru Outback sell quick? Honda Accord EX 1997, (317) 966-2189 Wagon 2007, 2.5 auto, moonroof, alloy If it’s under manual, alloy wheels, wheels, Vin #063075. AWD. Vin #335770. $500 you can place it in Find It in $3,999. $16,999. The Bulletin Classifieds! The Bulletin 541-385-5809 Classiieds for: 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days 877-266-3821 Dlr #0354 $ Dlr #0354 16 - 3 lines, 14 days Jeep Grand Cherokee (Private Party ads only) Limited 2005, fully Toyota Camry’s loaded, sunroof, 1984, $1200 heated leather seats, Porsche 911 1974, low OBO, 1985 $1400 Looking for your new tires, GPS, almi., complete motor/ next employee? OBO, 1986 parts ways garaged, 127K 1 trans. rebuild, tuned Place a Bulletin help car, $500; call for owner miles, maint. suspension, int. & ext. wanted ad today and records, $9900, refurb., oil cooling, details, reach over 60,000 541-593-9908. shows new in & out, 541-548-6592 readers each week. perf. mech. cond. Lexus LS400 Sedan Your classified ad Much more! 1999, loaded leather, $28,000 541-420-2715 Toyota Camry Solara LE will also appear on moonroof, premium Sports Coupe 2004, bendbulletin.com wheels, low miles, PORSCHE 914 1974, auto, 4-cyl, sunroof, which currently reRoller (no engine), very clean. Vin chrome wheels,32mpg, ceives over 1.5 millowered, full roll cage, #145798. $12,999. lots of standard equip., lion page views clear coat black, 30K 5-pt harnesses, racevery month at mi., like new $10,000. ing seats, 911 dash & no extra cost. BulleFirm 541-388-8887 instruments, decent 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend tin Classifieds shape, very cool! 877-266-3821 Get Results! Call bought a new boat? $1699. 541-678-3249 Just Dlr #0354 385-5809 or place Sell your old one in the your ad on-line at classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! bendbulletin.com

SOLD IN 30 DAYS!!

“Please discontinue this ad as the vehicle has been sold. I am pleased to tell you that I had posted it on Craig’s List on 6 different locations but it was the Bulletin ad that sold it!” Lee, G.

Nissan Murano SL-AWD 2004, 75k, all-weather tires, tow pkg, gold metallic, beige leather int., moonroof, .........

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Toyota Camry XLE 1994 V6, 4 dr, leather interior, AM/FM radio CD/Tape player, sunroof, auto., ps/pb, cruise, A/C, very clean, great condition, $3150. 541-593-2134

Toyota Prius 2008 Touring w/leather, 6 CD/ MP3, GPS, bluetooth, snow tires on rims, new headlamps & windshield 47,700 miles, clean, $18,200 541-408-5618

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subject to 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.

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80% of all Deschutes County adults each week.*

! D L O S

975 Automobiles

Range Rover, 2006, low miles, excellent condition, 6 disc CD, A/C, leather interior, great SUV for winter driving.

Reach out today. Thousands of ads daily in print and online.

To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 541-385-5809 *American Opinion Research, April 2006


OPINION&BOOKS

Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3 Books, F4-6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

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www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

COMMENTARY

Do’s and don’ts for debaters By Barbara A. Perry Special to The Washington Post.

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rom Richard Nixon’s 5 o’clock shadow to George H.W. Bush’s glance at his watch, lasting images inevitably emerge from presidential and vice presidential debates. And lines from historic contests can have far more longevity than the speakers’ political careers: Lloyd Bentsen’s “You’re no Jack Kennedy.” Ronald Reagan’s “There you go again!” In its presidential oral-history archives, the University of Virginia’s Miller Center has discovered timeless debate lessons learned by candidates and their advisers.

Show emotion When Bernie Shaw asked that opening question (about the hypothetical rape and murder of Democratic nominee Michael Dukakis’ wife) . . . all of us went: “Huuuh. Oh, my God, what an opener.” Then, when Dukakis gave the answer, which was dreadful, like a robot, unfeeling, no emotions, cerebral, it fit the entire narrative that we were trying to portray him in. Several of us said: “We just won. Not just the debate. This is over.” — David Demarest, campaign communications director for George H.W. Bush, on the 1988 debates

Deflect zingers The debate coverage focused on (Lloyd Bentsen’s) Kennedy line. People came up afterwards and said, “You should have had a lot of comebacks on that.” I said: “OK, fine, you tell me what. The most interesting comeback would have been, ‘Now wait a second, if my memory is correct, you voted for Sen. (Lyndon) Johnson in those days. You weren’t even for Sen. Kennedy when he was running for president, so what’s this buddy-buddy business?’ That was the best one.” — Vice President Dan Quayle, on his 1988 debate with Lloyd Bentsen

Don’t look at your watch — ever At the very beginning of the debate, Carole (Simpson) . . . had said to President Bush, Bill Clinton and to Ross Perot, “Now, there won’t be any filibustering here.” And she said, “That means you, too, Mr. Perot,” because Ross Perot had been cited in the press many times for his tendency to go on and on; that had happened in previous debates. So President Bush, at one point during the debate when Ross Perot was going on at great, great length, looked at Carole — and if you watch the tape, you’ll see he looked at her, then his watch, suggesting clearly, “Hey, Perot’s time is up” — meaning he’s filibustering. The media picked it up and wrote the story as another example that he didn’t get it. — Phillip D. Brady, staff secretary to George H.W. Bush, on the 1992 debates

SUNDAY READER

Russians line up to be

HUMAN GUINEA PIGS • Pharmaceutical companies pursuing drug trials find a gold mine of volunteers, many of whom sign up for a chance at medical care that’s otherwise unobtainable By Andrew E. Kramer • New York Times News Service

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ike a dream patient conjured up in the boardroom of a pharmaceutical company, the Russian grandmother accepted the risks of the drug she was taking without complaint and cheerily endured even extraordinary side

effects. As a test subject in a Russian clinical trial for an experimental weight loss drug, Galina Malinina had to inject herself in the stomach daily. “No problem,” she said. “The needle is thin and the dose is small.” The first time she did this at a hospital where longfaced, white-robed doctors stood by and observed her intently, Malinina soon vomited. After that, she threw up every day for two weeks, yet stuck to the regimen, something valued by companies, as dropouts are expensive. “It’s wonderful,” she said of the test substance, a weight loss serum under development by Danish biotechnology giant Novo Nordisk. In addition to losing 22 pounds in a year, she said, “I became more lively; I walk easier and I have energy.” Malinina’s willingness, like that of thousands of other Russians, to take part in drug trials illustrates a remarkably advantageous development for the international pharmaceutical industry, which is running up against high costs and

recruitment difficulties in the United States and Europe. Russian regulators, Russian doctors and even many patients are increasingly embracing any chance they can get to take part in medical experiments. Patients, as was the case with Malinina, are eager to join trials because often it is the only way to receive modern medical care. That creates a pool of willing test subjects. The government of President Vladimir Putin, eager to diversify Russia’s economy away from oil dependence, welcomes the jobs and high-tech investment associated with clinical trials, and has eased access for drug companies to the Russian patients as an incentive to lure in these benefits. In fact, under a law passed in 2010, ostensibly on

health grounds, foreign drug companies must test medicine on Russians for it to be marketed in Russia. The law has the effect of compelling investment in clinical testing on Russians, trade groups say. And it is working. The number of drugs tested on Russians has shot up over the past year. Russian regulators approved 448 clinical trials in the first six months of 2012, compared with 201 in the same period a year earlier — an increase of 96 percent. Russia is not alone in opening the doors of hospitals in the national health system to drug companies looking for test subjects, in a quid pro quo with the international industry that conducts tests globally for a better demographic representation. See Drugs / F6

“I understand I won’t get any healthier. So it’s important not to get worse. And it hasn’t gotten worse. So I’m thankful.” — Albert Chupikov, 75, cardiac patient, who says a drug trial he enrolled in in Moscow has kept him alive

Feel their pain We talked about when (Democratic nominee Bill) Clinton was asked about the national debt by an African-American woman (in the town hall debate). She said, “How has the national debt affected you personally?” What she meant to say was, “How bad is the economy?” Bush struggled with trying to figure out — and he was so much of a literalist, he kept trying to figure out what it was she was getting at, and then he didn’t give a very good answer. Then Clinton walks right up to her, and he talks about all the people that he knows personally in Arkansas who lost their jobs and their factories, and he’s talking to her like she’s the only person in the universe. It was just such a contrast. It was great. He was incredibly compelling. Clinton also had gone to that site before, and he had talked to his media people. He knew where the camera shoots were, and he knew when they’d be doing an over-the-shoulder cut. He was into that sort of stuff. Bush hated that. He no more would have done that than fly to the moon. — David Demarest, White House communications director for George H.W. Bush, on the 1992 debates — Russell L. Riley is chair of, and Barbara A. Perry is a senior fellow in, the Miller Center’s Presidential Oral History Program at the University of Virginia.

Olga Kravets/The New York Times

Folya Gonopolsky, a cardiac patient, takes part in a drug trial in Moscow for an energyenhancing substance meant to improve stamina. Russian doctors, regulators and patients are volunteering in high numbers to take part in medical experiments.

BOOKS INSIDE LOSING PRIVACY: In the digital age, what we read is an open book, F4

ROWLING: There’s nothing magical about her debut novel for adults, F5

AUTHOR Q&A: Jonathan Evison talks about loss, hope and his new book, F6


F2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

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The Bulletin

AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

B  M C G B  J C  R  C

Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-Chief Editor of Editorials

Bagley for Deschutes circuit court judge

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o matter who wins the Deschutes County Circuit Court judgeship in November, voters can’t lose. Andy Balyeat and Beth Bagley are both fully quali-

fied for the post, with relevant legal experience, active participation in the community and impressive lists of those who endorse them. They defeated two other candidates in the May primary, with 7,195 votes cast for Balyeat and 9,578 for Bagley. But voters must make a choice, and we urge them to support Bagley. Balyeat, 52, earned his law degree from Ohio Northern University and launched his career in Ohio before moving to Oregon in the mid-1990s. After some early experience as a criminal prosecutor, he has been in private practice, now with Balyeat & Eager LLP in Bend. He serves a wide range of clients, primarily in civil litigation and estate planning, and he has an active appellate practice across the state. In addition, he has served as mediator or arbitrator in nearly 150 cases since 2001. His community activities have included coaching for the Bend Park & Recreation District and serving as a board member for the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation. Bagley, 38, earned her law degree at the University of Minnesota Law School and launched her career as a public defender in Coos County. After a brief stint in the prosecutor’s office there, she joined the Deschutes County District Attorney’s Office in 2002. She is now a supervising attorney handling major crimes, ranging from murder to child abuse to drug and weapon offenses. Her community activities have focused on the law and education, and she serves as an elected member of the Bend-La Pine School Board. Our endorsement goes to Bagley because of the relevance of both her professional experience and her service on the school board. In today’s Deschutes County Circuit Court, nearly 70 percent

Our endorsement goes to Bagley because of the relevance of both her professional experience and her service on the school board. of time is spent on criminal cases, according to an estimate from the court. That places enormous value on Bagley’s extensive and current experience as a prosecutor, and her understanding of the structure and operations of the Deschutes County Circuit Court. There’s also something to be said for a person who decides to devote her life to public service. Bagley’s school board position has given her the opportunity to grapple with difficult community issues and make decisions in the glare of the public eye. Resolving challenging public policy issues in a sometimes contentious situation could be good background for the bench. We’ve been impressed with Bagley’s thoughtfulness and willingness to defend her positions. Some months ago, when the school board considered admission policies for its magnet schools, Bagley was alone in supporting changes. Despite knowing she was unlikely to gain other board members’ support, she made an eloquent speech in favor of change. And when she visited The Bulletin’s editorial board, Bagley’s analysis of death penalty issues showed a passionate focus on the unexpected effect judicial decisions can have on survivors. We believe our court will benefit from that kind of passion and analysis combined with relevant talent and experience.

$1M gift for OSU-Cascades comes at opportune time

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here’s no better way to show a community’s support for a project than by giving money when asked. That’s no doubt why OSU-Cascades must come up with at least $4 million in private money by the end of next year to demonstrate this community’s commitment to its future as a fouryear college.

The effort got a huge boost last week when the Tykeson Family Charitable Trust put a cool $1 million on the table. The family that owns BendBroadband could not have said more loudly that it believes not only in the school, but in the region that will benefit from it. The gift brings the total raised to

date to $2.8 million, nearly threequarters of the total needed. Now the push is on. OSU-Cascades’ plan rests not only on local gifts, but on the Oregon Legislature, which must approve the sale of $16 million in bonds for the expansion to continue. Broad community support for the school helps quiet the few remaining critics of the plan, even as it tells lawmakers and the Oregon University System that yes, we do believe in the future of OSU-Cascades as a four-year school. The Tykeson gift is a major demonstration of support for that future. It could not have come at a better time.

My Nickel’s Worth We need government to restrain corporations There is an Orwellian thought that in the future we will build all sorts of robots to do our work. We will develop artificial intelligence for these robots and they will replicate themselves and eventually we will be enslaved by the robots. Farfetched, you say, but I say it has already happened. We invented corporations to pool our capital and resources to make things bigger, better and cheaper than ever before. These corporations are designed to maximize profits; the bottom line is the holy grail. Human need, compassion and loyalty mean nothing. We the people are enslaved to the corporations. You say this is the impossible rant of a person who promotes class warfare, but I tell you class warfare has already taken place and we the people have lost. I want to see the playing field leveled back in favor of the working class. The best thing we could do is let all the Bush tax cuts expire and get this country back on a fiscally responsible path. We need big government that can control and regulate these corporations that have run out of control for far too long. The problem is the government is afraid of the corporations and we need it the other way around, where the corporations fear the government. Remember, we are the government: “We the people ... in order to form a more perfect union ... do ordain and establish this Constitution.� George Rondema Redmond

Get the ‘real’ facts before voting In her Sept. 14 letter, Caroline

The problem is the government is afraid of the corporations and we need it the other way around, where the corporations fear the government. Remember, we are the government.

McKee makes the absolutely jawdropping assertion that she believes in “honesty and facts.� This after offering a string of accusations that are neither honest nor factual. Some examples: You can’t say Republicans (I assume that this is who her “they� are) cut spending for education, infrastructure or anything else since they have not had control of spending for almost six years, especially when more than $5 trillion has been added to the national debt during that time. No one has proposed giving vouchers to current Medicare recipients. No one has claimed that “personal responsibility� is exclusive to them and no one else. Republicans have not prevented the troops being brought home from Afghanistan or the closing of Gitmo. Yes, you should think before voting, but be sure you have “real� facts and not distortions and half-truths. Jeff Keller Bend

Remember 20-mph speed zones Amid the campaign season and as we go about our busy lives, we often forget about important local matters. One of these matters is the 20-mph speed zones on the roads

around our schools. As a parent, driver and cyclist, I urge all my fellow Bendites to drive carefully and safely, paying particular attention to speed zones, crosswalks, pedestrians and bicycles. And to the hardworking police officers of our town: Please enforce the speed zone and crosswalk laws, especially near our schools. Thanks. Ethan Singer Bend

Treating juvenile offenders like 4-year-olds In the ongoing discussions about the need for additional adult jail space in Deschutes County and the prospect of converting the facility for incarcerated juvenile offenders into an adult jail, a Sept. 15 story in The Bulletin reported Community Justice Director Ken Hales’ recent description of a “troubling scenario,� to the county commissioners. It went something like this: Hales said a youth who acts out in the county’s juvenile detention facility can take a time-out from the group in a distant corner of the spacious facility. As the story goes on, the description of the juvenile offender’s timeout sometimes includes yelling and screaming, with the upset juvenile occasionally making a bigger ruckus in his cell while the youth lies on his back and kicks the wall or door. The goal, according to Hales, is to let them work it out. About there I had to stop for a moment and confirm I was reading a newspaper article about jail space instead of an advice column in a parenting magazine on coping with a temper tantrum-prone 4-year-old. John Collins Redmond

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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

Kudos to all who helped evacuate backcountry during fire By John Rettig e would like to commend all of the agencies and individuals involved in the effort to extract everyone safely from the backcountry around the Pole Creek Fire during the first few days after it was reported. Our climbing team successfully summited North Sister on Sunday, Sept. 9. We had seen the fire near the summit, and it was not clear exactly where it was located relative to the route we intended to use for our pack out. We attempted to cautiously hike out to Pole Creek on Sunday evening, but encountered the fire perimeter a mere 30 minutes away from the trailhead. We instead backtracked to Soap Creek to make a new plan.

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Although we were a pretty selfsufficient group, we had no outside information at the time about where to safely evacuate. We chose — correctly, it turns out — to head south, away from the fire and toward Park Meadows Trailhead. We woke the U.S. Forest Service rangers we encountered at Park Meadows at 4 a.m. Monday, and they offered their professional assistance immediately to help us get out to a trailhead in the morning that would allow evacuation back into Sisters. They also provided us what information they could about our cars that were parked at the Pole Creek Trailhead. We packed out at daybreak to the trailhead, to be met precisely at the appointed time by Deschutes County

IN MY VIEW Search and Rescue volunteers, who evacuated our group to Sisters using two shuttles. Since it wasn’t clear at the time if the fire was going to overrun this trailhead, the Forest Service rangers at the site generously offered our second group the use of a vehicle in the parking area, should an emergency arise, along with instructions on where to evacuate safely. In Sisters, we checked in at the command center and got information from the Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office regarding our vehicles at the trailhead. Everyone we encountered was very helpful and sympathetic to our situation. We also found out that we all had mes-

sages on our cellphones instructing us where to evacuate, and also to have us all check in with Search and Rescue once we were safe. Our names could only have been known through our wilderness registration permit, meaning someone had been very thorough in digging through these permits and following up, understanding that there was a slim possibility of getting a message to us in a limited coverage area. Our cars were delivered to us in a couple of hours, dirty but unharmed, by Search and Rescue volunteers, and we were back on the road to Portland within the hour. Our team was well-prepared, with food, water, shelter, clothing, stoves, navigational tools and the skills to use them, fitness and great morale.

That wasn’t known by the multiagency task force working on evacuation, however, and they erred on the conservative side. It was great to know that so many out there were concerned with finding us, directing us out safely, and evacuating us. Every single agency and individual we encountered was friendly, helpful, professional and genuinely concerned for our welfare and safety. We realize that any account we render of our experiences is bound to miss some agencies that were involved in the background or that we simply didn’t see, so we would like to simply commend all agencies and individuals involved. Well done! — John Rettig lives in Portland.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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Election could mirror 1980 race T

here was only one presidential debate in 1980 between challenger Ronald Reagan and President Jimmy Carter. Just two days before the Oct. 28 debate, Carter was eight points ahead in the Gallup poll. A week after the debate, he lost to Reagan by nearly 10 percentage points. Reagan’s debate quip, “There you go again,” reminded voters of Carter’s chronic crabbiness. Even more devastating was Reagan’s final, direct question to American voters: “Are you better off than you were four years ago?” No one, it seemed, could muster a “Yes!” Yet there was more to the 1980 campaign than the final gamechanging debate rhetoric — and some of the details are relevant to 2012. Carter conceded that he could not run on his economic record — not with a high “misery index’ driven by high inflation, high interest rates, high gas prices and high unemployment. The lengthy Iranian hostage crisis finally began to highlight rather than mask Carter’s anemic domestic leadership. Without a record to defend, Carter instead pounded Reagan as too ill-informed and too dangerous to be president. The negative campaigning had not only worked but also seemed to get under Reagan’s skin. He kept going off topic while committing serial gaffes: He claimed that Cali-

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON fornia had eliminated its smog; that trees polluted as much as cars, that Alaska had more known oil than Saudi Arabia, and that new evidence cast doubt upon Darwin’s theory of evolution. Reagan got clumsily bogged down in distracting controversies about everything from Taiwan and the Vietnam War to the Ku Klux Klan and the stealth bomber program. Reagan fumbled facts and numbers constantly, as the nitpicking Carter blasted him for implausibly promising lower taxes, balanced budgets and vastly higher defense spending all at once. Throughout late summer, Reagan could not tap widespread voter dissatisfaction with Carter’s disastrous economic and foreign policy and his off-putting sanctimoniousness. Even more unfortunate for Reagan, Republican Congressman John Anderson announced a third-party candidacy. Anderson and a fourth candidate, Libertarian candidate Ed Clark, eventually combined to siphon off more than 6.5 million votes, most of which probably otherwise would have gone to Reagan. A desperate Reagan also was having difficulty getting Carter out of

the Rose Garden to debate. Finally, in late October, Reagan capitulated to Carter’s preconditions and met him one time, face to face, without Anderson present. In other words, until the very last week of the campaign, Reagan had an uphill fight. True, he eventually won a landslide victory in the Electoral College (489 to 49) and beat Carter handily in the popular vote. Yet Reagan only received a 51 percent majority. What had saved Reagan from a perfect storm of negative factors — gaffes, additional conservative candidates on the ballot, a single debate and a biased media — was not just the debate. Voter turnout was relatively low at only 53 percent. If Reagan’s conservative base was united and energized, Carter’s proved divided and indifferent. Reagan also won about a dozen (mostly Southern) states by less than 4 percent. Had just a few hundred thousand votes gone the other way in those states, the race might have been far closer than the eventual electoral and popular tallies indicated. What does 1980 tell us about 2012? Barack Obama, like Carter, can run neither on his dismal four-year stewardship of the economy nor on his collapsing Middle East policy. Instead, Obama, as Carter did, must stamp his opponent as too inexperienced, too out of touch and too uncaring to be president. While Cart-

er was a dull speaker and Obama, in contrast, possesses teleprompter eloquence, there is no evidence that Obama is any better a debater than was Carter. Turnout will matter. Challenger Mitt Romney, like Reagan, is said to have the more fired-up base, but the demography of the electorate is far different than it was 30 years ago and now may favor Obama. There are no third-party candidates to skew the result, but the polls seem just as volatile, as Obama, like Carter, usually surges ahead for a while, only to fall back to even in tortoise-and-the-hare style. Unless there is a war abroad or a financial crisis at home — such as the financial trauma that helped the struggling Obama surge past John McCain in mid-September 2008 — the race between an unapologetic liberal and a confessed conservative will go down to the last week. The winner probably won’t be decided by old video clips, gaffes or even campaign money, but by turnout and the October debates — depending on whether incumbent Obama comes across as a petulant Carter and challenger Romney appears an upbeat Reagan. As in 1980, voters want a better president — but they first have to be assured he’s on the ballot.

