Bulletin Daily Paper 08-25-13

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IN COUPONS INSIDE

COMMUNITY LIFE• C1

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I COS OLl?

STORY IN SUNDAYBUSINESS• E1

TODAY'S READERBOARD

DEQ

Deschutes

Better bttsiness indexWith tourism and homebuild-

water tests OIC, but not

ing up, only one thing appears to be holding Central Oregon's

recovery back. E1

Raging wildfire — Flames

so good for aquatic life

— but one local man leaves them behind

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

encroach on Yosemite and its

mighty sequoias. A2

State sampling of Deschutes River water upstream of Bend shows hints of imbalance, from occasional readings of high temperatures to some samples with low oxygen. The Oregon Department of Environmental Quality is planning to increase its study of the river's water to determine what is causing the quality issues, said Bonnie Lamb, natural resources specialist for the agency in Bend. She said it is unclear what is causing the problems. "It is something we need to take a harder look at," she said. Lamb and others who study the river are quick to say nothing in its water raises alarms about public health. Compared with other rivers around Oregon, the Deschutes overall fares very well. Those problems that exist could be a concern for aquatic life in the river, though. See Deschutes/A4

By Mac McLean• The Bulletin

Striking Syria? — Obama

checked my rope several times a day, not just to make sure it was still there but that

huddles with advisers to consider his options. A2

the knot was still tightly wound and would not fail on its final use," reads a note Greg Murphy, 59, left in his room at the Bethlehem Inn when he checked out of the shelter

Shn'S S'tnylng — The liberal Justic eGinsburg,80,saysshe

two months ago and started a new chapter of his life.

won't retire before

Obamaleaves.But what does shehave to say about the current court? A6

Microsoft reboot — The tech companyfell behindApple, Google, Facebook.Now ithasa shot at reinvention. AS

EDITOR'5CHOICE

In obituary, spotlight on a famous mutiny