Bloomberg News

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earching for Sugar Man” is a stunning documentary about an unsuccessful Detroit singer-songwriter named Sixto Rodriguez, who released two longforgotten albums in the early 1970s. Almost no one bought his albums, and his label dropped him. Rodriguez stopped making records and worked as a demolition man. What Rodriguez didn’t know, while working in demolition, was that he had become a spectacular success in South Africa — a giant, a legend, comparable to the Beatles and the Rolling Stones. Describing him as “the soundtrack to our lives,” South Africans bought hundreds of thousands of copies of his albums, starting in the 1970’s. “Searching for Sugar Man” is about the contrast between the failed career of Detroit’s obscure demolition man and the renown of South Africa’s mysterious rock icon. We like to think that intrinsic quality produces success, and that in free markets, quality will ultimately prevail. Social dynamics — who is conveying enthusiasm to whom, and how loudly, and where, and exactly when — can separate the rock icon from the demolition man, and mark the line between stunning success and crashing failure. An understanding of those dynamics tells us a lot about the role of serendipity in cultural markets, business, politics and other domains — and about why success and failure can be impossible to predict. Consider some evidence. A few years ago, social scientists Matthew Salganik, Duncan Watts and Peter Dodds created a large-scale version

of the tale of Rodriguez, in the form of an artificial music market on a website. More than 14,000 visitors to the site were given a list of 48 unknown songs from unknown bands. The experimenters randomly sorted half of the visitors into an “independent judgment” group, in which they were invited to listen to brief excerpts, to rate songs and to decide whether to download them. The other half were sorted into a “social influence” group, which was exactly the same except in just one respect: They could see how many times each song had been downloaded by other participants.

People in the social influence group were also randomly assigned to one of eight subgroups, in which they could see only the number of downloads in their own subgroup. You might expect that in the end, quality would always prevail — that the popularity of the songs, as measured by their download rankings, would be roughly the same in the independent group and in all eight of the social influence groups. That isn’t what happened. The identical song could be a hit or a flop, depending on whether a lot of other people were seen to have downloaded it. True, the songs that

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DAVID BROOKS individual, family, company, neighborhood, religion, city government and national government. Because they were conservative, they tended to believe that power should be devolved down to the lower levels of this chain. They believed that people should lead disciplined, orderly lives, but doubted that individuals have the ability to do this alone, unaided by social custom and by God. So they were intensely interested in creating the sort of social, economic and political order that would encourage people to work hard, finish school and postpone childbearing until marriage. Ronald Reagan embodied both sides of this fusion, and George W. Bush tried to recreate it with his compassionate conservatism. But that effort was doomed because in the ensuing years, conservatism changed. In the polarized political conflict with liberalism, hostility toward gov-

ernment has become the organizing conservative principle. Economic conservatives have the money and the institutions. They have taken control. Traditional conservatism has gone into eclipse. These days, speakers at Republican gatherings almost always use the language of market conservatism — getting government off our backs, enhancing economic freedom. Even Mitt Romney, who subscribes to a faith that knows a lot about social capital, relies exclusively on the language of market conservatism. It’s not so much that today’s Republican politicians reject traditional, one-nation conservatism. They don’t even know it exists. There are few people on the conservative side who’d be willing to raise taxes on the affluent to fund mobility programs for the working class. There are very few willing to use government to actively intervene in chaotic neighborhoods, even when 40 percent of American kids are born out of wedlock. There are very few Republicans who protest against a House Republican budget proposal that cuts domestic discretionary spending to absurdly low levels.

By Thomas Friedman New York Times News Service

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The results have been unfortunate. Since they no longer speak in the language of social order, Republicans have very little to offer the less educated half of this country. Republicans have very little to say to Hispanic voters, who often come from cultures that place high value on communal solidarity. Republicans repeat formulas — government support equals dependency — that make sense according to free-market ideology, but oversimplify the real world. Republicans like Romney often rely on an economic language that seems corporate and alien to people who do not define themselves in economic terms. No wonder Romney has trouble relating. Some people blame bad campaign managers for Romney’s underperforming campaign, but the problem is deeper. Conservatism has lost the balance between economic and traditional conservatism. The Republican Party has abandoned half of its intellectual ammunition. It appeals to people as potential business owners, not as parents, neighbors and citizens. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

— Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

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

did most fabulously in the independent group rarely did very badly, and the songs that did most horribly in the independent group rarely did spectacularly well — but otherwise, almost anything could happen. Social dynamics made Rodriguez in South Africa and broke him in the United States. Every day, social dynamics make or break books, movies, art and countless other products. Plenty of best-sellers, made possible by bandwagon or cascade effects, could easily have switched places with books you have never heard of. Actually the implications are far broader than that. On Election Day for the 2010 congressional races, certain Facebook users received a social message, a clickable “I voted,” including six pictures of randomly selected Facebook friends who had previously clicked that “I voted” button. Presented with those pictures, people were more likely to vote, and as a result of the experiment, hundreds of thousands of Americans who would not otherwise have voted did so. Successful entrepreneurs, movements and politicians benefit from the same dynamics that produce bestselling albums. Franklin Roosevelt and Ronald Reagan were immensely talented and appealing, but countless people voted and worked for them only because they saw that other people were doing so. Other immensely talented and appealing politicians go nowhere, only because they fail to catch an early wave. Social dynamics play a big role in the marketplace and democratic politics — and help to explain why success and failure can be predictably unpredictable. — Cass R. Sunstein is a professor of law at Harvard University.

Conservatism has lost balance in modern GOP hen I joined the staff of National Review as a lowly associate in 1984, the magazine, and the conservative movement itself, was an uncomfortable fusion of two different mentalities. On the one side, there were the economic conservatives. These were people that anybody following contemporary Republican politics would be familiar with. They spent a lot of time worrying about the way government intrudes upon economic liberty. They upheld freedom as their highest political value. They admired risktakers. They worried that excessive government would create a sclerotic nation with a dependent populace. But there was another sort of conservative, who would be less familiar now. This was the traditional conservative, intellectual heir to Edmund Burke, Russell Kirk, Clinton Rossiter and Catholic social teaching. This sort of conservative didn’t see society as a battleground between government and the private sector. Instead, the traditionalist wanted to preserve a society that functioned as a harmonious ecosystem, in which the different layers were nestled upon each other:

Mideast moderates speak out ne of the iron laws of Middle East politics has been that extremists go all the way and moderates tend to just go away. That is what made the march in Benghazi, Libya, so unusual recently. This time, the moderates did not just go away. They got together and stormed the headquarters of the Islamist militia Ansar al-Sharia, whose members are suspected of carrying out the attack on the U.S. consulate in Benghazi that resulted in the death of four Americans, including Ambassador Chris Stevens. Having decried the voices of intolerance that so often intimidate everyone in that region, I find it heartening to see Libyans carrying signs like “We want justice for Chris” and “No more Al Qaeda” — and demanding that armed militias disband. This coincides with some brutally honest articles in the Arab/Muslim press — in response to rioting triggered by the idiotic YouTube video insulting the Prophet Muhammad — that are not the usual “What is wrong with America?” but, rather, “What is wrong with us, and how do we fix it?” On Monday, the Middle East Media Research Institute, or MEMRI, which tracks the Arab/Muslim press, translated a searing critique written by Imad al-Din Hussein, a columnist for Al Shorouk, Cairo’s best daily newspaper: “We curse the West day and night, and criticize its (moral) disintegration and shamelessness, while relying on it for everything. ... We are a nation that contributes nothing to human civilization in the current era. ... We have become a burden on (other) nations. ... Had we truly implemented the essence of the directives of Islam and all (other) religions, we would have been at the forefront of the nations. The world will respect us when we return to being people who take part in human civilization, instead of (being) parasites who are spread out over the map of the advanced world, feeding off its production and later attacking it from morning until night. ... supporting Islam and the prophet of the Muslims should be done through work, production, values, and culture, not by storming embassies and murdering diplomats.” Mohammad Taqi, a liberal Pakistani columnist, writing in the Lahorebased Daily Times on Sept. 20, argued that “there is absolutely no excuse for violence and indeed murder most foul, as committed in Benghazi. Fighting hate with hate is sure to beget more hate. The way out is drowning the odious voices with voices of sanity, not curbing free speech and calls for murder.” The Egyptian comedian Bassem Youssef wrote in Al Shorouk, translated by MEMRI, on Sept. 23: “We demand that the world respect our feelings, yet we do not respect the feelings of others. We scream blue murder when they outlaw the niqab in some European country or prevent (Muslims) from building minarets ... even though these countries continue to allow freedom of religion, as manifest in the building of mosques and in the preaching that takes place in their courtyards. Yet, in our countries, we do not allow others to publicly preach their beliefs. Maybe we should examine ourselves before (criticizing) others.” Whenever I was asked during the Iraq war, “How will you know when we’ve won?” I gave the same answer: When Salman Rushdie can give a lecture in Baghdad; when there is real freedom of speech in the heart of the Arab-Muslim world. There is no question that we need a respectful dialogue between Islam and the West, but, even more, we need a respectful dialogue between Muslims and Muslims. What matters is not what Arab/Muslim political parties and groupings tell us they stand for. What matters is what they tell themselves, in their own languages, about what they stand for and what excesses they will not tolerate. This internal debate had long been stifled by autocrats whose regimes traditionally suppressed extremist Islamist parties, but never really permitted their ideas to be countered with free speech. Are we seeing the start of that now with the emergence of free spaces and legitimate parties in the Arab world? Again, too early to say, but this moderate backlash to the extremist backlash is worth hailing — and watching.

Singer’s fortunes illustrate social dynamics By Cass R. Sunstein

THOMAS FRIEDMAN


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BOOKS THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

Former TV writer satirizes Seattle “Where’d You Go, Bernadette” By Maria Semple (Little, Brown, 336 pgs., $25.99) By Connie Ogle The Miami Herald

If Gillian Flynn’s “Gone Girl” represented the dark heart of the summer literature, Maria Semple’s breezy “Where’d You Go, Bernadette” embodies the sunnier, funnier side. A satiric take on all things Seattle — Microsoft, ambitious private-school parents, crunchy-granola types, politically correct self-helpers who join groups like Victims Against Victimhood, wild blackberries that ravage the hillsides untamed, the rain, oh God, the rain — the novel is scathing and funny, yet has a surprising generosity toward family dynamics, forgiveness and the burden of genius. It is an absolute delight. A patchwork epistolary novel that includes emails and official documents, “Where’d You Go, Bernadette” is the narrative of one Bee “Balakrishna” Fox (that “Balakrishna” was a mistake, for the record). Bee is an eighth-grader who lives with her Microsoft superhero dad and her increasingly manic mom, Bernadette, a formerly famous architect. A planned family trip to Antarctica sets off a series of increasingly insane events that prompt Bernadette to vanish, and Bee is determined to find her mother — even if she has to travel to the edge of the known universe to do it. Semple, a former TV writer, has a flair for satire and screwball high jinks, and she has produced a book that you never want to finish.

B- Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the week ending Sept. 22. Hardcover fiction 1. “Winter of the World” by Ken Follett” (Dutton) 2. “A Wanted Man” by Lee Child (Delacorte) 3. “The Time Keeper” by Mitch Albom (Hyperion) 4. “Gone Girl” by Gillian Flynn (Crown) 5. “Low Pressure” by Sandra Brown (Grand Central) 6. “Zoo” by Patterson/Ledwidge (Little, Brown) 7. “Severe Clear” by Stuart Woods (Putnam) 8. “Delusion in Death” by J.D. Robb) 9. “The Tombs” by Clive Cussler (Putnam) 10. “Telegraph Avenue” by Michael Chabon (Harper)

Reading habits are Wilson sisters’ an open book online memoir tells story of Heart

By Aisha Sultan

St. Louis Post-Dispatch

ST. LOUIS — Washington University law professor Neil Richards worries about a day when everyone knows what everyone else is reading. From social reader apps, which automatically share what users are reading on Facebook, to tablets and ereading devices, which store detailed reading data, the laws protecting individuals haven’t kept up with technology, he says. Media reports from earlier this summer documented a sharp decline in the numbers of people using news social reader apps. The decline has continued for some, but the latest data also reaffirm some growth in select apps, including ESPN, the Huffington Post and MTV.com. “The way we read is really changing,” Richards said. “It used to be we could go to a bookstore, with a $5 bill, and there would be no record that we had read that book.” That kind of privacy does not exist on tablet devices such as the new Kindle Fire HD, which became available earlier this month. The older Kindle Fire sold out last month and was described by Amazon as the “most successful product launch in the history” of the company. Richards points out that when consumers read on devices such as the Kindle, “Amazon knows exactly who you are, all the books you have bought, what you are reading, what page you are on, which passages you’ve highlighted and how long it takes to read.” Digital books now outsell paperbacks on Amazon.com, and more than 18 million ereaders are expected to be sold this year. Apple users have downloaded more than 100 million e-books via iBooks. Corporations such as Apple with its popular iPad, Barnes & Noble with the Nook and Amazon know much more than librarians ever did about individual reading habits. But unlike librarians, who are bound by professional ethics and dozens of statutes protecting individuals, companies are guided by privacy policies they write themselves, Richards said. Plus, they have a business interest in the information collected. In a Wall Street Journal story, Amazon said that it collected data in aggregate, on group reading habits, not targeting individuals. The company,

1. “No Easy Day” by Mark Owen (Dutton) 2. “I Declare: 31 Promises to Speak” by Joel Osteen (FaithWords) 3. “The Price of Politics” by Bob Woodward (Simon & Schuster) 4. “Guinness World Records 2013” (Guinness World Records) 5. “Divine Healing Hands” by Zhi Gang Sha, M.D. (Atria) 6. “Joseph Anton: A Memoir” by Salman Rushdie (Random House) 7. “Killing Lincoln” by Bill O’Reilly (Henry Holt) 8. “The Oath: The Obama White House” by Jeffrey Toobin (Doubleday) 9. “Free Market Revolution” by Brook/Watkins (Palgrave Macmillan) 10. “Obama’s America” by Dinesh D’Souza (Regnery Publishing) — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

“Kicking & Dreaming: A Story of Heart, Soul, and Rock & Roll” By Ann & Nancy Wilson with Charles Cross (It Books/HarperCollins, 280 pgs., $27.99) By Howard Cohen The Miami Herald

Christian Gooden / St. Louis Post-Dispatch

Neil Richards, a professor of privacy law at Washington University in St. Louis, is concerned that reading in the digital age may lead to the loss of “our ability to read confidentially.”

however, has declined to share how it analyzes and uses the Kindle data it gathers. Privacy advocacy organizations have pushed for laws to prevent an individual’s reading habits from being given to government authorities without a court order. California passed the Reader Privacy Act of 2011, which went into effect this year, requiring authorities to have such an order before digital booksellers disclose customer reading profiles. Richards recently presented a paper he published this spring in the Georgetown Law Journal about the perils of “social reading” in which what individuals read may be “frictionlessly shared” with friends and acquaintances on social networks such as Facebook, in collaboration with some newspapers. “If we give up our ability to read confidentially, we’ve lost a real freedom of belief and freedom of thought, which I believe are our most important civil liberties,” Richards said. At stake, he argues, is our intellectual privacy, which he defines as “our ability to read and think and make up our minds about what we think about the world without other people watching or hearing.” Frasat Chaudhry, a neurologist practicing in Chesterfield, Mo., says sites that require her to create an account, log in and publicize what she has read annoy her, and she refuses to use them. “I don’t want someone making a judgment of me because of what I’m reading,” she said. “I’m not comfortable with it at all.”

Many users seem to agree with Chaudhry, according to the figures from App Data.com, which show that the Washington Post Social Reader users plummeted from 17.4 million monthly active users in April to 7.5 million in September. The Guardian’s social reading app also lost users, from a high of 3.9 million monthly users in March to 2.5 million earlier this month. The WP Social Reader is built on “the simple thesis that you want to know and read what your friends are reading,” according to the Washington Post website. And while even critics such as Richards are quick to point out that there are advantages to being able to share recommendations about reading material, movies and music, it’s the automatic default set to share that he finds so troubling. He argues that just as society recognized in the past that certain professionals were fiduciaries of our information bound by certain codes of confidentiality, in the digital age those type of standards ought to apply to digital bookstores, search engines and providers of video. The privacy of reading and searching online matters if we care about individuals’ being able to share who they are with whom they want, he said. “It’s important for the same reason we don’t like government surveillance of our lives. “If we are always being watched, we will turn the entire of our society into the eighth grade, and that would be a real tragedy.”

Teen author’s tale of alternate Victorian London grabs attention “The Peculiar” By Stefan Bachmann (Greenwillow Books, 384 pgs., $16.99) By Susan Carpenter Los Angeles Times

Hardcover nonfiction

www.bendbulletin.com/books

The average 16-year-old who writes usually does so for school, bringing the same level of rigor and enthusiasm to the endeavor as he would to cleaning a public toilet. Not Stefan Bachmann, a teenager who makes his authorial debut with a middle-grade novel so polished and fun to read that one would never suspect he was in high school when he began to write it. “The Peculiar” is the title of Bachmann’s steampunk fairy tale set in an alternate Victorian-era London — a book that, at times, recalls Dostoevsky’s “Crime and Punishment,” Charles Dickens’ “A Tale of Two Cities” and more recent classics, such as J.K. Rowling’s “Harry Potter” and Lemony Snicket’s “A Series of Unfortunate Events.” It’s a story populated with unusual characters

and mechanical contraptions that service a gruesome plot involving a serial kid-snatcher, a dunderheaded parliamentarian, an evil fairy and a pair of impoverished kids who live in the fairy slums and abide by a single rule. “Don’t get yourself noticed and you won’t get yourself hanged” is the mantra of Bartholomew Kettle and his sister Hettie. Both are ugly, halffairy changelings, or peculiars, though Bartholomew looks more human. Hettie’s ears are pointed and tree branches sprout from her scalp, making her a prime target for the kid-snatcher, who hasn’t just been plucking half-fairy children from the slums where the Kettles live. Whoever it is has been hollowing out their bodies and leaving their corpses floating in the Thames. It’s a grim story, but Bachmann leavens the dark goings-on with whimsy, assigning characters such memo-

rable names as Mr. Lickerish and Lord Lillicrap and, like so many beloved stories for children, casting the adults as evil villains or abject idiots. No one in the book is more lovably idiotic than Arthur Jelliby, an unambitious, conflict-avoidant politician who’d rather buy chocolates for his wife than do any real service to the people of London. But when he inadvertently discovers the identity of the kid-snatcher, he is motivated to take action and save the changeling children. Bachmann, who is now 18, writes as if he didn’t just read classic books. His prose is so elegantly witty, it’s as if he absorbed them and is writing by osmosis. It’s no wonder “The Peculiar” was blurbed by literary superstars Rick Riordan on its front cover and Christopher Paolini on its back. “The Peculiar” may be the book’s title, but it also applies to this unusually gifted young writer.

Heart’s story opens in October 1975 at Lucifer’s, a Calgary club that couldn’t exactly be called Carnegie Hall. The classic rock band’s core, Ann Wilson, who sang and played flute, and her younger sister, guitarist Nancy, had relocated from the States to Canada because Ann was living with the band’s manager Michael Fisher, a draft dodger. Nancy, meanwhile, entered into a relationship with Michael’s brother Roger Fisher, Heart’s guitarist. “The club treated us to dinner before the show. We were thankful for it, because we often ate brown rice cooked on a camp stove in our hotel room,” Ann writes in the pair’s new memoir. “But the food the club served had a suspicious odor. Actually, it tasted like Pine-Sol. I began to wonder if Lucifer’s was trying to poison us because we weren’t a disco band.” Heart was not long for Lucifer’s, maybe because of Ann’s comment on stage about the aromatic fare before performing “Crazy on You,” which was still many months away from becoming a hit, or because Roger splashed a bottle of Grand Marnier on the dressing room floor and lit it on fire in homage to Jimi Hendrix at Monterey. Decades later in 2008, Jake Brown’s “Heart in the Studio” offered valuable insight into Heart’s recordings. Brown’s book secured interviews with the Wilsons, along with former producers, so the paperback proved unusually informative. But Heart’s story beyond the music hasn’t been sufficiently detailed until the thor-

ough and entertaining “Kicking & Dreaming.” The joint autobiography traces the history of a pioneering ’70s rock group fronted by two sisters at a time when women didn’t commonly lead rock bands. The Wilson family story also dovetails with the culture of America at the end of World War II, through the Korean War and the Vietnam War, which ultimately determined the setting of Heart’s origin. The briskly paced book arrives in a busy year for the sisters, who, in addition to writing this memoir, compiled a Heart box set, recorded “Fanatic,” a solid new album of heavy rock due in October, and embarked on a tour that brings them to Hollywood’s Hard Rock Live on Nov. 4. The various projects combine to capture all facets of Heart. But the book, co-written with Seattle-based music biographer Charles Cross, is the most satisfying for its breadth and spirit. Using first-person voice, the Wilsons write movingly and with a sense of humor about their uprooted upbringing as daughters of a Marine who would become a school teacher. Ann dealt with issues concerning her weight from childhood onward (the two days she dreaded the most in school were Health Assessment Day and Valentine’s Day). Finding fame didn’t solve the problems. Sexism was rampant in the music industry. Heart came to be derisively known as “Led Zeppelin with (breasts).” Worse, Mushroom, the group’s defunct first label, placed an industry ad suggestively implying that the sisters were also lesbian lovers. The ultimate take-home points from the Wilsons’ memoir — familial love is plenty cool and believing in oneself is not particular to any one gender — is poignant. “The bond between Nancy and me grows deeper each year,” Ann writes.


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

F5

Rowling’s new novel for adults Book embargoes lacks the magic of Harry Potter create buzz, leaks By Neely Tucker

“The Casual Vacancy” By J.K. Rowling (Little, Brown and Co., 503 pgs., $35) By Michiko Kakutani New York Times News Service

With J.K. Rowling’s new novel, “The Casual Vacancy,” we are firmly in Muggle-land — about as far from the enchanted world of Harry Potter as we can get. There is no magic in this book — in terms of wizarding or in terms of narrative sorcery. Instead, this novel for adults is filled with a variety of people like Harry’s aunt and uncle, Petunia and Vernon Dursley: self-absorbed, small-minded, snobbish and judgmental folks, whose stories neither engage nor transport us. It’s easy to understand why Rowling wanted to try something totally different after spending a decade and a half inventing and complicating the fantasy world that Harry and company inhabited, and one can only admire her gumption in facing up to the overwhelming expectations created by the global phenomenon that was Harry Potter. Unfortunately, the real-life world she has limned in these pages is so willfully banal, so depressingly cliched that “The Casual Vacancy” is not only disappointing — it’s dull. The novel — which takes place in the tiny, fictional English village of Pagford, and chronicles the political and personal fallout created by the sudden death of a member of the parish council named Barry Fairbrother — reads like an odd mash-up of a dark soap opera like “Peyton Place” with one of those very British Barbara Pym novels, depicting small-town, circumscribed lives. This is definitely not a book for children: suicide, rape, heroin addiction, beatings and thoughts of patricide percolate through its pages; there is a sex scene set in a cemetery, a grotesque description of a used condom (“glistening in the grass beside her feet, like the gossamer cocoon of some huge grub”) and alarm-

Andrew Montgomery / Wall to Wall Media Ltd.

J.K. Rowling, author of the famed Harry Potter series, has released “The Casual Vacancy,” her first novel for adults.

ing scenes of violent domestic abuse. The novel contains moments of genuine drama and flashes here and there of humor, but it ends on such a disheartening note with two more abrupt, crudely stagemanaged deaths that the reader is left stumbling about with whatever is the opposite of the emotions evoked by the end of the “Harry Potter” series. Instead of an appreciation for the courage, perseverance, loyalty and sense of duty that people are capable of, we are left with a dismaying sense of human weakness, selfishness and gossipy stupidity. Instead of an exhilarating sense of the mythic possibilities of storytelling, we are left with a numbing understanding of the difficulty of turning a dozen or so people’s tales into a story with genuine emotional resonance. Many authors, of course, have created portraits of small-town life that capture the texture of ordinary lives with great depth of emotion. This, alas, is not the case here. Whereas the Harry Potter universe was as richly imagined and intricately detailed as Tolkien’s Middle Earth or L. Frank Baum’s Oz, Pagford seems oddly generic — a toy village, in which rooftops pop off to reveal adultery, marital discord and generational conflict among the tiny toy people.

It’s as though writing about the real world inhibited Rowling’s miraculously inventive imagination, and in depriving her of the tension between the mundane and the marvelous constrained her ability to create a two-, never mind threedimensional tale. As “The Casual Vacancy” trundles along and Rowling starts grappling with the consequences of her characters’ darker secrets, the narrative gathers momentum, but it takes a lot of pages to get there. In the meantime we are treated to tedious descriptions of the political squabbles exacerbated by Barry Fairbrother’s death and historical accounts of class tensions in insular Pagford — most notably a face-off between one faction that is opposed to a public housing project and a clinic for addicts, and another that has a sense of duty toward the less fortunate. It’s a subject with the potential to reverberate with an American audience — given the current battles between Republicans and Democrats over the role and size of government — but as laid out here it’s oddly bloodless and abstract. In some respects “The Casual Vacancy” is grappling with many of the same themes as the Harry Potter books: the losses and burdens of responsibility that come with adulthood, and the stubborn fact of mortality. One of the things

that made Harry’s story so affecting was Rowling’s ability to construct a parallel world enlivened by the supernatural, and yet instantly recognizable to us as a place where death and the precariousness of daily life cannot be avoided, a place where identity is as much a product of deliberate choice as it is of fate. What’s missing here is an emotional depth of field. It’s not just because the stakes in this novel are so much smaller. (In “Harry Potter,” the civil war was literally between good and evil; here, it is between petty, gossip-minded liberals and conservatives.) It’s that the characters in “The Casual Vacancy” feel so much less fully imagined than the ones in the Harry Potter epic. There is Gavin, Fairbrother’s best friend, who turns out to be in love with his widow; Fairbrother’s opponent, the extravagantly obese Howard Mollison, who considers himself the First Citizen of Pagford; Krystal Weedon, a skanky girl from the projects, and her junkie mother, Terri; Krystal’s new social worker, Kay Bawden, who has recently moved to Pagford with her teenage daughter; the disaffected adolescent boys, Fats and Andrew; and a variety of local gossips and pot-stirrers. Such characters are drawn in brisk, broad strokes, and with little of the complex ambiguity that fueled the later Harry Potter installments. In fact, there is a vacancy deep in the heart of this novel. We do not come away feeling that we know the back stories of the “Vacancy” characters in intimate detail the way we did with Harry and his friends and enemies, nor do we finish the novel with a visceral knowledge of how their pasts — and their families’ pasts — have informed their present lives. Of course, Rowling had seven volumes to map out the intricacies of the wizarding world in Harry Potter. The reader can only hope she doesn’t try to flesh out the Muggle world of Pagford in any further volumes, but instead moves on to something more compelling and deeply felt.

The Washington Post

The embargo on the J.K. Rowling novel “The Casual Vacancy,” reportedly one of the most draconian nondisclosure agreements in the history of publishing … did not quite work. Thursday was the release date for the first book for adults written by the empress of Hogwarts. Reviews were embargoed until 1 a.m. and book sales until 3 a.m. Since Rowling’s Harry Potter books have sold more than 450 million copies worldwide, the release of her new book — even though it is set in an unmagical British town called Pagford — is one of 2012’s largest publishing events. Thus, it is a test case for the common, if unloved, practice of forbidding booksellers from selling the book in advance of the embargo date, and forbidding media outlets from reviewing said tome before the date the publishing company decrees. The practice generally has several intents: to make sure books are in stores when readers hear about them; to retain the news revelations in nonfiction books; and to try to bottle up interest in big fiction titles, propelling them onto best-seller lists with an unusually high number of immediate sales. “For franchise authors, you want to drive it to No. 1 by having everyone buy it the first week of release,” said Elyse Cheney, a literary agent in New York. Rowling, who is nothing but a franchise author (she is the first in the world to earn more than $1 billion in book sales), added spice to this release with an unusually strict legal document that its pub-

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lisher, Little, Brown, reportedly imposed on prospective reviewers. The Independent in London reported a clause that not only required signees to hold off on sales and reviews but also forbade them to even mention a contract. But — and this almost always happens — somebody got the book anyway. The Associated Press and the New York Daily News (and perhaps others) said they managed to get early copies of the book, and they published reviews Wednesday. AP reported it did not sign the contract but “purchased” the book; the Daily News said the novel was “obtained.” Because they alone had reviews, those two organizations set the tone for readers’ perception of the book. Other news organizations observed the embargo, running reviews Thursday. Just about nobody was happy. “I couldn’t even get an embargoed copy to review,” said Dan Kois, editor of the book section for the online magazine Slate, which is part of The Washington Post Co. “They wouldn’t send it to us. They had very clear levels to this campaign.” “I had to sign affidavits, more than I have to do for a (Bob) Woodward book,” said Mark LaFramboise, senior book buyer at Politics & Prose, a landmark Washington bookseller. As of late Wednesday, he said, the store had yet to receive the copies that were to go on sale Thursday morning. “It’s hard to break an embargo when you don’t have the book in your store.”

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Memoir recalls childhood near nuclear facility “Full Body Burden: Growing Up in the Nuclear Shadow of Rocky Flats” By Kristen Iversen (Crown Publishers, 400 pgs., $25) By Dwight Garner New York Times News Service

Like prison wardens and World Cup goalkeepers, book critics toss and turn over the ones that got away. The books they should have pounced upon, that is, but did not. One such book, people have been telling me, is “Full Body Burden: Growing Up in the Nuclear Shadow of Rocky Flats,” by Kristen Iversen. Iversen’s book was issued back in June. I’m getting to it now because I couldn’t shoulder the guilt — my hard-to-please wife is among its importuning admirers — for another day. Iversen grew up in the 1960s and ’70s in the small town of Arvada, Colo., about 10 miles from Denver, where most of the fathers worked at one of two nearby factories. The first belonged to Coors, whose weak brew was derided as “Colorado Kool-Aid.” More mysterious, and thus prestigious, employment was found at Rocky Flats, a secret nuclear plant where employees made the plutonium warhead triggers for the U.S.’ Cold War nuclear arsenal. No one knew much about what went on there. The deformed animals, the cancers, the birth defects, the poisoned groundwater, the nuclear accidents that sent clouds of radiation over Denver: Word of these things would seep out slowly, like irradiated treacle. “Full Body Burden” is a simmering and sickening book that runs on two downwardsloping tracks. The first is the story of Iverson’s largely pastoral middle-class childhood. Her father was a small-time lawyer, the kind of guy whose clients paid with things like bearskin

rugs. Her mother was a housewife. Iversen and her three siblings had dogs and horses and ran unfettered in the rural outdoors. She is good on the family details: the hamburger casseroles, the liquorsoaked cherries from her father’s cocktails, the Polynesian-style wet bar he buys for the basement. From their backyard at night Rocky Flats glows in the distance. “The lights from Rocky Flats shine and twinkle on the dark silhouette of land almost as beautifully as the stars above,” Iversen writes, “but it’s a strange and peculiar light, a discomforting light, the lights of a city where no true city exists.” This book’s other track is serious investigative journalism. Iverson has delivered an intimate history of the environmental abuses at Rocky Flats, which opened in 1952, and the history of how those abuses have been systematically covered up. Commenting on a 1970 nonprofit report, a University of Colorado biochemist said the plutonium deposits in the soil outside Rocky Flats were “the highest ever measured near an urban area, including the city of Nagasaki.” An Energy Department survey, Iverson writes, found Rocky Flats to be “the most dangerous site in the United States.” She adds: “Two buildings at Rocky Flats make the list of the 10 most contaminated buildings in America.” One of them is No. 1. For a while you think these two narratives won’t quite come together. But they do, in powerful ways. Iversen watches people she knows get sick and die. She herself has swollen lymph nodes removed, a surgery so common near the Hanford, Wash., nuclear complex, she

learns, that the mark it leaves on one’s neck is referred to there as a “downwinder scar.” More impressively, “Full Body Burden” — the title refers to the amount of radioactive material at any time in a human body — becomes a potent examination of the dangers of secrecy. Her family falls apart because of the secrets it keeps. Her father’s alcoholism isn’t discussed, until he loses his job and finally becomes a cabdriver and a broken man. Her mother’s pills are never mentioned either. Iversen and her siblings drift apart. The author, before and during col-

lege, takes jobs in places like truck stops in order to get by. For a while she is a secretary inside Rocky Flats. Iversen is even more devastating about the secrecy that surrounded Rocky Flats, the vital health information that was suppressed over the decades. Part of this suppression was the community’s own denial. “Anyone who criticized Rocky Flats — or even spoke of it — was ridiculed or ignored,” she says. “Full Body Burden” ends on a particularly sinister note. Rocky Flats, after decommissioning and a cleanup effort, has been declared a wildlife refuge. The secrecy holds still.

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F6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

Drugs

AUTHOR Q&A

Continued from F1 Testing in Russia is a net benefit to public health, pouring hundreds of millions of dollars into diagnostic work and doctor care that would not have been here otherwise. Much of the business swirls around lower-risk testing of generic replacements for brand-name drugs. Singapore, South Korea and China are among countries offering incentives or compelling companies to conduct clinical trials locally, John Lewis, the vice president for the Association of Clinical Research Organizations, a trade group, said in a telephone interview from Washington.

Jonathan Evison talks about hope and moving on

Ethical issues Ethically, if a clinical trial will most likely improve a patient’s health — for whatever reason, including because the patient lacks access to standard, already accepted care — a doctor should admit the patient to the trial. “We see a lot of governments encouraging testing for economic benefits, for health care benefits and for innovation benefits,” he said. Drug companies benefit, too, though the association does not endorse that motive. “Clinical trials should be viewed as experiments, as investigations, not as treatment,” Lewis said. A host of pharmaceutical companies operate in Russia, including Bayer, Bristol-Myers Squibb, Eli Lilly, Novartis, Novo Nordisk and Pfizer. The companies use the results of trials in Russia, as elsewhere, to help win approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Companies have turned to Russia in particular to test experimental psychiatric medicines, sometimes in the same mental health wards once used to inter Soviet dissidents. There is no indication that political detainees are used today in drug testing. But there have been strange results. In 2007, an FDA official wrote that the agency approved Eli Lilly’s top-selling antipsychotic drug Zyprexa for use by adolescents based on the results of a Russian test, even though U.S. trials showed the drug had no effect. Why tests differed in Russia and the United States was never explained. Doctors now routinely prescribe the drug for American adolescents.

Luring investors Companies are exploring creative ways to take advantage of Russia’s embrace of clinical testing as a means to attract biotech investment.

By Mary Ann Gwinn The Seattle Times

Olga Kravets / New York Times News Service

Folya Gonopolsky, left, and his wife, Margarita, take experimental medicine meant to improve stamina and mood, in a drug trial in Moscow earlier this month. Drug companies use the results of trials in Russia and elsewhere to help win approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

In March, Domain Associates, a U.S. venture capital firm, agreed to jointly invest with the Russian government about $760 million in 20 biotechnology startup companies in the United States. The investment was intended to help Russia transfer drug development expertise to its own, nascent biotech industry. As an incentive for the U.S. drug companies it will invest in, the joint venture offered to help these start-ups conduct “advanced stage clinical trials in Russia of new pharmaceuticals,” according to a statement. In another example, VitaPortal, a Russian website analogous to WebMD, plans to profit by helping pharmaceutical companies find test subjects among visitors to the website who have searched for information about particular ailments.

Benefits of globalization For Russian doctors, the benefits of the globalization of clinical trials are clear from cases like that of Albert Chupikov, a 75-year-old cardiac patient enrolled in a trial in Moscow who was referred for an interview by one of his doctors. He said he joined because he could not find treatment elsewhere. “It was really, really hard to find a doctor,” he said. “We couldn’t find one.” So he joined a trial to take an experimental medicine, a choice that worked well for him. He credits the trial for keeping him alive. “I understand I won’t get any healthier,” Chupikov said. “So it’s important not to get worse. And it hasn’t gotten worse. So I’m thankful.” Supporters of the expanding business in Russia note it has room to grow. For every

1 million people in the United States, drug companies are conducting 46.8 clinical trials, according to the National Institutes of Health, which keeps a running tally. In the European Union the average is 11.5, and in Russia a mere 3.3. About 5 percent of global clinical trials are conducted in Russia, compared with about 50 percent in the United States. “America is saturated with clinical trials,” Svetlana Zavidova, the director of a trade group promoting the business in Russia, said in an interview.

Ups and downs The National Center for Preventive Medicine, a research hospital on a leafy back street in Moscow, is testing dozens of new drugs for U.S. and European companies this fall, with a range of promising uses and side effects. The weight loss medicine gets the pounds off, but patients often vomit or lose control of their bowels. A prostate medicine being tested here on young male volunteers can cause dizziness and spontaneous erections. Elderly patients are raving about the energyelevating effects of one experimental drug, said Dr. Svetlana Toppygina, a lead doctor on the studies. That energy-enhancing substance, from a class of drugs banned as doping in sports, was once tested on soldiers to raise stamina and mood. So far the trial is going well with geriatric cardiac patients, who all seem spry after taking their pills. Folya Gonopolsky, an 83year-old retired engineer who is taking these pills with his wife, Margarita, said, “They told me I would feel better and I do.” At a recent appointment, the

Believable 10-year-old narrator tells uplifting tale of family hit by terrorism “My Sister Lives on the Mantelpiece,” By Annabel Pitcher (Little, Brown, 224 pgs., $17.99) By Jim Higgins Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

If a novel about a family wounded by terrorism can be called charming, Annabel Pitcher’s “My Sister Lives on the Mantelpiece” is that novel. It delights and uplifts while still taking its characters’ traumas seriously, and in this horrible day of political blather never devolves into talking points. While formally targeted at a young-adult readership 12 and older, it could and should be read by many adults, too, for it compromises nothing in its storytelling. Its 10-year-old narrator, Jamie Matthews, may not understand everything he sees, and may delude himself occasionally, but he tells it like it is in an unflinching and gripping manner. Jamie was only 5 when a terrorist bomb killed one of his older twin sisters, Rose, who was 10. The explosion ripped apart his family, too. His mother has gone off with a man from the post-bombing family support group. His father descended into alcoholism and has become so consumed by his hatred of Muslims that he has moved Jamie and the surviving twin, Jasmine, from London to the Lake District, to be away from them all. So guess who Jamie sits next to in his first day at the dismal church-run school he now at-

tends? Sunya, a friendly Muslim girl, complete with hijab. The title refers to the urn containing some of Rose’s cremated remains. Despite many promises to do so, Jamie’s father can’t bring himself to scatter them. Instead, he talks to the urn, leaves a piece of cake next to it on birthdays, and uses it, figuratively, to browbeat his two surviving children when they get out of line. While Jamie’s sister died spectacularly, his dilemma surely echoes that of many younger children who’ve had an older sibling die. He barely remembers Rose and is perplexed by family pressure, especially from his father, to treat her like a saint. (Dad has labeled boxes with Rose’s stuff in them “Sacred.”) The Rose he does remember is a different girl: “In fact she was quite bad and according to Jas she was naughty at school, but no one seemed to remember that now that she is all dead and perfect.” “At my old school,” Jamie reports, “everyone called me ‘Girly’ ’cos I like art, ‘Nerd’ ’cos I’m clever and ‘Weirdo’ ’cos I find it hard to speak to people I don’t know.” But one day a year, everyone wanted to be his friend: the very public anniversary of Rose’s death. He welcomes a new school where no one will know about Rose, but the trauma of her death lingers. He can’t truthfully write the cheerful family

and holiday essays that teacher expects, especially when a holiday consists of dad drinking and snoring, and mom far away not responding to his letters. Three relationships sustain him in this world: the unconditional love of Roger, his cat; the bonds and secrets he shares with Jas, his sister; and the growing friendship with Sunya, rocky and troubled as it may be. Both Jas, who has dyed her hair pink and eats as little as possible, and Jamie are keeping secrets from their father. She has acquired a green-haired boyfriend; he has Sunya. Jamie has internalized Dad’s grief-stricken rage: “Muslims killed your sister. Muslims are terrorists.” He struggles with reconciling how he can like Sunya while staying respectful to his father. It’s a serious question, as she’s his only ally against a bully picking on both of them. In this and other segments, Pitcher provides a plausible view of a how a 10-yearold thinks and processes his revelations. Pitcher demonizes no character, except possibly the hapless teacher of Jamie’s classroom. Even Dad, the angry alcoholic, is given his due as the parent trying to keep the family together. She also avoids giving Jamie and his family a mythical closure of their grief. Instead, she crafts something more honest and more real — a way for the family to go on.

two received free electrocardiograms and consultations, then shuffled into a room to take the experimental medicine, laid out on a table in tiny plastic bags beside glasses of water. “Take the pills,” a doctor said. They did.

‘I take risks every day’ Inevitably, tests sometimes do go awry. Vera Belolipetskaya is the supervisor of the ward where patients are observed in earlystage trials. Here, a substance is tested on humans for the first time after animal trials. These studies are also done more cheaply and swiftly in Russia than the West, as volunteers, perhaps tapping Russians’ deep sense of fatalism, are surprisingly forthcoming. Once, an experimental antibiotic set off allergic reactions. Doctors stared in amazement at the students and migrant workers who volunteered to take it. “It was like something from the cartoon ‘Tom and Jerry,’ when a character gets sick,” Belolipetskaya said. “Red dots started appearing all over, right in front of my eyes. They appeared in just a few minutes. It was really shocking.” On a recent morning, Yevgeny Maksimov, a 32-year-old computer salesman, slouched in a chair and waited for his turn in these trials. On offer: $180 to take the experimental prostate drug. He would be enclosed in a ward under observation for 24 hours, then let go and asked to return two weeks later for a follow-up. “Why not? I take risks every day,” Maksimov said, noting that he recently flew on a Russian-made airplane.

Every writer would love to sell a lot of books. Bainbridge Island, Wash., author Jonathan Evison nudged into that rarefied territory when his 2011 novel, the Olympic Peninsula-based “West of Here,” earned the coveted “New York Times Best-Seller” designation. That being the case, why would he plan his next book around a story of two people dealing with unspeakable tragedy — a father who loses his children in a car accident, and a teenager with a terminal degenerative disease? Evison’s new book, “The Revised Fundamentals of Caregiving” (Algonquin, $23.95), was inspired by such a personal loss. His sister died when she was 16 in an automobile accident. “Just watching what my parents went through, and what it can do to a family,” he says, “I’m fascinated with wondering how we can survive these irredeemable losses.” Evison did more than just wonder — he wrote a comic, tragic and compelling book about a bereaved father who takes the job of caregiver to a teenager with muscular dystrophy. “Revised Fundamentals” has been acclaimed by critics, and was recently optioned for a movie. In some ways Evison resembles his new book’s hero, Benjamin Benjamin. He has held numerous low-paying jobs. He plays on a slowpitch softball team like the one that gives Ben male friendship and support. A former musician, comedy writer and radio personality, he’s loquacious and funny, showcasing both traits in a recent phone interview: The book has been out for about a month now. What do you hear from readers? Readers are loving it. It’s been really gratifying to hear from parents in general, parents who have lost children, parents with children with muscular dystrophy. I didn’t expect the book to review so well, but critics loved it and readers love it. It does scare consumers off when you frame the book; thank goodness for word-of-mouth.

Q. A.

You actually took a Q. course called “Fundamentals of Caregiving,” right? I was a licensed careA. giver. I took that course — me and a dozen middleaged women. The character of Trev is based on a friend (and client) of mine named Case, who the book is dedicated to. When I started caregiving I was not on very firm ground. My first marriage had dissolved. I was working at an ice-cream stand in my 30s. I learned that when you don’t have anything to give, that’s when you really give, and then you get back so much more. “Revised Fundamentals” turns into a road trip in which Ben and Trev pick up a cast of oddball characters. How did that happen? Case and I did take some epic road trips to places like Crater Lake, but my characters dragged me kicking and screaming to the road. I had no choice but to follow them. You spent part of your childhood on Bainbridge, and you still live there. What is that like? I grew up in the Bay Area until 1976, then I pretty much went all the way through primary and high school on Bainbridge, though like anybody who grows up on an island, I ran the first chance I got. It’s wonderful, and (islanders) are so supportive. The jocks that used to stuff me into a locker ... are my best buddies now. I’ll never leave this place. What do you hope readers will get out of the book? We live with this idea that everything is indestructible, but we know that ... anything can happen. My goal was to awaken that sense in people again. I think we could all benefit from knowing more often how lucky we are. This book is about driving on in the face of something that makes you want to end your own life. You have to find hope. Hope is such a shape shifter. You tend to look in the rearview mirror for hope, but when it’s gone you have to look forward. You have to get in the van and keep driving on.

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B U SINESS Bend’s draw

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

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

• Recreation and quality of life bring business owners and entrepreneurs to the area

www.bendbulletin.com/business

U.S. oil boom has an ugly underbelly • Bakken formation brings growing pains and crime to small, rural communities By Kevin G. Hall McClatchy Newspapers

Photos by Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

Rick Havern, left, checks over some work Thursday while employee Kevin Daniels cuts a new cabinet at Havern Cabinetry and Design, the business Havern started after leaving San Diego and moving to Bend.

SIDNEY, Mont. — Politicians are quick to extol the virtues of domestic oil drilling while ignoring the tradeoffs. Here in this fast-developing Western oil patch, the gritty side of America’s new oil boom is on display with rising crime, a slain schoolteacher, rents that have tripled and public resources stretched thin. That’s just the half of it. Some area high schools are at historic low attendance levels, students dropping out to work the oilfields. Menial service jobs go unfilled despite high wages, and most everyone worries that the boom is transforming small-town values into something new and unpredictable. “It’s just happened so fast, and many small communities just didn’t have time to plan,” said Mike Coryell, executive director of the Area Economic Development Council of Miles

Kerry Finsaas and her husband, Darrell, have lived on their land for 34 years in northwestern North Dakota, near Trenton. The oil boom has brought them a view of a rail terminal and an oil well.

City, Mont., a town just south of the oil boom that struggles with spillover effects. “The impacts hit, but you don’t have the resources to attack it.” Deep below the surface of the Earth here are large quantities of crude oil trapped under rock that could make the United States less dependent on foreign oil if extracted. The Bakken formation, some 200,000 square miles of it, stretches across North Dakota, Montana, Native American reservations and parts of Canada’s Saskatchewan province. See Oil boom / G3 An oil-drilling boom in Montana and North Dakota has caused pumping jacks such as this one near Sidney, Mont., to be a common sight.

By Elon Glucklich • The Bulletin ick Havern needed a change from the gridlock of suburban San Diego, the miles on

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miles of concrete and asphalt and the isolated feeling of big city life. Havern ran his own business in California installing cabinet fixtures. But his wife,

Janet, visited Bend in 2004, and came just short of giving her husband an ultimatum when she got back. Havern closed his business, took the 900-mile-plus drive north and started Havern Cabinetry and Design in Bend less than a year after Janet’s visit. The mountains, trails, lakes and entertainment that brought the Haverns to Central Oregon helped create five new jobs when Rick opened up shop here. Bend’s recreational opportunities and quality of life are two of its biggest recruiting tools for new companies, local business and tourism advocates said. The countless small businesses that have moved here because of them have created hundreds of local jobs. And interest in the city is picking up as the economy slowly recovers, officials said. Between five and 10 companies each month contact the tourism agency Visit Bend about moving their businesses here, requesting a business relocation packet that includes contact information for city business officials and information about what to do in town, said Doug La Placa, president and CEO of Visit Bend, the city’s tourism promotion agency.

Photos by Kevin G. Hall McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Telemarketer’s charity tactics deceive donors By David Evans Bloomberg News

Ocean Equipment President Rob Walsh, left, and employee Paul Martin work at the company that Walsh moved to Bend in June from Irvine, Calif. Walsh says he’s less concerned about employee turnover here than in Irvine.

That’s a notable jump from the start of 2011, when he estimated that figure at between two and five businesses a month. The amenities that keep workers having fun around town are the same

that draw people here on vacations and getaways, La Placa said. That means tourism and job creation are linked here on a scale that rivals bigger destination cities like Seattle and Portland. See Why / G2

ON-DEMAND GUILT

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Service apps bring ease, but also tension • Questioning the tech world’s haves and have-nots By Jenna Wortham New York Times News Service

In San Francisco recently, I was running late for a meeting, desperate for a ride. But no buses or cabs were in sight. Then I remembered a service called Lyft. I pulled out my smartphone and quickly downloaded the application, which lets regular people act as chauffeurs for a fee. As instructed, I entered my location — then crossed my fingers and waited. Five anxious minutes later, a clean black Audi pulled up, with a chatty young man at the wheel. I jumped in and we made friendly small talk. I gave him advice for his future trip to New York, and he in-

vited me to a party that night in the city. We reached my destination, and I slid out of my seat, transferred $10 to the service through the Lyft app, and walked into my meeting with a smile. It was the start of a series of encounters with useful apps providing services in the nick of time. At first, these successes emboldened me. The next day, for example, I found myself in yet another bind. I realized that a booking error had left me without a hotel room in San Francisco for one night. Normally, such a travel glitch would have caused me to panic. But I calmly searched until I found an application called HotelTonight, which shows last-minute rooms available in a particular city. I found and reserved a place to stay, all while drinking iced coffee and sitting outside in a park. See Guilt / G5

Carol Patterson was waiting for a call from her doctor. When the phone rang on that afternoon in August 2011 at her home in Cortland, Ohio, it wasn’t a physician on the other end. A woman named Robin said she was representing the American Diabetes Association. Robin didn’t ask for money. She asked Patterson to stamp and mail preprinted fundraising letters to 15 neighbors. Both of Patterson’s parents and one grandmother had been diabetic, so she agreed to do it. The retired elementary school teacher guessed, based

on what she knew about charity fundraising, that about 70 to 80 percent of the money she brought in would be used for diabetes research. The truth was almost the exact opposite. The vast majority of funds Patterson, her neighbors and people like them throughout the country would raise — almost 80 percent —would never be made available to the Diabetes Association. Instead, that money collected from letters sent to neighbors would go to the company that employed Robin and an army of other paid telephone solicitors: InfoCision Management Corp. See Charity / G2

Illustration by Insu Lee / New York Times News Service


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 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.

N  R DEEDS Deschutes County

Robert F. Kelly Jr. and Brenda J. Kelly to Walter and Stephanie Blind, Ridge at Eagle Crest, Lot 13, $298,822 David W. and Sylvia A. Colton to Robert E. and Laura L. Beasley, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9 and 10, Lot 417, $565,000 John W. Van Diest to Troy and Lydia McClintock, Justin Glen, Phase 1, Lot 13, $154,900 Bend Equity Group LLC to Kathleen Thomson, Brookland Park, Lot 9, $162,900 MVP Group LLC to Stephen W. and Jolee E. Bryant, Elkai Woods Townhomes, Phase 6, Lot 11, $485,000 Gaye M. Kazmirski to Ray L. Leese Jr. and Michele Leese, Rimrock West, Phase 3, Lot 1, Block 8, $220,000

Hayden Homes LLC to Michelle R. and Brian E. Moffitt, Antler Ridge, Phase 2, Lot 90, $160,000 Thomas E. Norton, trustee for Thomas E. Norton Trust, and Mary T. Norton, trustee for Mary T. Norton Trust, to Kronsberg Electric Inc., Partition Plat 1993-57, Parcel 2, $387,296 Timothy R. and Mary M. Coles, trustees for Coles Family Trust of 1996, and Gary G. and Guy W. Allen, trustees for Elizabeth M. Coles Revocable Trust, to Kenneth E. and Susan J. Blake, Broken Top, Phase 2G, Lot 257, $425,000 Recontrust Company N.A. to Bank of America N.A., Eaglenest, Phase 2, Lot 34, $169,526 Recontrust Company N.A. to Bank of America N.A., Brightenwood Estates 2, Lot 19, Block 6, $321,201 Janet L. Sedey to Janis K. Holmberg, Aspen Heights, Phase 4, Lot 1, Block 4, $152,000 Brooks Resources Corporation

Charity Continued from G1 Just 22 percent of the funds the association raised in 2011 from the nationwide neighbor-to-neighbor program went to the charity, according to a report on its national fundraising that InfoCision filed with North Carolina regulators. “It’s like a betrayal,� Patterson said, sitting in her kitchen in June, after being shown copies of the North Carolina report and the contract the association signed with InfoCision. “I know I won’t donate again. It’s like they stabbed you in the back. It’s terribly wrong.� And it gets worse. Many of the biggest-name charities in the United States have signed similarly one-sided contracts with telemarketers during the past decade. The American Cancer Society, the largest health charity in the United States, enlisted InfoCision from 1999 to 2011 to raise money. In fiscal 2010, InfoCision gathered $5.3 million for the society. Hundreds of thousands of volunteers took part, but none of that money — not one penny — went to fund cancer research or help patients, according to the society’s filing with the Internal Revenue Service and the state of Maine. Every bit of it went to InfoCision, the filings say. The society actually lost money on the program that year, according to its filings. InfoCision got to keep 100 percent of the funds it raised, plus $113,006 in fees from the

Why Continued from G1 “As a lifestyle-based economy, tourism is that gateway industry for the migration of new residents and new jobs into the area,� La Placa said. A Montana economic research firm that surveyed 38 Bend businesses in 2010 found quality of life was a major factor for all but one of them opening here. Havern weathered some tough years when the housing market tanked in 2008. But he said work installing custom cabinets in homes, hotels and offices is up considerably this year. And when he’s not working, Havern spends time coaching cross-country skiing up on Mt. Bachelor. He plays the banjo in two bands — one a Dixieland jazz band, the other a Celtic rock band. “Every weekend there’s something different to do. I mean, how many festivals do we have?� Havern said. “We’ve just fallen in love with Bend.� The city’s status as a hub for lovers of bikes, brews, skis and snowboards has been well-documented in national publications. The New York Times ran two articles about the town’s brewing industry this year. The Huffington Post sent a travel writer to document Central Oregon’s outdoor activities. But Bend’s appeal reaches beyond the seasonal tourist. Its emphasis on fun and healthy living helps lure middle-aged people with business management experience, said Carolyn Eagan, the city’s business advocate. In many cases, these transplants are closer to retirement age than the start of their careers. But they often have the skills and the know-how to

to Roger J. and Susan S. Gray, trustees for Gray Family Trust, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 5, Lot 100, $199,000

John C. Evans and Melissa H. Brown to Jonathan E. and Ashley N. Schneider, Kenwood, Lots 19-20, Block 12, $265,000

Steve L. and Linda D. Williams to Michael R. Koch and Karen E. Davis, Township 17, Range 13, Section 27, $360,000

Clay-Rogge of Oregon Venture II LLC to GA HC Reit II Bend OR Wilson Ave SNF LLC, Second Addition to Bend Park, Lots 5-14, Block 132, $5,681,441

Gale P. Evans to George J. Myers, Tetherow, Phase 1, Lot 277, $300,000 Collins F. and Wendy S. Hemingway, trustees for Collins F. and Wendy A. Hemingway Trust, to Bernadette L. Lorensen, Three Pines P.U.D., Phases 7-10, Lot 56, $167,500 Federal National Mortgage Association to Eric S. and Lydia S. Forster, Stonebrook, Phase 3, Lot 5, $196,065 Vergent LLC to Richard W. and Elizabeth R. Fox and William E. Cleaver Sr. and Elizabeth R. Robinson, Partition Plat 2012-05, Parcel 2, $344,000

Clay-Rogge of Oregon Venture II LLC to GA HC Reit II Bend OR Pilot Butte SNF LLC, Township 17, Range 12, Section 34, $5,044,133 Clay-Rogge of Oregon Venture II LLC to GA HC Reit II Redmond OR SNF LLC, Township 15, Range 13, Section 20, $51,977,102 Rore LLC to Channel LLC, Scalehouse Business Park, Lots 1-2, $950,000 Clay-Rogge of Oregon Venture II LLC to GA HC Reit II Bend OR Wilson Ave ALF LLC, Second Addition to Bend Park, Lots 1-4 and 15-18, $5,000,000 Clay-Rogge of Oregon Venture II

“If that’s what they do systematically, then they’re obtaining money under false pretenses. I don’t just think it’s incredible. I’d be surprised if it isn’t criminal.� — James Cox, a professor at Duke University School of Law in Durham, N.C.

society, government filings show. Major charities compound the deception by encouraging telephone solicitors to lie. InfoCision scripts approved by both the Diabetes Association and the Cancer Society for what the telemarketer calls neighbor-toneighbor campaigns in 2010 instruct solicitors to say, when asked, that at least 70 percent of the money raised will be used for charitable purposes. Yet in contracts with InfoCision in that very same year, the association and society said they expected that the telemarketing firm would keep more than 50 percent of all the funds it collected. Altogether, more than 5 million Americans volunteered to raise money for these two groups — and other charities that hired InfoCision — from their neighbors since 2005 after being pitched by solicitors using charity-approved scripts, according to state regulatory filings. Charities should be held accountable for deceptive fundraising done in their name, says James Cox, a professor at the Duke University School of Law in Durham, N.C. “If that’s what they do systematically, then they’re obtaining money under false pretenses,� he said. “I

don’t just think it’s incredible. I’d be surprised if it isn’t criminal.� Naomi Levine, chair and executive director of the George H. Heyman Jr. Center for Philanthropy and Fundraising at New York University, says charities are knowingly being dishonest. “I’m amazed at that,� she said. “I didn’t know about it. It’s deceitful.� Levine, 89, was a nonprofit fundraiser for three decades, bringing in more than $2 billion for NYU. “Even for them to engage in a program like that is shocking to me,� she said. “And I’m in the field. So how can you expect donors to know that?� Richard Erb, vice president of membership and direct marketing at the Alexandria, Va.-based Diabetes Association, defends his group’s practices. “If we came into it and said, ‘Geez, I’m not going to make a dime on this,’ do you think we would have anyone who would give us money?�

InfoCision’s portion InfoCision, which is based in Bath Township, Ohio, near Akron, says on its website that it raises more money for nonprofits than any other telemarketer in the world. The privately

“We moved to Bend because this is where we wanted to live. We’ve actually found that the talent we need is right here in town ‌ . I think our turnover here is nonexistent.â€? — Ron Fritz, co-founder of Tech Soft 3D

start up a business quickly. In that way, everything from Mt. Bachelor to the brewery scene is an economic development tool for the city. “You can ask a simple question,� Eagan said, “‘Is lifestyle part of your business plan?’ Because if it is, Bend is the place to be.� Around the same time Havern was moving, his brother-in-law, Rob Walsh, was considering a move of his own. Walsh had run Ocean Equipment in Irvine, Calif., since 1991. The company makes mounting devices that secure electronic navigation equipment to boats. It employs six people. Walsh discovered Bend in 2005, and moved his family here a year later. He brought Ocean Equipment from California to a 10,000-squarefoot building on Carmen Loop in June. With plenty of time outside of work to hit the mountain, bike trails or any of the nearby lakes, Walsh said his employees here are happier than those who worked for him in Irvine, and he’s less concerned about turnover. “The people who are here are very committed to living here,� he said. “Everybody’s got an easy commute. One guy rides his bike to work every day.� The types of job experience they bring are seemingly as diverse as the places they come from. Terry Fong moved to Bend

in April, and opened Natura Healthcare on O.B. Riley Road a month later. A Chicago native, Fong had worked as an occupational therapist there before going back to school to earn a degree in naturopathic medicine. She was visiting friends in Boise, Idaho, last year, and had planned on taking a road trip through California before heading home. “One of my friends told me, ‘You should check out Bend. You might really like it,’� Fong said. “Bend stole my heart. It’s a great community with a great feel for the outdoors.� She got serious about mountain biking after moving here, and hasn’t come close to riding all the trails around Bend yet, she said. Fong moved here with her boyfriend, Doug Bordan, who started Doug Bordan Physical Therapy in July. The mountains, rivers, trails and breweries speak for themselves when Economic Development for Central Oregon officials meet with companies considering a move to Bend from out of the area, said the agency’s CEO, Roger Lee. But the real work is to convince business owners they can operate from Bend as well as they can from larger cities. Especially in growing fields like health care and software technology, companies need quick access to freeways and airports to ship their products and attend out-of-town meetings.

Gary L. Stauffer to Dale and Tracy Petersen, Partition Plat 2005-57, Parcel 1, $180,000 Robert W. and Connie L. Looney, trustees for Robert W. Looney and Connie L. Looney Revocable Living Trust, to Scharpf Investments LLC, Reed Market Business Park, Phases 3 and 4, Lot 20, $487,500 Karen Frazier to Gregory S. Jones and Heidi Bernhard, Crest Ridge Estates, Lot 25, Block 3, $265,000 Catherine Nagelhout to David W. and Sylvia A. Colton, Township 17, Range 12, Section 4, $610,000 Mark W. and Karen R. Stanard to Peak Holdings One LLC, Northwest Townsite COS Second Addition to Bend, Lots 3 and 4, Block 34, $200,000 Jeff Walton to Benjamin M. and Amber W. O’Donnell, Waywest Properties, Lot 4, Township 18,

held company was founded by Gary Taylor, who got his start raising money for evangelical preachers. InfoCision, which isn’t required to and doesn’t disclose revenue or profit, also does marketing for corporate clients such as Time Warner Cable Inc. and Verizon Communications Inc. The company has a political operation, as well. It did fundraising for Citizens United, the conservative group best known as the plaintiff in the Supreme Court case that allowed unlimited independent spending by corporations and unions on behalf of political candidates. From 2009 to 2011, InfoCision raised $14.7 million for Citizens United. The telemarketer was as stingy with Citizens United as it was with some of the charities: It kept $12.4 million, or 84 percent, of the money it raised for Citizens United, according to InfoCision filings with North Carolina. InfoCision has also worked for the National Republican Congressional Committee. The group paid InfoCision more than $115 million to raise money from 2003 to 2012, according to company filings with the Federal Election Commission. The filings don’t say how much InfoCision raised for the committee. InfoCision has barely been touched by legal trouble over its fundraising for charities. The Ohio Attorney General’s Office, after listening to recordings of phone calls by InfoCision solicitors, negotiated a settlement

That puts Bend at a bit of a disadvantage compared with some bigger cities vying to bring in new business, Lee said. But the quality of life is one of Bend’s strongest tools for bringing in young talent, who have training in emerging fields like software and computer science. “We don’t discount all the recreational opportunities, but we also try to make sure companies understand they can successfully operate a business here,� Lee said. “People want to know, ‘Can I get software engineers here?’� That hasn’t been a problem for Ron Fritz, co-founder of Tech Soft 3D. The company helps more than 350 businesses around the world create 3-D models of their products. The company was founded in 1996 in Berkeley, Calif., and has offices in England, France and Japan. But Fritz and another cofounder moved Tech Soft’s corporate headquarters to Bend in 2005. Why would a software company move its headquarters away from the Silicon Valley, with institutions like University of California, Berkeley, and Stanford University pumping out top-caliber talent just minutes away? “We moved to Bend because this is where we wanted to live,� Fritz said. “We’ve actually found that the talent we

Get a taste of Food, Home & Garden In

AT HOME Every Tuesday

LLC to GA HC Reit II Redmond OR ALF LLC, Township 15, Range 13, Section 20, $3,000,000

Range 12, Section 18, $195,000 Marc F. Mills Jr. to Chad L. and Kerah R. McFarland, Laurel Springs, Lot 36, $150,000 Mitchell and Katherine L. Peterson to Timothy M. Greager, Plainview Ranch, Lot 2, Block 2, $185,00 Crook County

Kastor Family Jolon Limited Partnership and Maury MTN LLC to Jacqueline N. Veelle, Township 15, Range 14, Section 13, $450,000 Gorilla Capital Co. 2 LLC to Jerry D. Stone, Partition Plat 1995-12, Parcel 1, $322,250 Home Federal Bank to James E. and Catherine M. Lane, Township 14, Range 16, Section 26, $305,000 Jan Dobson to Charles W. Banks, Partition Plat 2012-11, Parcel 2, $54,000 Sharon C. Howell to Gregory C. Davis, Westridge Estates, Lot 21, $282,000

with the company, filed in civil court in April. Ohio said InfoCision’s employees had misled people by giving them false information about how much of their contributions would actually go to charities. While denying that it had done anything wrong, InfoCision promised not to mislead potential future donors. The company agreed to pay $75,000 to settle the case — an amount equal to less than one-10th of 1 percent of its revenue from charity fundraising from 2007 to 2010. Greg Donaldson, a senior vice president at the Atlanta-based Cancer Society, likens telemarketing campaigns that net the charity low percentages of donations to retailers pricing a product below cost to lure shoppers. “It’s certainly not inconsistent for organizations like ours to invest in some loss-leader strategies, to engage people in long-term meaningful relationships,� he said. In the past decade, many of the nation’s biggest health charities have hired InfoCision, including the American Heart Association, American Lung Association, American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, March of Dimes Foundation and National Multiple Sclerosis Society. Overall, InfoCision brought in a total of $424.5 million for more than 30 nonprofits from 2007 to 2010, keeping $220.6 million, or 52 percent, according to state-filed records.

need is right here in town. ‌ I think our turnover here is nonexistent.â€? It’s not uncommon for some of the 10 management and sales workers at Tech Soft’s Bend office to spend winter mornings up on Mt. Bachelor, and make it up by working later into the evening. “That’s sort of the company culture,â€? Fritz said. “Almost

everybody here is what you might call a typical Bend resident.� —Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

Award-winning neighborhood on Bend’s westside. www.northwestcrossing.com


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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Oil boom Continued from G1 The area saw a short-lived boom in the 1980s, but technology back then allowed only vertical drilling. Breakthroughs in horizontal drilling, known as hydraulic fracturing, or “fracking,” have unleashed a new boom that many expect to last decades. Signs of the boom abound. Natural gas is flared in the middle of sugar-beet farms and on prairie ranches that look like the set of old TV Westerns. Just across the North Dakota line, oil rigs dot a landscape where President Theodore Roosevelt lived out his final years, and where explorers Lewis and Clark famously rendezvoused at the confluence of the Yellowstone and Missouri rivers. “We’re glad we have an area that’s booming, but it has totally ruined the quality of life around here,” said Kerry Finsaas, 60, walking her land, which abuts an expanded rail terminal near Trenton, N.D. “I’d say life as we knew it here is gone.” After 34 years on her land, Finsaas and her husband, Darrell, today look out the kitchen window at a natural gas flare a few hundred feet away. Crude oil is pumped into rail tank cars that stretch in front of their house almost as far as the eye can see. Nearby irrigation ditches adjacent to a new open-air disposal pond reek of sewage. “We don’t need a night light,” Finsaas said sarcastically.

A different way of life From Miles City, where Coryell struggles to keep pace with growth, it’s almost 50 miles to Sidney, Montana’s oil hub, and roughly 120 miles to Williston, N.D., the heart of the region’s oil boom. Rents have risen so high in both places that workers now commute there from, and displaced families migrate to, Miles City. Coryell’s office is helping to secure funding for a new jail. That’s not the traditional work of economic development officials, but Miles City, like other area small towns, is burdened by rising crime. Parts of its current jail date to 1904. “We need them to find oil in Custer County, that’s what we need,” said Coryell, referring to the revenues such a strike would bring to towns in the region. “I don’t think people understand the impacts on a rural area, the small towns that are used to having a quiet lifestyle.” These impacts include sugarbeet farmers on tractors competing for space on tight two-lane highways with rumbling rigs that rush sand, water and heavy machinery to drill sites. Drunken driving arrests are way up, and police report seizures of uncommon illicit drugs. “Heroin is starting to come back. The drug activity has really changed in this region,” said Doug Colombik, the Miles City police chief. Cops on the beat feel a difference, too. “The level of aggression that we’re met with when we’re responding (to a call) has really increased,” Mark Kraft, 33, a night officer for the Sidney Police Department, said during ride-along with a McClatchy reporter. “It makes our job a little more dangerous than it was a couple of years ago.” The wake-up call came in early January, when schoolteacher Sherry Arnold went for a morning jog in Sidney and never returned. Her remains were found months later across the state line near Williston. Police said the 43-year-old cancer survivor was kidnapped and killed. Two Colorado men who came to the area in search of work in the oilfields are charged in her death. Arnold’s slaying brought soul-searching over the costs of a transformative oil boom. Almost to a person, everyone interviewed in the region complained they no longer recognize people in the grocery store, and that they now must lock their doors. A large town here is home to fewer than 6,000 people, and leaving doors unlocked and keys in the car is the very definition of small-town life. “I think whenever you don’t know people, you become suspicious of them. You just have to remember that not all strangers are bad,” said Maj. Robert Burnison, Sidney’s assistant police chief. “I tell people that, and to be aware of their surroundings. Just be cautious. You don’t have to be afraid.”

Jerry Jimison, mayor of Glenview, Mont., stands in front of a new construction project. The town has seen growth explode with the nearby oil boom, and locals fear it’s all happening too fast. Veteran police office Mark Kraft says the boom has brought an increase in DUI and drug arrests as well as more aggression toward officers. He is shown in Sidney, Mont.

Photos by Kevin G. Hall / McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Brian Merwin, 31, co-owner of the Rib & Chop House in Miles City, Mont., says he’s had to raise wages to compete with oil-boom salaries. “We’ve had to almost double what we’re paying. If you don’t pay them a larger amount, they’ll go pick up a shovel and make $50,000 a year.”

The view from Montana Quick facts about Montana, where development of an oil and gas field known as the Bakken Formation has created a boom. The Bakken Formation One of the largest contiguous deposits of oil and natural gas in the U.S.; estimated undiscovered resources in the U.S. portion:

Alberta Helena

Sask.

Mont.

Man.

Sidney Williston

Bakken Formation

• 3.65 billion barrels of oil • 1.85 trillion cubic feet of associated/dissolved natural gas

CANADA

Billings

Idaho

N.D. S.D.

Wyo.

• 148 million barrels of natural gas liquids

U.S.

Before and after the boom Key statistics for the state overall and for Billings, Montana’s largest metropolitan area: Mont., 2000

Mont., 2011

Employment Annual

Billings, 2000

Billings, 2011

Median household income Annual

$29,700* 43,900**

456,000 478,000 73,300 83,100

35,100*** 46,400** *1997

Population

902,200 998,200

**2006-2010 ***1999

Population density Persons per square mile, for the state and for Billings 2000

89,850 105,640

2010

6.2 6.8

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Census Bureau

Pat Carr / © 2012 McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Burnison recently counted 17 out-of-state license plates in the local grocer’s parking lot. This flood of new American workers, dubbed “patch rats” by locals, is also clogging up the criminal justice system in eastern Montana, he and others said. “We average about a DUI a day now,” said Judge Gregory Mohr, a city judge in Sidney, whose office is strained by mounting demands and no comparable increase in revenues. “All of the oil money goes west (to the state capital), but we need it here.” Montana has a “three strikes” policy, meaning a fourth drunken driving arrest is treated as a felony charge and conviction results in a 13month prison sentence. Many of the arrested have strikes in other states, and Montana’s policy counts them. “We’re up in felonies all over the place here. What we’re seeing is a lot of out-of-state (resident) felonies. These are extraordinarily taxing to our system,” said Sheila Newman, the deputy public defender in Miles City, who now spends much of her time researching the laws of other states. “I’d like to have another full-time employee, but the legislature says the public defender system is maxed out.” While most oil workers have clean records, some arrive with outstanding arrest warrants. And others are criminals taking advantage of laws that allow extradition only from contiguous states. Authorities in Montana get stuck with criminals who have arrest warrants but cannot be extradited. It all explains concern that eastern Montana will inevitably resemble Williston, which looks like a chaotic oilfield staging center, and earlier this year was named by the Census Bureau as the fastest-growing micro area of the nation between April 2010 and July 2011. Roadside businesses tied to the industry dot both sides of the highway for seven miles out of town. Williston is home to exploding crime, and police think that the Hells Angels motorcycle gang now distributes drugs in the region. “It is not if it comes here, but when,” said Al Homme, a city judge in Miles City, who predicts a 15-year boom accompanied by

many of Williston’s problems. Oil workers are young men paid handsome sums. There’s little to do in small rural towns with those sums but frivol it away on alcohol and electronic casinos. Some workers dispose of their earnings at Whispers, one of Williston’s two seedy strip bars. There, young men slug down liquor, drop loud F-bombs and jostle over billiards. Some disappear with dancers into rooms guarded by burly, tattooed, pierced men who work in the club. Perhaps the men are getting a lap dance, perhaps it’s something more. Locals claim prostitutes from Las Vegas come out for the weekend and go home with $5,000 in earnings. At Whispers, there seem to be two distinct kinds of women pole dancing, hardlooking older women, presumably locals, and tall, slender young women who resemble showgirls.

‘You can’t live here’ For many workers coming to the Bakken region, they quickly find they can’t afford to live here. “The city is being terribly saturated with individuals looking for work,” said Cal Westerhof, a missionary from Dallas whose Fellowship Baptist Church in Sidney offers free showers, food donations and low-cost rentals for displaced workers. Rents have more than doubled all over the oil region. People rent out basements, rooms and even their front yards for trailers. Makeshift RV parks have cropped up everywhere and charge $400 a week or more. That’s about what an apartment rented for monthly before the boom began. “Even with a good-paying job, how do you afford to pay the rent? Groceries have gone horribly high. Living on a daily basis here is high,” said Candy Markwald, who helps run the Richland County Food Bank in Sidney. For Brant Powell, 23, rent isn’t an option. He came up from Bozeman earlier this year and landed a job driving a truck that hauls sand used in the oil drilling process. He’s forced to live in his truck, unable to afford the high rent. “It sucks,” he said with a laugh when asked what it’s

A natural gas pipeline runs across the prairie near Sidney, Mont. An oil boom in the region has caused an increase in petroleum sights dotting the landscape.

like to live out of a truck cab. In between attempts to woo a barmaid at the Cattle-Ac, known to Sidney police for its oil-worker brawls, Powell scarfed down dinner and admitted that he’s had about enough of the oil patch. “It’s just rough. You don’t know anybody here; you don’t feel at home,” he said. “It’s dirty. But people do a lot for money.” Apartments and condos are under rush construction on the outskirts of Sidney, but they’ll rent for $2,000 a month and upward, a price tag for supervisors and managers. It means workers like Powell coming to the oil patch are likely to keep improvising. “Holy smokes, if you want it bad enough, you’ll find a ranch, a basement, a backyard,” said Wally Jungels, a roofer from Miles City whose company paid for three workers to share a small trailer next to Sidney’s Pizza Hut. “If you’re not making $15 an hour, you can’t live here.” It’s so bad that an area manager for a major national fast-food chain confides he’s forced to bring in foreigners on student visas just to man the cash registers. “I advertised at $10 an hour and got no response,” said the manager, who demanded anonymity because his wellknown chain doesn’t want to broadcast that it brings in college kids on student visas for three-month stints. September marks the start of his staffing problems. Summer has ended north of the equator, and the Russian, Ukrainian and Macedonian

students have returned to their universities. It won’t be until December that summer vacation begins south of the equator. At that point, the manager can bring in students from Brazil, Peru and elsewhere. With so few rental options, the fast-food chain bought three trailers to house its visiting guest workers. Kim Trangmoe, executive director of the Glendive Chamber of Commerce, points to a 10-acre parcel of land that just a few years ago sold for $10,000. It’s up for sale again, listed at over $300,000. “It really hurts our essential workers — firefighters, teachers and the like. Their paychecks are not going up with the rent,” said Trangmoe, noting that the local sheriff had to purchase a home for use as temporary living quarters for patrol officers. “I think our biggest struggle is housing for renters.” The town’s mayor agrees. “We’re seeing landlords increasing rent to the point that a lot of local people who’ve lived here all their lives are feeling the pinch,” said Jerry Jimison, adding that new construction hasn’t kept pace. “We’ve never had homeless people in Glendive. There are some of them living in tents, sleeping in parks. It’s not hundreds and hundreds, but there are more stragglers showing up with no place to live.”

Soaring land prices inhibit growth and expansion. Owners of the Rib & Chop House in Miles City, which attracts hungry oilmen, have been frustrated in their attempts to open in nearby towns. “Everything is so incredibly expensive; there is nothing available,” said Brian Merwin, 31, general manager and coowner, who added that he’s had to sharply raise wages in the kitchen. “We’ve had to almost double what we’re paying. If you don’t pay them a larger amount, they’ll go pick up a shovel and make $50,000 a year.” Still, Merwin’s business has exceeded his wildest dreams. Profits have surpassed the prior year by more than 30 percent in each of the past three years. He’s more than doubled the $1.5 million in his original business plan for the restaurant. As the oil boom continues, he reasons, there’ll be demand for more steakhouses. “If a crew gets off, they’ll come in and spend a whole lot of money,” Merwin said. “They want to buy a $60 steak and eat well after seven days on.”

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For appointments call 541-382-6447

Dr Shreve is currently seeing patients in Bend and Redmond.


G4 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2012

Mutual funds m

%

%

AQR Funds: DivArb I n 11.13 +.04 +2.6 MgdFutSt I n 9.50 -.05 -2.8

+8.1 NS

Alger Funds A: SpectraN

14.19 -.26 +26.6 +48.6

Alger Funds I: CapApprI SmCapGrI

23.48 -.39 +26.4 +42.6 28.82 -.54 +25.6 +41.5

AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl

16.39 +.05 +6.0 +24.5

AllianceBern A: GloblBdA r 8.63 GroIncA p 4.01 HighIncoA p 9.33 LgCapGrA p 29.52

+.02 -.04 -.05 -.50

NA NA +29.8 +45.8 NA NA +29.1 +44.2

AllianceBern Adv: HiIncm Adv

9.34 -.05 NA

NA

AllianceBern C: HighIncoC p

9.44 -.05 NA

NA

Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 29.88 -.42 +20.4 +45.3

Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal SmCpVl n

12.91 -.18 +28.6 +45.5 31.45 -.45 +20.7 +46.4

Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t SmCpV A

12.82 -.18 +28.1 +44.0 29.89 -.43 +20.2 +44.6

Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco x 10.05 ... +1.1 +4.3 AmanaGrth n 26.95 -.33 +19.3 +36.7 AmanaInco n 33.91 -.37 +18.5 +31.3

Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst SmCapInst

21.62 -.37 +29.1 +37.0 21.25 -.55 +31.3 +41.0

Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv

20.48 -.35 +28.7 +35.5

Ameri Century 1st: Growth

28.79 -.51 +25.1 +46.4

Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p HeritageA p

7.97 -.05 +23.0 +36.5 22.34 -.31 +21.1 +50.4

Amer Century Inst: EqInc

7.97 -.05 +23.6 +38.4

Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr CAIntTF DivBond n DivBond EqGroInv n EqInco GNMAI GovtBd GrowthI HeritageI IncGro InfAdjBond IntTF IntTF n IntlGroI MdCapVal NT DivrBd n SelectI Ultra n ValueInv Vista

31.75 12.00 11.30 11.30 24.59 7.97 11.29 11.62 28.52 23.06 27.69 13.40 11.76 11.76 10.88 12.98 11.22 45.35 26.74 6.34 17.80

-.46 +.05 +.03 +.03 -.28 -.05 +.01 +.02 -.50 -.31 -.30 +.02 +.05 +.05 -.22 -.13 +.04 -.80 -.48 -.07 -.29

+24.1 +7.8 +7.0 +6.8 +28.3 +23.3 +4.2 +3.5 +24.8 +21.5 +27.1 +8.5 +6.9 +7.1 +17.7 +25.3 +7.0 +26.2 +24.3 +26.9 +19.5

+51.6 +17.8 +20.6 +19.9 +44.9 +37.7 +17.4 +15.8 +45.6 +51.6 +40.9 +29.2 +16.2 +16.9 +19.2 +43.0 +20.5 +47.2 +49.4 +36.3 +37.5

+22.7 +22.5 +20.2 +7.0 +17.3 +21.0 +7.6 +16.8 +25.3 +15.5 +3.4 +24.9 +15.0 +13.8 +19.2 +3.3 +15.4 +25.0 +5.4 +25.5 +21.0 +17.1 +1.1 +23.2 +10.0 +10.8 +23.9

+38.0 +39.7 +38.2 +21.8 +27.9 +18.5 +17.9 +10.4 +35.5 NS +16.2 +33.0 +36.7 +27.6 +37.4 +12.0 +15.3 +32.5 +14.7 +33.1 +27.5 +21.1 +4.3 +33.1 +20.4 +23.2 +45.2

+19.4 +16.4 +20.1 +24.0 +18.3

+35.1 +25.0 +15.9 +30.0 +34.4

Arbitrage I n 13.05 -.03 +1.3 ArbitrageR p 12.80 -.03 +1.0

+8.1 +7.2

American Funds A: AmcapFA p AmMutlA p BalA p BondFdA p CapInBldA p CapWGrA p CapWldA p EupacA p FundInvA p GlblBalA x GovtA p GwthFdA p HI TrstA p HiIncMuniA IncoFdA p IntBdA p IntlGrIncA p InvCoAA p LtdTEBdA p NwEconA p NewPerA p NewWorldA STBFA p SmCpWA p TaxExA p TxExCAA p WshMutA p

21.36 28.35 20.23 12.97 52.87 36.02 21.63 39.70 40.12 26.34 14.63 33.86 11.18 15.25 17.98 13.80 29.71 30.65 16.40 28.53 30.34 52.30 10.10 39.27 13.14 17.60 31.31

-.32 -.25 -.15 +.03 -.49 -.58 +.02 -.57 -.59 -.41 +.02 -.49 -.07 +.06 -.13 +.01 -.55 -.52 +.06 -.23 -.50 -.40 ... -.36 +.06 +.08 -.31

American Funds B: BalanB p CapInBldB p CapWGrB t GrowthB t IncomeB p

20.18 52.94 35.85 32.68 17.86

-.15 -.50 -.59 -.48 -.14

Arbitrage Funds: Ariel Investments: Apprec Ariel n

45.13 -.91 +28.4 +43.7 49.67 -1.03 +32.9 +40.4

Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco tx GlbHiIncI rx IntlEqI r IntlEqA IntlEqII I r TotRet I x

10.25 9.80 24.17 23.57 10.35 14.03

-.12 -.11 -.67 -.65 -.30 +.03

+15.1 +15.5 +4.0 +3.8 +6.8 +7.5

+31.2 +32.2 -9.4 -10.0 -6.5 +24.8

Artisan Funds: Intl IntlInstl IntlValu r IntlValInstl MidCap MidCapInstl MidCapVal SmCapVal

23.54 23.70 28.72 28.80 38.81 40.27 21.12 15.24

-.33 -.33 -.60 -.60 -.53 -.55 -.46 -.48

+26.1 +26.3 +21.8 +22.0 +19.2 +19.5 +20.1 +15.3

+21.1 +21.9 +30.7 +31.5 +60.2 +61.5 +39.3 +21.6

Aston Funds: FairMidCpN M&CGroN

33.52 -.84 +30.1 +46.9 26.26 -.27 +23.2 +36.5

BBH Funds: BdMktN x CoreSelN

10.42 -.01 NA NA 17.54 -.09 +27.3 +49.8

BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund x EmgMkts IntmBdFd x LrgCapStk x MidCapMltSt NatlIntMuni NtlShTrmMu

13.74 9.75 13.27 9.41 11.86 14.04 13.02

... -.04 +.01 -.14 -.22 +.07 +.01

+6.9 +12.9 +4.9 +24.8 +19.0 +7.1 +1.5

+18.3 +9.6 +13.6 +35.9 +34.8 +16.2 +5.4

Baird Funds: AggBdInst x 11.07 +.01 +8.9 +26.3 CoreBdInst x 11.29 +.01 +8.9 +29.1 ShtTBdInst x 9.76 -.01 +4.1 +11.7

Baron Fds Instl: Growth SmallCap

58.70 -.42 +26.0 +53.3 26.36 -.40 +24.8 +48.5

Baron Funds: Asset n Growth SmallCap

52.03 -.58 +20.1 +41.6 58.19 -.42 +25.7 +52.1 26.13 -.40 +24.5 +47.3

Bernstein Fds: IntDur Ca Mu DivMun NYMun TxMgdIntl IntlPort EmgMkts

14.24 14.91 14.92 14.66 13.33 13.23 26.72

+.05 +.06 +.05 +.04 -.32 -.33 -.27

+5.9 +5.0 +4.7 +4.6 +8.0 +7.7 +12.6

+23.9 +14.0 +13.2 +12.5 -6.8 -6.8 +7.9

Berwyn Funds: Income x

13.33 -.12 +10.3 +24.6

BlackRock A: BasValA p CapAppr p EqtyDivid GlbAlA r HlthSciOpp HiYdInvA InflProBdA NatMuniA TotRetA

27.25 24.11 20.09 19.57 33.65 7.94 12.09 11.14 11.75

-.38 -.42 -.18 -.18 -.12 -.07 +.01 +.06 +.02

+25.3 +19.6 +23.9 +12.2 +25.2 +17.2 +8.2 +11.2 NA

+31.4 +32.8 +41.8 +18.6 +44.3 +46.6 +27.6 +24.6 NA

BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC GlobAlC t

19.64 -.18 +23.1 +38.7 18.20 -.17 +11.3 +16.0

BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p

25.11 -.44 +20.0 +34.4

BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd US Opps BasValI CoreBond EquityDiv GlbAlloc r CapAppr p HiYldBond NatlMuni S&P500

12.23 36.42 27.47 9.78 20.14 19.67 25.06 7.94 11.13 17.84

+.01 -.71 -.38 +.02 -.18 -.18 -.44 -.07 +.06 -.24

+8.5 +17.9 +25.6 +7.6 +24.3 +12.5 +19.9 +17.6 +11.4 +27.6

+28.9 +28.8 +32.6 +22.1 +42.9 +19.6 NS +48.0 +25.2 +43.1

BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r

18.91 -.18 +11.8 +17.4

Brandywine Fds: Brandywine

24.61 -.61 +11.1 +16.5

Brown Advisory Fds: GroEqInst 14.84 -.34 +24.8 +56.2 BrownSmCoIns 50.17 -.44 +22.5 +48.0

Buffalo Funds: SmallCap

29.35 -.47 +35.8 +30.5

CGM Funds: FocusFd n Realty n

27.22 -1.07 +4.6 -3.5 29.27 -.59 +27.0 +50.2

CRM Funds: MidCapValI

30.07 -.45 +22.3 +31.4

Calamos Funds:

Footnotes T M

F

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt Name

Name GlbGr&IncI Gr&IncC t Grth&IncA p Grwth&IncoI GrowthA p GrowthC t Growth I MktNeutI r MktNeutA p

11.18 33.38 33.24 32.48 52.55 46.96 57.71 12.66 12.79

-.08 -.37 -.36 -.36 -.92 -.82 -1.01 -.03 -.03

+9.2 +11.9 +12.7 +13.0 +16.4 +15.5 +16.7 +10.3 +10.0

Calvert Invest: Inco px 16.55 +.03 +6.5 ShDurIncA tx 16.43 -.01 +5.1 SocEqA p 38.48 -.48 +19.2

Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr Clipper

12.61 -.35 +23.0 68.77 -1.19 +18.3

Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty nx RltyShrs nx

43.97 -.76 +28.2 67.93 -1.14 +28.1

Columbia Class A: Acorn t 30.05 AcornIntlA t 39.68 BldModAgg px 11.08 DivEqInc A x 10.52 DivrBd 5.24 DiviIncoA x 15.06 DivOpptyA x 8.78 FocusEqA t 23.30 HiYldBond 2.92 LgCapGrA t 27.34 LgCorQA p 6.66 MidCpValA x 14.27 PBModA px 11.28 SelLgCpGr t 13.84 StrtIncA x 6.39 TxExA p 14.30 SelComm A 44.52

-.50 -.12 -.12 -.19 +.01 -.21 -.16 -.29 -.02 -.38 -.08 -.26 -.10 -.18 -.02 +.06 -1.41

+23.5 +16.2 +17.0 +23.9 +8.3 +26.0 +24.9 +19.9 +18.0 +27.1 +29.7 +24.8 +14.8 +17.4 +13.7 +10.3 +14.1

Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z AcornIntl Z AcornUSA Bond DiviIncomeZ x IntmBdZ n IntmTEBd n LgCapGr LgCapIdxZ MarsGrPrZ MidCapGr Z MidCpIdxZ MdCpVal px STIncoZ STMunZ SmlCapIdxZ n SCValuIIZ ValRestr nx CRAQlInv npx

31.17 39.81 31.06 9.71 15.06 9.59 11.04 14.00 28.12 23.25 27.67 11.89 14.28 10.00 10.56 18.00 14.81 49.67 11.29

-.53 -.11 -.65 +.03 -.22 +.02 +.04 -.18 -.38 -.30 -.42 -.20 -.27 ... ... -.38 -.32 -.95 +.02

+23.9 +16.6 +25.9 +7.2 +26.2 +8.3 +7.2 +17.7 +27.7 +20.8 +17.3 +25.9 +25.1 +2.9 +1.6 +31.9 +29.1 +25.0 +4.8

CoreFxInco LgGrw LgVal n

f P N F

CommRet t

t B F NE D NN F

w

NS F NA

m

+24.4 +14.6 +18.2 +8.7 +18.1 +18.3 +23.2 +23.4 +23.3 +9.5 +12.7 +26.6 +26.8 +22.2 +16.2 +13.5 +24.6 +24.7 +14.8 +26.6 +26.8 +16.9 +17.2 +31.3 +27.6

+38.6 +28.5 +30.6 +21.4 +35.1 +35.6 +49.6 +50.6 +50.4 +20.6 +21.8 +47.4 +48.2 +42.5 +39.5 +12.7 +48.3 +48.8 +29.7 +26.3 +27.1 +11.1 +11.7 +46.7 +37.3

-.90 -.90 -.59 -.59 +.03

+13.7 NS +13.6 +6.4 +28.0 +45.0 +27.9 +44.8 +5.6 NS

Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 500IdxAdv 500Index I IntlAdv r IntlIdx Inst TotlMktAdv r USBond I

40.25 51.30 51.31 32.85 32.86 41.82 12.03

-.76 -.68 -.67 -.90 -.90 -.60 +.03

+27.7 +27.9 +28.0 +13.6 +13.7 +27.9 +5.5

+48.2 +44.1 NS +6.6 NS +44.9 NS

-.55 -.24 -.44 -.17

+15.0 +32.5 NA NA +0.1 +37.5 +19.3 +36.5

Harbor Funds: Bond x CpAppInv p CapAppInst n HiYBdInst rx IntlInv t IntlAdmin p Intl nr

12.99 42.56 43.22 11.10 58.14 58.33 58.81

-.04 -.76 -.78 -.21 -1.56 -1.57 -1.58

NA +20.4 +20.8 +14.3 +18.4 +18.5 +18.8

NA +41.4 +43.0 +34.4 +16.9 +17.4 +18.3

Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r IntlEqty

NA NA

Hartford Fds A:

-.60 -.36 -.59 ... -1.80

0.0 +18.7 +21.4 +3.4 +28.0

-13.5 +26.7 +40.8 +9.4 +26.6

Jensen Funds: QualGrowth I 29.24 -.35 +19.6 +35.9 QualityGrthJ 29.24 -.34 +19.2 +34.6

John Hancock Cl 1:

Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t

31.26 -.49 +21.9 +48.5

Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 32.03 -.51 +22.2 +49.6

Mutual Series: BeaconZ EuropZ GblDiscovA GlbDiscC GlbDiscZ QuestZ SharesZ

13.16 20.60 29.58 29.21 30.01 17.60 22.46

-.25 -.66 -.52 -.52 -.53 -.30 -.33

+22.8 +16.4 +19.5 +18.6 +19.8 +17.4 +24.1

+29.3 +10.5 +22.9 +20.3 +24.0 +24.3 +30.7

First Investors A GroIncA px

John Hancock Instl:

Hartford Fds C:

DispValMCI

CapAppC t FltRateC tx

Nationwide Serv:

Keeley Funds:

IDModAgg

Hartford Fds I:

SmCpValA p LSV ValEq n

Neuberger&Berm Fds:

DivGthI nx

Laudus Funds:

49.54 22.36 30.47 18.35

16.66 -.32 +29.5 +43.7

Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r

11.25 +.04 +2.4 +11.0

Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS px AZ TFA px BalInv p CAHYBd px CalInsA px CalTFrA p EqIncA p FedInterm px FedTxFrA p FlexCapGrA FlRtDA px FL TFA px FoundFAl p GoldPrM A GrowthA p HY TFA px HiIncoA IncoSerA p InsTFA px MichTFA px MO TFA px NJTFA px NY TFA p NC TFA px OhioITFA px ORTFA px PA TFA px RisDivA p SMCpGrA StratInc px TotlRtnA px USGovA p

8.91 11.51 42.51 10.56 12.99 7.54 18.11 12.59 12.77 49.31 9.09 12.01 10.99 35.87 50.13 10.91 2.06 2.23 12.63 12.37 12.76 12.66 12.18 12.99 13.13 12.63 10.96 37.86 37.24 10.64 10.52 6.91

+.01 +.06 -.62 +.05 +.07 +.04 -.27 +.06 +.07 -.86 ... +.04 -.20 -.67 -.64 +.04 -.01 -.02 +.06 +.05 +.05 +.05 +.05 +.04 +.06 +.07 +.04 -.26 -.53 -.06 +.03 +.01

+2.2 +9.8 +23.5 +15.5 +10.8 +11.8 +22.5 +8.1 +9.9 +17.7 +8.8 +8.1 NA -6.1 +22.1 +12.1 +17.6 +18.6 +8.8 +6.5 +8.1 +8.0 +7.5 +8.7 +8.1 +8.5 +8.5 +21.4 +19.8 +12.5 +9.0 +3.8

+5.7 +19.5 +29.1 +31.9 +21.0 +21.3 +38.3 +19.0 +21.1 +33.7 +18.6 +18.8 NA +26.9 +39.3 +26.0 +39.6 +37.1 +18.6 +15.3 +19.4 +18.1 +16.8 +19.2 +16.9 +19.0 +20.0 +45.0 +44.3 +28.6 +26.3 +16.0

+41.5 +14.9 +24.9 +35.1 +45.1 +25.8 +39.5

16.35 ... +11.5 +34.1 6.69 -.01 +12.7 +32.5 28.07 -.44 +28.8 +28.9

35.34 -.67 +7.0 +39.1 34.03 -.65 +6.7 +38.1 14.76 -.10 +25.5 +40.5

IntIdx I n 6.83 -.18 +13.1 +5.7 NwBdIdxI n 11.90 +.03 +5.3 +18.7 S&P500Instl n 12.01 -.16 +27.8 +43.5

GlobalA OverseasA SoGenGold p US ValuA t

+19.7 +19.4 +17.4 +24.8 +28.4 +11.2 +27.2

BondA p IncomeA p LgCpEqA

MCapGrI n MCapGrP p SmlCoGrI n

BalIncoA px CapAppA p Chks&Bal px DivGthA px EqtyInc tx FltRateA px MidCapA p

First Eagle:

-.10 -.63 -.13 -.30 -.21 -.01 -.38

32.44 22.02 32.17 3.10 62.57

John Hancock A:

48.90 -.07 NA 15.24 -.08 NA 12.18 32.52 9.92 21.01 14.92 8.93 20.50

OverseasT r PerkMCVal T ResearchT n ShTmBdT Twenty T

28.70 -.57 +18.6 +12.4 8.92 -.01 +10.4 +22.9 20.93 -.32 +25.1 +36.2

Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 35.42 CapAppI n 32.58 DivGrowthY nx 21.31 FltRateI x 8.94 TotRetBdY nx 11.33

-.69 -.63 -.33 -.01 +.03

+19.9 +19.8 +25.3 +11.5 +8.1

+16.4 +15.8 +36.8 +26.7 +23.1

Hartford HLS IA : CapApp Div&Grwth GrwthOpp Balanced Stock IntlOpp MidCap SmallCo TotalRetBd

42.15 21.84 29.58 21.45 45.88 11.87 27.76 19.80 11.88

-.89 -.23 -.40 -.18 -.30 -.21 -.51 -.41 +.04

+20.9 +25.6 +27.4 +20.6 +27.8 +17.5 +27.7 +23.8 +8.1

+24.6 +37.2 +43.6 +33.3 +39.1 +14.9 +41.0 +46.3 +23.9

LSAggress LSBalance x LS Conserv x LSGrowth LS Moder x

12.76 13.50 13.45 13.46 13.31

27.01 -.49 +31.2 +40.2 15.16 -.19 +32.0 +34.5

IntlMsterS r 18.82 -.36 +18.2 +28.0 USLgCapGr r 14.82 -.27 +24.2 +53.5

Lazard Instl: EmgMktI

19.48 -.26 +18.6 +24.9

Legg Mason A:

Nicholas Group:

WAMgMuA p 17.18 +.07 +11.3 +21.7

Legg Mason C: 6.82 +.03 +8.0 +16.1 17.20 +.08 +10.7 +19.7 42.02 -.82 +22.4 +18.0 139.60 -2.99 +29.7 +56.0

Litman Gregory Fds:

Henderson Glbl Fds:

Longleaf Partners:

Intl I

13.88 -.33 +12.2 +9.1

Partners Intl n SmCap

30.12 -.48 +21.5 +35.3 13.32 -.26 +11.4 +2.3 29.97 -.24 +25.8 +56.9

Hussman Funds:

Loomis Sayles:

StrTotRet rx StrGrowth ICM SmlCo

GlbBdR t LSBondI LSGlblBdI StrInc C

12.51 ... +3.0 +13.6 10.90 +.10 -16.6 -14.4 29.25 -.69 +30.9 +36.1

ING Funds Cl A:

+18.3 +19.0 +20.4 +20.6 +16.6 +22.3

+48.0 +49.8 +45.6 +46.4 +39.8 +22.0

51.77 -.58 +20.3 +45.2

11.13 +.02 NA 10.19 +.02 NA

NA NA

PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t All Asset p CommodRR p HiYldA LowDurA RealRetA p ShortTrmA p TotRtA

11.11 12.58 6.93 9.51 10.66 12.58 9.89 11.58

-.03 -.03 -.03 -.07 ... +.04 ... +.01

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +11.0 +23.2

-.03 -.04 ... +.04 +.01

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +10.2 +20.5

PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t AllAssetC t LwDurC nt RealRetC p TotRtC t

11.00 12.44 10.66 12.58 11.58

PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p LowDurat p RealRtn p TotlRtn p

6.94 -.03 NA NA 10.66 ... NA NA 12.58 +.04 NA NA 11.58 +.01 +11.1 +23.7

PIMCO Funds P: AllAsset AstAllAuthP CommdtyRR EmgLocalP IncomeP LowDurP RealRtnP TotRtnP

12.67 11.16 7.05 10.89 12.22 10.66 12.58 11.58

-.04 -.03 -.03 +.02 +.02 ... +.04 +.01

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +11.3 +24.4

HiDivEqI nrx

17.20 14.99 17.36 15.39

+.02 -.06 +.02 -.13

+8.5 +13.8 +8.7 +12.2

+20.6 +37.5 +21.6 +32.6

FixIn n GlbREIdx r HiYFxInc n IntTaxEx n IntlEqIdx r MMEmMkt r MMGlbRE r MMIntlEq r ShIntTaxFr SmlCapVal n StockIdx n TxExpt n

10.84 8.87 7.45 10.98 10.04 18.29 18.22 9.23 10.67 16.76 17.95 11.30

+.02 -.05 -.05 +.05 -.08 -.07 -.04 -.07 +.01 -.22 -.24 +.06

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

Nuveen Cl A:

HiInc x

7.27 -.08 +16.7 +35.3

Perm Port Funds: Permanent

49.53 -.32 +9.3 +35.3

Pioneer Funds A: FundamVal HighYldA p PionFdA p StratIncA p ValueA p

18.92 10.24 42.24 11.21 12.15

-.28 -.11 -.45 ... -.15

Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY StratIncC t

42.39 -.44 NA 10.97 -.01 NA

HYldMuBd p 16.97 +.07 +19.6 +36.4 AAMuB p 11.69 +.07 +12.9 +28.2 LtdMBA p 11.27 +.03 +3.9 +12.0

Pioneer Fds Y:

Nuveen Cl C:

Price Funds Adv:

HYMunBd t

BlChipGr n EqtyInc nx

16.95 +.07 +18.9 +34.3

Nuveen Cl I:

+21.3 +22.6 NA NA NA NA NA NA +25.5 +24.5

FundamVal StratIncY p

NA NA

19.00 -.28 +21.7 +23.9 11.21 -.01 NA NA 45.98 -.66 +26.4 +50.6 26.07 -.44 +27.2 +36.4

-.12 -.25 -.19 -.18

+16.1 +12.7 +28.3 +29.4

+25.6 +7.8 +44.3 +42.9

36.09 35.63 4.90 9.55 8.92

-.96 -.61 -.03 +.06 +.01

+25.6 +26.7 +17.4 +10.8 +4.8

+25.6 +31.4 +40.1 +19.5 +17.2

-.22 +.01 +.06 +.05

+22.0 +5.0 +13.7 +10.8

GrowthZ MidCapGrZ SmallCoZ

22.07 -.40 +20.9 +43.6 33.43 -.45 +25.1 +52.2 22.84 -.41 +23.4 +43.8

AAGthA p CATxA p DvrInA p EqInA px GeoBalA GrInA p HiYdA p InvA p MultiCpGr NYTxA p TxExA p TFHYA USGvA p VoyA p

13.47 8.34 7.59 17.01 13.26 14.47 7.84 14.66 55.38 8.99 9.08 12.69 13.69 22.19

Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 23.11 CAIT n 11.75 CapOpp n 33.21 Convt n 12.92 DivAppInv n 23.88 DividendGro 16.90 Energy 61.23 EqInc n 24.31 Explorer n 79.89 GNMA n 11.11 GlobEq n 18.21 GroInc n 30.73 HYCorp n 6.02 HiDvdYld n 19.96 HlthCare n 148.13 InflaPro n 14.85 IntlExplr n 14.33 IntlGr 18.37 IntlVal n 29.55 ITI Grade 10.46 ITTsry n 11.83 LIFECon n 17.27 LIFEGro n 23.55 LIFEInc n 14.75 LIFEMod n 20.96 LTInGrade n 10.99 LTTsry n 13.50 MidCapGro 21.46 MATaxEx 10.96 Morgan n 20.31 MuHY n 11.26 MuInt n 14.42 MuLtd n 11.20 MuLong n 11.80 MuShrt n 15.94 OHLTTxE n 12.73 PrecMtlsMin r 17.45 PrmCpCore rn 14.98 Prmcp r 69.39 SelValu r 20.88 STAR n 20.66 STIGrade 10.87 STFed n 10.90 STTsry n 10.80 StratEq n 21.02 TgtRetInc 12.23 TgtRet2010 24.45 TgtRet2015 13.54 TgtRet2020 24.04 TgtRet2025 13.70 TgRet2030 23.51 TgtRet2035 14.15 TgtRe2040 23.26 TgtRet2050 n 23.16 TgtRe2045 n 14.60 TxMBal n 22.31 USGro n 21.26 Wellsly n 24.47 Welltn n 34.23 Wndsr n 14.68 WndsII n 29.40

GScUltShBdI HighYldI IntmBondI InvGrTEBI n LgCpValEqI MdCValEqI SmCpValI TotRetBd I

10.20 9.93 10.65 12.84 13.98 11.21 13.60 11.09

LowPrSkSvc r PennMuI rn PremierI nr SpeclEqInv r TotRetI r ValPlusSvc

14.81 11.78 19.61 22.06 13.88 13.71

EmerMkts GlobEq IntlDevMkt RESec StratBd

CoreFxInA n EmMktDbt n HiYld n IntMuniA IntlEqA n LgCGroA n LgCValA n S&P500E n TaxMgdLC n EmgMkt SP500 n

+35.6 +17.5 +24.1 +20.1

17.92 8.82 29.50 38.57 11.49

Intl MidCap r

9.47 +.03 +8.8 +25.9 8.96 +.02 +2.5 +11.3

AmerShsD AmShsS p

LongShortI n 18.34 -.16 +18.5 +18.4 -.09 -.28 -.10 -.27 -.15 +.02 ... -.16 -.15 -.47 -.22 -.33 -.25 -.23 -.39 -.44 -.64 -.24 -.24 +.01 -.10 ... +.01 +.09 -.02 -.53 -.49 +.03 +.03 -.45 -.51 -.45 -.24 -.21 ... -.38

+16.4 +14.3 +27.8 +12.7 +27.8 +3.7 +0.9 +13.5 +29.2 +31.9 +30.1 +31.7 +31.9 +32.3 +32.3 +31.0 +34.0 +11.5 +23.0 +18.3 +16.6 +0.8 +1.9 +5.3 +24.7 +10.5 +10.7 +9.5 +4.0 +13.8 +32.9 +10.6 +32.0 +27.5 +0.8 +30.5

+20.9 +10.9 +54.6 +8.0 +44.0 +12.9 +5.0 +9.8 +43.1 +45.6 +41.1 +41.0 +41.5 +47.8 +40.5 +48.4 +42.5 +18.1 +29.9 +30.8 +21.9 +2.7 +9.6 +20.6 +36.9 -0.5 +0.1 +33.7 +15.1 +8.0 +43.9 -0.5 +41.7 +44.5 +3.6 +70.5

-1.44 -.23 -.08 -1.05 -2.69

+23.0 +22.7 +8.5 +14.8 +29.4

+30.9 +20.0 +22.0 +8.4 +33.7

Dodge&Cox:

DoubleLine Funds: 11.43 +.04 NA 11.45 +.02 NA 11.44 +.01 NA

NS NS NS

Dreyfus: +24.7 +27.7 +5.1 +10.4 +25.8 +25.4 +27.4 +7.0 +6.9 +16.2 +9.1 +8.3 +28.1 +31.7 +7.4

+48.7 +43.7 +17.8 +19.7 +36.8 +46.9 +42.4 +26.1 +17.0 +20.4 +18.2 +17.9 +41.6 +49.3 +9.0

Dupree Mutual: 8.11 +.03 +7.7 +16.9 46.87 -.20 +15.7 +21.5

Eaton Vance A: -.22 +.07 -.01 -.04 -.23 +.04 +.02

+27.5 +4.6 +9.3 +15.1 +27.0 +14.3 +8.8

+49.7 +10.3 +23.1 +40.5 +27.3 +20.2 +20.5

Eaton Vance C: NatlMunInc

10.20 +.04 +13.4 +17.6

Eaton Vance I: AtlCapSMID FltgRt GblMacAbR IncBost LgCapVal NatlMuniInc ParStEmMkt EdgwdGInst n

17.70 9.09 9.96 5.91 19.61 10.20 14.40 13.77

-.23 -.01 +.07 -.04 -.23 +.03 -.06 -.13

+27.9 +9.6 +4.9 +15.2 +27.2 +14.6 +15.1 +23.8

+50.8 +24.2 +11.3 +41.5 +28.3 +21.1 +17.8 +38.7

FMI Funds: CommonStk LargeCap p

25.43 -.53 +21.4 +35.2 17.38 -.17 +24.1 +37.9

FPA Funds: Capit NewInco n FPACres n Fairholme

43.41 10.70 28.74 30.03

-1.14 +.01 -.33 -.82

+16.9 +2.2 +16.9 +28.4

+40.9 +7.7 +31.3 +18.4

Federated A: KaufmA p 5.40 -.09 +22.4 +23.1 MuniUltshA 10.05 ... +1.0 +3.9 StrValDiv px 5.12 -.06 +19.2 +50.0 TtlRtBd p 11.63 +.03 NA NA

Federated Funds: MidCapI Svc x 22.61 -.42 +25.6 +47.0 TtlRtnBdSvc 11.63 +.03 NA NA

Federated Instl: HighYldBd r KaufmanR MunULA p TotRetBond UltShortBd StaValDivIS x

10.13 5.41 10.05 11.63 9.23 5.13

-.08 -.08 ... +.03 ... -.07

9.95 12.80 12.90 36.96 17.95 23.21 22.44 12.72

-.01 -.12 -.15 -.87 -.30 -.27 -.26 -.03

EmgMktII n EqGrI n FltRateI n GroIncI LgCapI n MidCpII I n NewInsightI SmallCapI StrInI

14.82 67.55 9.93 20.36 21.86 18.24 23.54 23.71 12.88

+.05 -1.16 -.01 -.31 -.39 -.31 -.27 -.28 -.02

“109 Ways to Discover Central Oregon” wi not just te readers about what this region has to offer; it wi show them how to fu y experience Centra Oregon, ensuring their visit to the area is as unique as it is unforgettab e.

+19.9 +21.6 +4.5 +45.5 +28.3

11.35 +.04 +8.8 +28.4

10.72 -.09 +13.7 +22.7 21.58 +.03 NA 11.64 12.07 7.59 11.85 8.19 25.57 18.02 39.79 13.88

+.04 +.01 -.05 +.05 -.18 -.44 -.20 -.53 -.19

NA +18.0 +16.9 +6.9 +13.1 +25.5 +28.0 +27.7 +26.8

NA NA +41.0 +48.7 +17.4 +7.6 +46.5 +35.5 +43.7 +39.3

19.62 -.04 +13.9 +14.5 23.66 -.31 +28.1 +43.8 19.11 14.73 10.80 16.15 40.95 22.77 21.73 9.76 26.26

-.25 -.23 -.14 -.43 -.57 -.30 -.45 +.03 -.37

+27.0 +25.3 +26.8 +14.4 +27.2 +27.8 +29.7 +5.3 +28.0

+35.5 +39.8 +38.9 +6.4 +43.5 +44.0 +46.8 +18.0 +45.3

31.44 -.62 +18.4 +17.1 13.81 -.29 +14.3 +50.8 43.97 -.56 +21.9 +28.1 43.89 -.57 +21.5 +26.8

Sit Funds:

The Bulletin • Chambers of Commerce Central Oregon Visitor s Association Oregon Border Kiosks • Bend Visitor and Convention Bureau • Deschutes County Expo Center • Other Points of Interest

US Gov n

11.39 +.01 +2.0 +11.4

Sound Shore: SoundShore n 33.63 -.52 +25.5 +24.4

St FarmAssoc: Balan n Gwth n

57.08 -.24 +13.9 +23.7 56.70 -.61 +21.9 +29.9

Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.33 ... +2.4 +5.9 IbbotsBalSv p 12.05 -.11 +14.5 +23.9 IbbotsModSv p11.71 -.07 +12.1 +22.4

TARGET: EmMktInc SmlCapGr TotlRetBdI

21.54 -.43 +25.0 +41.4

TotRtBdN p

ALSO PUBLISHED ONLINE AT

-.54 +.20 +.02 -.49 -.15 -.48 -.25 -.52 -.01 -.05 -.44 -.01 +.04 -2.07 -.33 -2.07 -2.08 -.31 -.07 -.60 +.01 +.03 +.02 +.04 -.48 +.03 +.03 -.37 -.12 -.86 -.68 -.55 -.56 -1.06 -1.06 +.05 -.15 -.33 -.33 +.06 +.06 -.27 +.07 -2.03 -2.05 -.14 -.74 -.15 -.15 -.01 -.49 -.21 +.05 +.05 -.07 -.07 -.22 -.21 -.22 -.19 -.24 -.24 +.04 -.19 +.01 ... +.01 -.62 -.25 -.18 -.41 -.43 -.41 -.35 -.08 -.02 +.06 +.03 -1.25 +.03 +.03 +.02 -1.21 -.25

+17.3 +30.0 +30.3 +41.3 +32.4 +45.2 +21.6 +27.4 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 114.67 -1.67 +42.0 ConStaple 81.80 -.57 +24.7 Electr n 45.06 -2.26 Energy n 52.67 -1.00 +40.8 EngSvc n 68.53 -2.54 +55.5 Gold rn 43.22 -.68 +18.3 Health n 146.59 +.48 +43.8 Materials 71.08 -1.03 +45.0 MedEqSys n 29.49 -.02 +33.4 NatRes rn 33.20 -.68 +46.3 Softwr n 89.63 -1.55 +22.6 Tech n 104.66 -2.70 +28.4 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 40.24 -.77 +53.0 500IdxInv n 51.30 -.67 51.31 -.67 +63.8 500Idx I

+27.3 +16.9 +10.8 +29.1 +30.3 +29.3 +24.3 +22.7 +8.5 +14.1 +20.8 +4.7 +4.0 +26.4 +31.2 +26.6 +26.5 +14.5 +17.3 +21.7 +8.1 +5.5 +2.7 +6.2 +17.3 +6.8 +7.5 +31.7 +25.2 +8.1 +34.9 +23.8 +23.9 +25.0 +25.1 +8.2 +32.1 +23.4 +23.6 +8.9 +22.2 +25.1 +7.4 +15.7 +15.8 +30.2 +21.1 +19.1 +19.2 +22.1 +32.6 +24.6 +3.3 +3.5 +16.9 +17.2 +14.1 +21.0 +21.2 +19.5 +15.5 +15.7 +6.9 +26.7 +2.8 +2.5 +2.4 +35.4 +27.2 +26.5 +22.7 +31.1 +26.1 +26.8 +23.8 +11.1 +9.3 +8.0 +23.9 +5.6 +5.4 +20.6 +28.7 +19.1

+36.6 +24.8 +10.6 +31.4 +30.8 +32.0 +33.9 +35.8 +18.4 +35.8 +31.0 +19.9 +16.2 +57.8 +43.0 +58.7 +58.5 +33.1 +39.7 +35.4 +29.2 +20.9 +12.7 +15.4 +12.5 +23.0 +25.9 +44.7 +21.7 +13.7 +41.2 +45.1 +45.6 +22.8 +23.3 +19.4 +46.9 +45.0 +45.8 +20.2 +41.6 +46.7 +17.8 +45.8 +46.5 +43.5 +5.0 +36.3 +36.9 +52.0 +73.9 +39.5 NS NS +18.4 +19.2 NS NS NS NS NS NS +23.4 +52.7 +8.8 +9.4 +9.2 +56.9 +47.3 +51.8 +22.4 +39.0 +40.0 +46.6 +44.7 +28.4 +20.4 +25.7 +53.7 +19.7 +19.1 +57.0 +38.2 +31.0

UtilitiesA p FdTF Adv GlbBdAdv n GrAdv t HiIncAdv p HY TF Adv x IncomeAdv RisingDiv r TGlbTRAdv TtlRtAdv x USGovAdv p

+81.6 +51.3 +18.9 +27.4 +21.6 +25.8 +64.7 +48.6 +35.8 +25.7 +67.8 +54.2

12.78 13.35 50.24 2.06 10.95 2.22 37.87 13.50 10.54 6.93

+.07 +.03 -.64 -.01 +.04 -.02 -.25 ... +.02 +.01

CalTFC t FdTxFC t FoundFAl p HY TFC tx IncomeC t NY TFC t RisDvC t StratIncC px USGovC t

7.52 12.76 10.82 11.08 2.25 12.17 37.20 10.64 6.86

+.04 +.07 -.20 +.04 -.02 +.06 -.25 -.05 ...

+21.6 +27.6 +40.4 +40.1 +26.4 +38.0 +46.2 +35.0 +27.3 +16.6

+11.0 +9.3 NA +11.5 +18.4 +7.0 +20.5 +12.1 +3.1

+19.1 +19.2 NA +24.0 +34.7 +14.9 +41.8 +27.0 +14.2

Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA SharesA

13.05 -.25 +22.5 +28.0 22.25 -.33 +23.7 +29.6

Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t

21.95 -.33 +22.8 +26.9

Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p ForeignA p GlBondA p GrowthA p WorldA p

22.78 6.46 13.39 18.59 15.56

-.19 -.27 +.02 -.58 -.43

+18.2 +5.1 +26.7 +19.4 +21.5

50.33 -.86 +18.0 +34.7 6.40 -.26 +11.6 +5.9 18.62 -.57 +21.7 +20.4

Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p

13.41 +.02 +11.9 +25.1

Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA

17.42 -.30 +17.0 +23.1

Franklin Templ: TgtModA px

14.60 -.15 NA

NA

GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n TaxEx Trusts n US Eqty n

12.10 12.38 49.48 45.27

+.04 +.06 -.52 -.65

+7.6 +8.8 +32.4 +27.4

+25.1 +19.5 +46.1 +31.6

17.46 -.12 +24.4 +32.2 15.99 16.18 16.01 16.21

-.09 -.18 -.17 -.17

DivrsDiv p BalRiskA Chart p CmstkA Constl p DevMkt p DivrsDiv p EqtyIncA GlbCoreEq p GrIncA p HiYld p HYMuA IntlGrow MidCpCEq p MidCGth p MuniInA RealEst p SmCpValA t TF IntA p

13.08 17.92 17.42 24.27 32.53 13.47 9.21 12.31 21.01 4.35 10.08 28.09 22.51 27.77 13.95 26.04 17.87 11.88

BalRiskC EqIncC HYMuC

+.02 -.24 -.28 -.45 -.13 -.12 -.06 -.29 -.19 -.03 +.03 -.36 -.44 -.44 +.06 -.37 -.61 +.04

10.68 -.21 +16.4 +4.1 16.80 -.24 +28.5 +52.8

GE Investments: 17.41 -.14 +17.1 +22.3 17.33 -.14 +16.8 +21.4

GMO Trust: 25.00

...

0.0

+0.3

11.39 -.10 NA

NA

GMO Trust II: 22.77 11.42 20.45 23.93

-.19 -.10 -.23 -.26

NA NA NA NA NA NA +25.4 +46.9

+.05 -.10 -.26 -.08 -.23 -.26

+27.6 +72.3 NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +25.4 +47.1

GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt EmerMkt IntlCoreEq IntlGrEq IntlIntrVal Quality

10.37 11.34 27.80 23.76 20.43 23.95

GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r IntlCoreEq Quality StrFixInco USCoreEq

11.35 27.77 23.94 16.73 14.12

-.10 -.27 -.26 +.02 -.13

NA NA NA NA +25.5 +47.3 NA NA +27.0 +47.9

-.70 -.30 -.73 -.09

+23.4 +22.0 +24.5 +13.9

Gabelli Funds: Asset EqInc px SmCapG n Util A px

53.45 22.54 35.84 5.74

+45.6 +38.7 +41.8 +33.5

Gateway Funds: 27.52 -.10 +10.9 +17.3

Goldman Sachs A: GrthOppsA 24.21 -.41 +30.3 +45.0 MidCapVA p 37.98 -.64 +24.0 +39.1

Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc GrthOppt HiYield HYMuni n MidCapVal SD Gov ShrtDurTF n SmCapVal

10.71 25.96 7.32 9.32 38.34 10.29 10.67 46.30

+.04 -.43 -.06 +.03 -.65 ... +.01 -.96

+7.0 +30.8 +17.8 +13.3 +24.5 +1.3 +2.8 +33.2

+24.2 +46.7 +37.7 +29.5 +40.7 +5.2 +8.3 +51.3

BalAllo GS4 GrEqGS4 IntlEqGS4

12.96 -.07 NA NA 22.08 -.32 +25.1 +49.2 12.36 -.29 +13.1 +8.0

14.93 -.06 +13.4 +36.4 15.30 -.13 +13.0 +35.6 20.91 -.29 +30.2 +31.7

Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p InvGrBdC p InvGrBdY LSFxdInc

12.76 ... +11.5 +31.3 12.66 +.01 +10.6 +28.5 12.77 ... +11.7 +32.3 14.83 -.05 +15.0 +38.0

13.13 -.24 +22.2 +35.2

FloatRt p IntrTaxFr ShDurTxFr AffiliatdA px FundlEq BalanStratA x BondDebA p DevGthA p IncomeA HYMunBd p ShDurIncoA p MidCapA p RsSmCpA TaxFrA p

9.37 10.99 15.97 11.92 13.20 10.73 8.07 22.64 3.02 11.93 4.64 17.23 32.23 11.52

BondDeb IntrTaxFr ShtDurInco

8.05 -.06 +15.9 +37.5 10.99 +.04 +7.9 +19.4 4.64 ... +7.2 +18.0

Lord Abbett I: ShtDurInc p SmCapVal

4.64 ... +7.2 +18.3 34.25 -.84 +27.6 +37.1

IntlDiverA MITA MIGA BondA EmGrA GvScA GrAllA IntNwDA IntlValA ModAllA x MuHiA t MuInA ResBondA RschA ReschIntA TotRA x UtilA x ValueA x

BalRiskY

13.16 +.01 +16.5 +43.5

Ivy Funds: AssetSC t AssetStrA p AssetStrY p AssetStrI r GlNatRsA p HiIncC t HighIncoA p HiIncI r LgCapGrA p LtdTrmA p

24.51 25.36 25.41 25.62 16.83 8.52 8.52 8.52 14.79 11.26

-.26 -.27 -.27 -.27 -.52 -.04 -.04 -.04 -.25 +.01

12.13 8.05 13.00 11.78 13.79 14.70 24.67 27.33

+.03 -.10 -.17 -.06 -.21 -.24 -.35 -.23

+16.3 +17.1 +17.1 +17.4 +8.9 +17.6 +18.4 +18.6 +19.6 +3.4 +5.9 +16.2 +15.1 +11.3 +18.8 +22.6 +20.5 +30.5

+17.6 +20.2 +20.2 +21.1 -1.2 +41.9 +44.8 +45.9 +36.7 +9.9 +21.0 +38.3 +24.8 +21.5 +28.8 +30.5 +60.2 +53.5

JPMorgan C Class: JP Morgan Instl: IntTxFrIn nx 11.40 +.03 +5.4 +13.5 MidCapVal n 27.83 -.24 +31.2 +55.8

JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond nx DiscEqty x HighYld rx MtgBacked x ShtDurBond x

12.13 18.56 8.07 11.66 11.02

+.02 -.39 -.10 ... -.01

+6.3 +28.6 +16.4 +6.0 +2.2

+22.3 +45.4 +39.6 +24.3 +8.0

JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu SmCap USEquity nx USREstate nx

27.57 41.42 11.45 17.98

-.23 -.71 -.24 -.37

+30.9 +33.3 +26.9 +27.8

+54.7 +52.8 +39.5 +67.9

JPMorgan Sel Cls:

+21.6 +19.2 +8.5 +23.7 +30.7 +24.7 +36.6 +63.7 +32.8 +24.2 +17.6 +39.4 +35.9 +26.0

Lord Abbett F:

IntlGrowR5

Invesco Funds Y:

+11.3 +7.9 +2.6 +27.5 +21.0 +18.3 +15.7 +24.0 +12.7 +13.7 +7.1 +22.2 +27.2 +14.1

BdDbC p 8.09 -.05 +15.0 +34.0 ShDurIncoC t 4.67 ... +6.3 +15.1

MFS Funds A:

28.51 -.36 +17.7 +24.9

-.01 +.04 +.02 -.20 -.22 -.19 -.05 -.32 +.01 +.02 ... -.30 -.79 +.05

Lord Abbett C:

Invesco Funds R:

CoreBond pnx 12.18 +.02 +5.1 +18.5

GMO Trust III: CHIE EmgMk r IntlIntrVal Quality

+42.5 +26.2 +36.9 +27.0 +35.2 +38.3 +27.9 +5.9 +29.4 +39.9 +29.4 +23.4 +19.5 +34.1 +21.3 +60.2 +40.8 +16.5

12.79 +.01 +15.4 +39.2 9.08 -.06 +19.7 +25.0 10.06 +.03 +13.3 +26.6

Core Bond A x HighYld px Inv Bal px InvCon px InvGr&InA px InvGrwth px LgCpGrA p MdCpVal p

EmergMkt r

+16.3 +19.1 +27.3 +16.5 +19.8 +25.9 +20.6 +14.3 +26.1 +18.5 +14.1 +17.2 +13.8 +17.2 +10.4 +30.2 +33.8 +6.3

Invesco Funds P: SummitP p

LSBondR StrIncA ValueY n

Lord Abbett A:

Invesco Funds A:

IntlEq n SmCpEqI

USTreas x

+24.8 +21.8 +19.1 +22.7

13.46 -.12 +25.8 +38.4

JPMorgan A Class:

TRFd1 TRFd3 p

+9.6 +8.9 +8.1 +9.2

Invesco Fds Invest:

GE Instl Funds:

GuideStone Funds: +27.6 +48.0 +27.9 +44.0 +27.9 NS

Intl I r WorldwideA t WorldwideC t Worldwide I r

Invesco Funds C: +12.8 +11.4 +12.4 +21.4 +20.1

Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr FrgnAv GrthAv

GlbR E p

and Centra Oregon Area Chambers of Commerce

IVA Funds: +10.0 +12.7 +22.4 +17.7 +12.1 +19.5 +21.7 +15.3 +9.2 +3.9

Frank/Temp Frnk C:

GatewayA +59.1 +24.3 +2.7 +20.8 +18.3 -3.3 +33.2 +30.9 +17.8 +17.2 +30.6 +22.4

14.04 +.10 +17.5 +47.1

Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:

13.68 21.93 17.81 14.23 48.84 10.57 15.08 23.23 26.83 14.45 8.23 9.00 11.10 28.74 14.68 15.19 18.50 25.51

-.21 -.30 -.20 +.04 -.75 +.03 -.17 -.23 -.34 -.19 +.02 +.04 +.03 -.43 -.32 -.12 -.13 -.35

+16.1 +28.1 +22.9 +12.4 +23.4 +3.4 NA +22.1 +16.5 NA +14.2 +11.6 +8.3 +27.6 +12.9 +17.6 +19.6 +27.5

+19.1 +35.8 +45.2 +32.4 +44.4 +14.4 NA +38.3 +21.3 NA +29.4 +22.6 +24.8 +40.6 +11.5 +26.7 +42.4 +33.6

MFS Funds I: ResrchBdI n ReInT ValueI x

11.11 +.03 +8.6 +25.4 15.16 -.32 +13.2 +12.3 25.62 -.37 +27.8 +34.6

MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n

17.98 -.56 +17.9 +19.2

MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA x LgCpGrA p

6.07 -.06 +15.0 +37.2 7.87 -.13 +21.0 +41.2

MainStay Funds I: EpochGlb rx MnStMAP I ICAP SelEq x S&P500Idx

16.20 35.21 38.10 33.69

-.38 -.47 -.60 -.45

+17.7 +25.8 +27.1 +27.6

+39.0 +34.5 +35.9 +42.9

Mairs & Power: Growth n

83.07 -1.08 +33.0 +45.9

Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 11.13 Yacktman p 19.27 YacktFocus 20.71 TmSqMCpGI n 15.42 Bond nx 27.69

+.01 -.06 -.06 -.19 ...

NA +20.1 +19.3 +27.0 +11.2

NA +44.7 +43.3 +43.2 +31.0

CoreBond nx 12.12 +.03 +6.0 +21.5 Manning&Napier Fds: CorePlusBd nx 8.51 EmMkEqSl 22.44 EqtyInc x 10.44 EqIndx x 32.71 HighYld x 8.08 IntmdTFBd nx 11.41 IntlValSel 12.13 IntrdAmer 26.67 LgCapGr 24.65 MkExpIdx nx 10.92 MtgBckdSl nx 11.66 ShtDurBdSel x 11.02 TxAwRRet nx 10.50 USLCCrPls n 23.16

... -.03 -.14 -.59 -.10 +.03 -.42 -.38 -.35 -.22 ... ... ... -.50

+8.4 +15.8 +26.5 +27.7 +16.5 +5.3 +12.6 +28.0 +20.7 +27.6 +6.0 +1.9 +5.6 +27.0

+26.5 +17.9 +54.7 +43.5 +39.3 +13.2 +4.1 +41.9 +61.1 +45.9 +23.8 +7.1 +13.2 +37.1

James Adv Fds: BalGldnRbw

21.71 -.09 +13.1 +29.0

Janus S Shrs: Forty

37.89 -1.12 +27.9 +26.2 27.02 11.03 34.28 9.19 31.90

ProBConS n 13.68 -.05 +10.8 +22.4 WorldOppA n 7.44 -.19 +13.5 +3.7

Marsico Funds: Focus p

20.01 -.27 +19.8 +38.5

Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r AsianG&IInv China Inv PacTigerInv MergerFd n

14.11 17.99 22.10 23.45 15.94

+.04 +.24 +.30 +.40 -.03

+17.1 +21.1 +6.2 +18.8 +4.9

+39.1 +35.7 +8.8 +36.5 +9.7

Meridian Funds: Growth

46.05 -.59 +25.0 +57.0

Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p LowDurBd TotRetBd TotalRetBondI MontagGr I

10.38 8.77 11.05 11.05 26.41

-.06 ... +.02 +.03 -.27

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +23.5 +37.5

Morgan Stanley A:

Janus T Shrs: BalancedT nx FlexBondT Grw&IncT nx HiYldT r Janus T

NA

15.40 +.03 +12.3 +13.2

TIAA-CREF Funds:

www bendbu et n com 30.14 28.44 22.17 47.37 19.77 47.37 24.12 36.25 9.94 9.38 29.29 11.87 10.95 98.24 21.31 98.26 98.24 20.40 9.27 25.53 13.48 11.15 11.10 10.68 31.77 12.06 8.01 20.45 11.44 49.26 30.41 39.19 39.16 74.82 74.78 12.76 11.96 30.17 30.17 13.56 17.61 33.53 13.73 61.73 62.17 10.41 31.04 19.92 19.92 11.37 31.65 13.10 9.41 9.44 16.23 16.28 10.49 11.57 11.60 12.25 9.05 9.07 12.07 11.24 10.89 8.59 8.60 22.82 16.56 11.19 18.07 15.32 28.48 20.19 12.36 11.39 11.71 11.31 79.93 12.03 12.03 19.07 74.07 19.95

10.64 +.03 NA

TFS Funds: MktNeutral r

DivGth n Emerg Asia r EmrgMkt n EqutInc n EQII n EqIncK Export n FidelFd FltRateHi r FocHiInco r FourInOne n GNMA n GovtInc n GroCo n GroInc GrowCoF GrowthCoK GrStrat nr HighInc rn Indepndnce n InProBnd IntBd n IntGov IntmMuni n IntlDisc n InvGrBd n InvGB n LargeCap n LgCapVal n LatAm n LevCoStock LowPr rn LowPriStkK r Magellan n MagellanK MA Muni n MegaCpStk n MidCap n MidCapK r MuniInc n NewMkt nr NewMill n NY Mun n OTC OTC K 100Index Ovrsea n Puritan PuritanK RealEInc r RealEst n SrAllSecEqF SCmdtyStrt n SCmdtyStrF n SrsEmrgMkt SrEmgMktF SrsGlobal SrsIntGrw SerIntlGrF SrsIntSmCp SrsIntVal SerIntlValF SrsInvGrdF SrSmCOppF ShtIntMu n STBondF STBF n SmCapDisc n SmCpGrth r SmCapOpp SmallCapS nr SmCapValu r StkSlcACap n StkSelSmCap StratDivInc StratInc n TaxFreeB r TotalBond n Trend n USBdIdxF USBI n Utility n Value n Wrldwde n

9.20 -.01 NA NA 29.11 -.40 +17.2 +26.8 10.30 +.03 NA NA

TCW Funds N:

IN COOPERATION WITH

+8.1 +18.3 +20.0 +35.1 +15.1 +23.6 +15.2 +10.8

63.02 -1.09 +24.8 42.71 -.94 +27.3

ComStk A p 35.03 -.43 +25.2 +39.1 SmCoA p 7.91 -.12 +20.5 +42.9 Sequoia n 163.09 -1.35 +23.8 +52.4

TCW Funds:

+44.0 +23.3 +2.5 NA NA +51.0

+22.1 +25.5 +8.4 +31.2 +31.8 +15.4 +24.0 +15.5 +11.2

Pick up a copy at these locations:

SmCapVal n

+17.9 +22.6 +0.6 NA NA +19.5

Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p GrOppT

+16.1 +15.6 +13.5 +28.0 +8.7

Sentinel Group:

Dimensional Fds:

AtlCapSMID p 16.52 GblMacAbR p 9.97 FloatRate 9.39 IncBosA 5.91 LgCpVal 19.56 NatlMunInc 10.20 Strat Income Cl A8.18

-.09 -.19 -.80 -.27 +.04

Selected Funds:

Diamond Hill Fds:

KYTF EVPTxMEmI

+23.6 +35.2 +37.2 +38.7 +38.9 +26.4

10.83 -.08 +14.6 +25.6

Scout Funds:

34.74 -.46 +20.8 +23.3

-.91 -.39 +.03 +.09 -.17 -.49 -.53 +.03 +.07 -.29 +.05 +.08 -.80 -.48 ...

+9.4 +22.3 +16.7 +26.4 +23.1 +24.5

Schwab Funds:

36.63 -.48 +22.0 +27.3

45.17 29.61 11.12 15.52 9.90 29.34 39.88 14.17 14.34 13.85 11.94 15.64 30.24 22.40 10.47

-.42 -.27 -.55 -.41 -.22 -.26

SSgA Funds:

Delaware Invest A:

Aprec x BasicS&P BondMktInv p CalAMTMuZ Dreyfus x DreyMid r Drey500In t IntmTIncA Interm nr IntlStkI MunBd r NY Tax nr OppMCVal A SmlCpStk r DreihsAcInc

+5.5 +37.0 +15.4 +17.8 +38.2 +42.5 +41.8 +22.1

Russell Funds S:

NYVenY

CoreFxdInc I TRBd I TRBd N p

+2.0 +15.0 +4.0 +7.5 +26.9 +30.9 +21.3 +6.6

Royce Funds:

Davis Funds Y:

Balanced nx 76.57 GblStock 8.88 IncomeFd x 13.83 Intl Stk 32.45 Stock x 118.94

+.01 -.09 +.03 +.06 -.18 -.24 -.24 +.04

SEI Portfolios:

36.19 -.47 +21.7 +26.2

EmMkCrEq n 19.13 EmgMktVal 28.59 GlbRESec n 9.22 IntSmVa n 15.02 LargeCo 11.36 STExtQual n 10.98 STMuniBd n 10.30 TAWexUSCr n 8.50 TAUSCorEq2 9.84 TM USSm 25.30 USVectrEq n 11.67 USLgVa n 22.28 USLgVa3 n 17.06 US Micro n 15.15 US TgdVal 17.38 US Small n 23.40 US SmVal 26.79 IntlSmCo n 15.18 GlbEqInst 13.72 EmgMktSCp n 20.41 EmgMkt n 26.21 Fixd n 10.35 ST Govt n 10.88 IntGvFxIn n 13.15 IntlREst 5.45 IntVa n 15.52 IntVa3 n 14.51 InflProSecs 12.91 Glb5FxInc 11.27 LrgCapInt n 18.17 TM USTgtV 22.94 TM IntlValue 12.76 TMMktwdeV 16.71 TMUSEq 15.44 2YGlFxd n 10.13 DFARlEst n 26.03

NA +21.4 NA +34.0 +30.9 NA +38.3 +38.6 +39.8 +19.2 +20.9 +29.1 NA +19.2

-.34 +.04 -.61 -.07 -.64

+19.1 +8.8 +28.1 +15.8 +22.6

+27.0 +24.7 +30.6 +39.1 +31.1

FocusGroA

38.06 -.72 +10.2 +48.0

MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n IntlEqI n IntlEqP np

24.80 +.08 +16.6 +19.9 13.80 -.38 +17.4 +12.8 13.62 -.37 +17.2 +11.9

DivValueI x

14.78 -.29 +26.2 +43.4

Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 9.39 +.04 +7.2 +17.0 HYMuniBd 16.96 +.06 +19.7 +37.3 LtdTermR 11.21 +.03 +4.2 +12.6

Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst x

21.45 -.44 +31.3 +73.2

Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r GlobalI r Intl I r IntlSmCp r Oakmark Select

29.09 21.63 18.79 13.06 48.97 32.33

-.35 -.66 -.80 -.28 -.76 -.56

+15.5 +13.6 +17.0 +12.6 +27.9 +23.0

+24.0 +15.4 +18.8 +17.0 +44.1 +43.0

Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp GlbSMdCap LgCapStrat MuniBond pn RealReturn

7.49 14.73 9.73 12.33 9.66

-.04 -.24 -.22 +.06 -.07

+12.3 +18.3 +13.0 +4.2 NA

+24.8 +32.7 +11.0 +10.3 NA

+.03 +.04 -.08 +.04 -.92 -.02 -.04 -1.12 -.14 -.29 -1.53 -.11 -.45 ... -.56 +.01 -.09 -.64 +.05 -.46 -.19 -.53 -.18 -.01 -.44

+20.7 +14.3 NA +17.9 NA NA +18.3 +28.2 +21.7 NA +16.9 NA NA NA NA NA NA +16.9 +9.1 NA NA +28.9 NA +9.8 NA

+33.2 +25.9 NA +31.7 NA NA +32.9 +70.3 +29.0 NA +24.3 NA NA NA NA NA NA +24.5 +20.7 NA NA +40.8 NA +30.5 NA

Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA x AMTFrNY x ActiveAllA CAMuniA px CapAppA p CapIncA p DevMktA p DiscFd p Equity A EqIncA p GlobalA p GblAllocA GlblOppA GblStrIncoA x Gold p IntlBdA p IntlDivA IntGrow p LtdTrmMu x MnStFdA MainStrOpA p MnStSCpA p RisingDivA SenFltRtA x S&MdCpVlA

7.24 12.22 9.92 8.81 49.20 9.24 33.91 65.78 9.64 25.83 60.82 14.77 30.05 4.31 36.67 6.54 11.63 29.34 15.13 37.66 14.42 22.55 17.47 8.29 30.93

Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 15.81 -.16 NA S&MdCpVlB 26.15 -.38 NA

NA NA

Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t GblStrIncoC x IntlBondC LtdTmMuC tx RisingDivC p SenFltRtC x

32.44 4.30 6.52 15.06 15.74 8.30

-.05 ... +.01 +.04 -.16 -.01

+17.4 +30.2 NA NA NA NA +8.3 +17.9 NA NA +9.3 +28.7

Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA px 3.40 +.01 +7.6 LtdNYC tx 3.39 +.01 +6.8 RoNtMuC tx 7.51 +.03 +15.5 RoMu A px 16.97 +.04 +12.5 RoMu C px 16.94 +.04 +11.5 RcNtlMuA x 7.53 +.03 +16.3

+17.5 +15.2 +27.2 +26.4 +23.2 +30.1

Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY DevMktY GlobalY IntlBdY IntlGrowY RisingDivY ValueY

51.55 33.59 61.00 6.54 29.24 17.88 23.43

-.97 -.04 -1.54 +.01 -.63 -.17 -.22

NA NA +18.6 +34.2 +17.2 +25.4 NA NA +17.4 +26.3 NA NA NA NA

Optimum Fds Instl: Fixed Inc

10.08 +.04 +8.2 +29.6

Osterweis Funds: StratIncome

11.60 -.03 +9.1 +26.2

PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP LgVEqtyP

20.73 -.34 +22.9 +42.6 18.25 -.28 +26.8 +32.0

PIMCO Admin PIMS: RelRetAd p ShtTmAd p TotRetAd n

12.58 +.04 NA NA 9.89 ... NA NA 11.58 +.01 +11.1 +23.9

PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r AllAsset CommodRR DiverInco EmgMktCur EmMktsBd FltgInc r FrgnBdUnd r FrgnBd n HiYld n InvGradeCp LowDur n ModDur n RERRStg r RealRetInstl ShortT TotRet n

11.17 12.67 7.06 12.16 10.51 12.27 8.81 11.67 11.29 9.51 11.26 10.66 11.16 5.40 12.58 9.89 11.58

-.03 -.04 -.03 -.02 ... +.02 -.05 +.04 +.02 -.07 +.03 ... +.01 -.04 +.04 ... +.01

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA +11.4 +24.8

Growth pn 37.80 HiYld nx 6.86 R2020A p 17.84 R2030Adv np 18.77 R2040A pn 18.90 SBA-fd nx 4.86 SmCpValA n 38.59 TF Income pnx 10.60

-.51 -.05 -.19 -.24 -.26 ... -.67 +.06

+26.9 +17.3 +19.6 +21.9 +22.8 +2.7 +29.8 +9.6

+50.4 +38.2 +32.7 +34.5 +35.0 +7.5 +44.9 +19.1

Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p Ret2030R n

17.68 -.19 +19.3 +31.7 18.64 -.23 +21.6 +33.5

Price Funds: Balance nx 20.90 BlueChipG n 46.15 CapApr n 23.23 DivGro nx 26.34 EmMktB nx 14.03 EmMktS n 32.23 EqInc nx 26.11 EqIdx nx 38.81 GNM nx 10.13 Growth n 38.25 GwthIn nx 22.59 HlthSci n 44.09 HiYld nx 6.88 InstlCpGr n 19.05 InstHiYld nx 9.69 InstlFltRt nx 10.17 MCEqGr n 30.26 IntlBd nx 10.16 IntlDis n 44.62 IntlGr&Inc n 12.50 IntStk n 13.83 LatAm n 40.34 MdTxFr nx 11.14 MediaTl n 58.89 MidCap n 59.09 MCapVal n 25.00 NewAm n 35.83 N Asia n 16.34 NewEra n 43.74 NwHrzn n 36.34 NewInco nx 9.96 OverSea SF n 8.18 PSBal nx 20.72 PSGrow n 25.41 PSInco nx 17.16 RealAssets r 11.19 RealEst nx 20.86 R2005 n 12.29 R2010 n 16.66 R2015 12.97 Retire2020 n 17.98 R2025 13.17 R2030 n 18.93 R2035 n 13.39 R2040 n 19.05 R2045 n 12.68 Ret Income nx 13.93 SciTch n 27.10 ST Bd nx 4.86 SmCapStk n 36.24 SmCapVal n 38.89 SpecGr 19.46 SpecIn nx 12.98 SumMuInt nx 12.00 TxFree nx 10.59 TxFrHY nx 11.83 TxFrSI nx 5.72 R2050 n 10.63 VA TF nx 12.36 Value n 26.21

-.32 -.66 -.18 -.32 +.05 -.04 -.47 -.70 -.01 -.51 -.28 -.09 -.04 -.35 -.07 -.01 -.45 -.03 -.13 -.36 -.23 -1.10 +.06 -.62 -.84 -.36 -.54 +.21 -1.04 -.53 +.03 -.20 -.31 -.34 -.21 -.21 -.41 -.07 -.12 -.11 -.18 -.15 -.23 -.17 -.26 -.18 -.10 -.74 ... -.78 -.67 -.29 -.03 +.05 +.05 +.06 +.01 -.14 +.07 -.29

+18.5 +26.6 +22.6 +26.3 +20.7 +16.9 +27.4 +27.6 +4.3 +27.2 +24.6 +45.4 +17.6 +24.6 +16.9 +10.0 +21.9 +5.7 +19.6 +13.8 +16.9 +7.7 +9.3 +29.1 +21.1 +25.8 +20.7 +21.9 +12.8 +30.5 +7.2 +16.8 +19.6 +22.9 +15.7 +14.9 +30.3 +15.2 +16.7 +18.4 +20.0 +21.0 +22.2 +22.9 +23.1 +22.9 +13.5 +8.1 +3.0 +33.3 +30.2 +23.9 +12.5 +7.0 +9.8 +14.0 +3.3 +23.1 +8.7 +29.1

+31.9 +51.7 +38.9 +40.8 +38.5 +19.2 +37.4 +43.1 +17.3 +51.5 +36.8 +83.8 +39.3 +46.5 +39.1 +22.5 +50.9 +13.3 +28.3 +8.4 +19.3 +6.3 +20.2 +72.5 +48.7 +35.5 +41.8 +39.5 +14.5 +75.8 +21.0 +14.0 +33.4 +36.2 +28.4 NS +71.8 +28.2 +30.2 +32.2 +33.8 +34.5 +35.6 +35.9 +36.0 +35.9 +24.9 +29.0 +8.4 +59.6 +46.0 +37.4 +26.8 +16.4 +20.1 +29.2 +9.7 +36.0 +19.0 +37.4

BdIdxInst BondInst EnLCGInst r EnLCVInst r EqIdxInst Gr&IncInst x HighYldInst InfLkdBdInst IntlEqIInst IntlEqInst LgCGrInst LgCVl Inst MdCGrIInst MdCVlRet RealSecInst S&P500IInst

11.04 10.96 9.97 8.72 11.03 10.63 10.27 12.52 15.56 8.84 12.01 14.17 13.34 18.42 18.53 16.35

+.03 +.03 -.15 -.11 -.15 -.19 -.07 +.02 -.41 -.23 -.19 -.17 -.15 -.33 -.33 -.22

TGlbTRA ForEqS

13.49 +.01 +15.1 +34.1 18.70 -.67 +15.3 +6.7

Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r REValInst r ValueInst

16.20 -.20 +14.3 +8.5 26.33 +.06 +35.2 +33.7 48.68 -.26 +23.3 +15.5

Thompson IM Fds: Bond x

11.82 -.07 +8.9 +22.4

Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC tx

24.48 -.44 +11.3 +9.9

Thornburg Fds: IntlValA px IncBuildA t IncBuildC p IntlValue I x LtdMunA p LtdTIncA LtdTmIncI LtTMuniI ValueI

26.08 18.90 18.89 26.66 14.70 13.72 13.73 14.70 32.24

-.50 -.23 -.24 -.53 +.05 +.04 +.04 +.04 -.55

LgCapStock MuniBd x

23.97 -.40 NA 11.93 +.05 NA

+.02 -.17 -.06 -.08 -.26 -.14 -.20 -.18 -.12 -.13 -.10 -.07 -.12 -.15 -.17 -.18 -.09 -.20 -.23 -.07 -.23 -.22 -.15 -.16

+8.2 +15.6 +16.8 +17.2 +14.7 +25.4 +25.2 +26.9 +23.1 +27.8 +31.7 +15.1 +19.2 +20.6 +21.7 +22.6 +27.9 +16.2 +25.9 +18.3 +29.6 +30.2 +18.1 +21.2

+29.6 +16.6 +37.0 +41.0 +5.8 +42.9 +51.5 +30.9 +40.7 +43.6 +40.1 +31.9 +33.1 +33.6 +33.6 +33.4 +61.1 +43.2 +42.6 +43.5 +64.4 +39.4 +31.4 +33.4

+12.4 +30.8 +28.2 +13.8 +13.1 +20.2 +21.5 +14.1 +7.5 NA NA

Tocqueville Fds: Delafield Gold t

29.88 -.79 +27.3 +35.8 74.79 -1.59 +0.9 +59.2

Touchstone Family: SandsCpGY n 12.90 -.15 +29.6 +75.3 SandsCapGrI 17.93 -.21 +30.1 +77.9 SelGrowth 12.65 -.15 +29.3 +74.2

Transamerica A: AsAlModGr p 12.49 -.11 NA AsAlModGr t 12.41 -.12 NA AsAlMod t

12.28 -.08 NA

BalInst n 23.87 DevMktInst n 9.32 EmMktInst n 26.46 ExtIn n 45.18 FTAllWldI r 84.58 GrowthInstl 37.26 InfProtInst n 11.88 InstIdx n 131.95 InsPl n 131.95 InstTStIdx n 32.44 InstTStPlus 32.44 ITBdInst n 12.20 LTBdInst n 14.60 MidCapInstl n 22.21 REITInst r 14.25 STBondIdx n 10.68 STIGrInst 10.87 SmCpIn n 38.40 SmlCapGrI n 24.85 TBIst n 11.20 TSInst n 35.85 ValueInstl n 22.92 BalancSgl n ExtMktSgl n 500Sgl n GroSig n ITBdSig n MidCapIdx n REITSig r STBdIdx n SmCapSig n TotalBdSgl n TotStkSgnl n ValueSig n

23.10 16.65 16.33 8.61 13.72 13.50 10.92 24.34 31.78 21.66 21.67 9.27 13.72 13.91 10.85

-.16 -.18 -.33 -.10 -.21 +.02 +.03 -.69 -.56 -.30 -.29 ... +.05 +.06 ...

+12.6 +23.8 +23.7 +16.8 +24.5 +7.4 +11.1 +17.5 -6.7 NA NA +4.0 +8.3 +11.1 +2.8

23.61 38.82 109.72 34.51 12.20 31.73 24.58 10.68 34.60 11.20 34.60 23.85

V

+13.8 +16.5 +28.0 +14.5 +23.3 NS +30.5 +14.2 +14.2 +14.2 +14.2 +27.8 +18.6 +13.6 +16.2 +27.8 +27.4 +8.3 +12.9 +23.1 +30.7 +30.3 +29.6 +31.0 +2.2 +5.3 +14.1 +27.8 +27.3

NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +43.7 +35.1 +6.4 +16.7 +46.8 +51.4 +28.5 +41.1 +47.1 +69.7 +47.0 +53.8 +40.3 +9.3 +19.1 +8.5 +44.4 +36.4

+18.7 +13.8 +16.5 +28.0 +14.5 +27.6 +8.7 +28.0 +28.0 +28.0 +28.1 +8.4 +13.0 +23.3 +30.9 +2.4 +4.5 +30.5 +29.8 +5.4 +28.0 +27.5

+35.8 NS +17.4 +47.5 +9.9 +52.2 +30.8 +44.2 +44.3 +45.1 +45.1 +29.1 +41.7 +47.8 +70.5 NS +13.5 +47.7 +54.6 +19.6 +45.0 +37.1

+18.7 +28.0 +28.0 +27.6 +8.4 +23.3 +30.9 +2.3 +30.5 +5.4 +28.0 +27.5

+35.7 +47.4 +44.2 +52.0 +28.9 +47.7 +70.3 +9.7 +47.6 +19.5 +45.0 +37.0

-2.56 -.41 -2.13 -1.75 -1.81 +.01 -2.22 -.45 -1.80 -1.80 -.54 -1.74 -.28 -.25 -.13 -.86 -.61 +.07 +.20 -.37 -.32 -.77 -.49 -.35 +.01 +.04 -.27 -.50 -.24 -.29 -.24 -.13 -.86 -1.65 -.61 -.04 -2.45 -2.46 -.62 -.62 +.07 +.20 -.37 -.21 +.01 +.01 -.77 -.49 +.04 -.50 -.24 -.29 -.74 -1.44 -.56 +.07 -.53 -.37 +.01 -.69 +.04 -.48 -.25

A

M

V

C

M

WM B

mM

W

M &R

A

m

W m

W m

W

A

A

W

A

A

W

A

C

W

A

m 21.19 -.36 +25.7 +47.8 27.10 -.36 +27.5 +42.9

Van Eck Funds: GlHardA

+41.0 +18.0 +27.6 +30.7 +42.3 +44.7 +22.0 +51.4 +45.8 +18.7 +25.2 +44.6 +40.2 +48.4 +45.6 +30.3 +12.3 +17.2 +3.8 +30.1 +20.0 +25.0 +31.1 +21.7 +28.9 +40.4 +39.2 +52.1 +17.2 +44.2 +21.8 +16.8 +8.1 +19.1 +3.9 +18.0 +10.3 +34.8 +34.9 +43.3 +29.6 +13.0 +7.8 +5.6 +49.5 +26.1 +29.1 +29.8 +30.4 +31.4 +32.2 +32.9 +32.9 +33.0 +33.0 +29.9 +38.0 +36.5 +33.6 +34.8 +39.1

V

VALIC : MidCapIdx StockIndex

+26.2 +8.4 +21.5 +16.0 +23.9 +23.1 +18.1 +28.3 +23.9 +4.1 +20.5 +29.1 +16.4 +28.1 +22.2 +8.6 +11.1 +16.4 +15.2 +10.2 +4.0 +12.7 +20.0 +9.1 +16.3 +15.4 +8.9 +22.9 +8.1 +23.0 +10.3 +7.5 +2.5 +9.2 +1.1 +8.6 -9.8 +19.9 +21.4 +25.7 +17.4 +4.3 +1.8 +1.0 +27.3 +11.3 +14.0 +15.9 +17.2 +18.7 +20.0 +21.3 +21.8 +21.8 +21.8 +16.8 +24.3 +16.0 +20.0 +28.0 +28.6

AggrOpp n 10.43 -.16 +20.4 +26.1 EqtyInc n 9.30 -.11 +23.7 +33.8 Growth n 9.73 -.14 +24.0 +36.0 Grow&Inc n 11.00 -.16 +26.9 +40.9 Intl n 9.31 -.18 +15.5 M m M

NA

+26.1 +40.8 +35.2 +43.7 +39.0 +24.6 +36.4 +17.2 +33.2 NA NA +12.4 +19.9 +22.7 +10.5

-.39 +.06 -.54 -.27 -.20 -.10 -1.51 -.36 -1.60 ... -.22 -.35 -.03 -.14 -.22 -.04 -.22 -.32 -.76 +.04 +.05 -.18 -.28 -.09 -.16 +.13 +.26 -.40 +.05 -.35 +.05 +.07 +.02 +.05 +.01 +.07 -.34 -.18 -.86 -.23 -.19 +.01 +.01 +.01 -.37 -.09 -.12 -.09 -.20 -.13 -.27 -.19 -.31 -.31 -.20 -.21 -.41 -.18 -.38 -.26 -.37

Vantagepoint Fds:

USAA Group: CornstStr n Grwth n Gr&Inc nx HYldInco nx IncStk nx Income nx IntTerBd n Intl n PrecMM S&P Idx n S&P Rewrd ShtTBnd n TxEIT n TxELT n TxESh n

+47.8 +44.8 +22.1 +17.8 +18.0 +35.3 +7.8 +18.2 +70.4 +5.9 +9.7 +4.2 +8.1 +13.4 +47.6 NS NS +44.1 +43.8 +19.5 +45.0 +37.0 +36.8 +33.9 +35.2 +39.5 +6.1 +50.0

Vanguard Signal:

WM B

24.64 -.44 +18.7 +33.1

+23.3 +23.1 +10.4 +9.2 +8.5 +21.5 +7.5 +8.1 +30.9 +1.1 +2.3 +1.2 +1.9 +4.4 +30.5 +29.8 +31.2 +27.8 +27.9 +5.4 +28.0 +27.5 +16.1 +20.1 +28.1 +28.7 +13.3 +31.8

Vanguard Instl Fds:

V

Tweedy Browne: GblValue

DevMkInPl nr 97.07 EmMkInPl nr 88.03 ExtMkt I n 111.52 FTAllWIPl nr 89.57 MidCpIstPl n 109.57 STBdInstPls 10.68 SmCapInPl n 110.86 TotIntAdm nr 23.80 TotIntlInst nr 95.20 TotIntlIP nr 95.22 TotIntSig nr 28.55 500 n 132.83 Balanced n 23.87 DevMkt n 9.38 EMkt n 26.47 Extend n 45.13 Growth n 37.27 ITBond n 12.20 LTBond n 14.60 MidCap 22.14 REIT r 21.58 SmCap n 38.34 SmlCpGrow 24.78 SmlCapVal 17.21 STBond n 10.68 TotBond n 11.20 TotlIntl n 14.23 TotStk n 35.84 Value n 22.92

NA

TA IDEX C:

-1.67 -1.09 +.05 +.06 +.07 -.89 -.81 +.05 -1.37 +.01 +.01 +.01 +.01 +.01 -.77 -.61 -.62 -1.00 -1.18 +.04 -.50 -.24 -.45 -.68 -.88 -.65 -.28 -.65

Vanguard Idx Fds:

NA

Transamerica C:

44.81 -1.18 NA

BalAdml n 23.87 CAITAdm n 11.75 CALTAdm 11.99 CpOpAdl n 76.74 DevMktsAd 27.02 EM Adm nr 34.79 Energy n 114.99 EqIncAdml 50.94 EuropAdml 56.63 ExplAdml 74.40 ExntdAdm n 45.18 FTAllWxUS 26.68 500Adml n 132.83 GNMA Adm n 11.11 GroIncAdm 50.18 GrwthAdml n 37.27 HlthCare n 62.52 HiYldCp n 6.02 InflProAd n 29.16 ITBondAdml 12.20 ITsryAdml n 11.83 IntlGrAdml 58.49 ITAdml n 14.42 ITCoAdmrl 10.46 LtdTrmAdm 11.20 LTGrAdml 10.99 LTsryAdml 13.50 LT Adml n 11.80

11.06 9.82 7.81 11.28 10.69 8.83 10.43 11.86 9.20 10.22 10.95 12.15 12.68 12.52 12.70 12.17 15.40 11.24 14.16 10.39 11.78 10.30 13.77 14.85

+12.2 +16.0 +15.2 +12.6 +4.3 +7.1 +7.6 +4.6 +11.9

Thrivent Fds A:

AggGrwth r Growth r Stock r BdMtgInstl DivIntlInst HighYldA p HiYld In Intl I Inst LgCGr2In LgLGI In LgCV1 In LgGrIn LgCpIndxI LgCValIn LT2010In LfTm2020In LT2030In LT2040In LfTm2050I MidCpBldA MidCGIII In MidCV1 In PreSecs In x SGI In SmCV2 In SAMBalA x SAMGrA p

+18.8 +21.8 +50.8 +34.8 +44.3 +41.6 +40.4 +30.0 +7.0 +14.7 +43.8 +31.9 +38.4 +37.8 +38.8 +43.9

Templeton Instit:

Vanguard Admiral:

Principal Inv:

+5.3 +8.5 +25.0 +27.2 +28.0 +27.6 +17.3 +8.4 +13.8 +18.8 +23.7 +29.4 +29.4 +24.2 +24.4 +27.9

Templeton Class A:

Primecap Odyssey : 19.53 -.43 +30.5 +56.6 17.20 -.41 +23.4 +36.3 15.75 -.24 +20.4 +34.4

MCpAdml n 100.55 MorgAdm 63.02 MuHYAdml n 11.26 NJLTAd n 12.39 NYLTAd m 11.84 PrmCap r 72.03 PacifAdml 62.45 PALTAdm n 11.74 REITAdml r 92.08 STsryAdml 10.80 STBdAdml n 10.68 ShtTrmAdm 15.94 STFedAdm 10.90 STIGrAdm 10.87 SmlCapAdml n 38.40 SmCapGrth 31.03 SmCapVal 30.89 TxMCap r 72.40 TxMGrInc r 64.59 TtlBdAdml n 11.20 TotStkAdm n 35.85 ValueAdml n 22.92 WellslAdm n 59.28 WelltnAdm n 59.11 WindsorAdm n 49.52 WdsrIIAdm 52.19 TaxMngdIntl rn 10.57 TaxMgdSC r 30.98

CoreEqVIP 39.05 -.58 +27.2 +24.7 RSNatRes np 37.61 -.75 +19.0 +37.6 RSPartners 33.06 -.49 +25.7 +39.4

MgdFutStr n

Davis Funds C:

Diver Inc p LtdTrmDvrA

NA +11.0 NA +29.3 +19.1 NA +17.7 +28.6 +24.5 +8.7 +10.0 +13.1 NA +20.3

Rydex Investor:

Davis Funds A: NYVen C

-.15 +.03 -.04 -.28 -.08 -.24 -.04 -.21 -1.20 +.04 +.03 +.02 -.02 -.76

1 yr 3 yr NAV Chg %rt %rt

RS Funds:

CoreEqty DivEqtySel x FunUSLInst r IntlSS r 1000Inv r S&P Sel n SmCapSel TotBond TSM Sel r

NYVen A

+41.3 +50.8 +14.9 +14.3 +42.8 +30.9 +29.4 +49.8

Putnam Funds A:

BalStrat

DWS Invest S: 18.01 15.57 13.08 9.56

+16.2 +24.7 +9.6 +5.8 +23.2 +9.8 +17.8 +22.8

Russell LfePts C:

163.56 -2.16 +27.7 +43.7

CoreEqtyS GNMA S HiYldTx n MgdMuni S

-.04 -.44 -1.30 +.01 -.39 +.03 -.30 +.01

Prudential Fds Z&I:

BalStrat p

DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL

5.64 32.18 46.39 11.60 21.81 14.71 16.65 11.87

Russell LfePts A:

DWS Invest A: DSmCaVal EqtyDivdA HiIncA MgdMuni p StrGovSecA

HiYldA p MidCpGrA NatResA STCorpBdA SmallCoA p TotRetBdA 2020FocA UtilityA

StratBd

DFA Funds: 13.36 9.99 12.28 12.10

Prudential Fds A:

Russell Instl I: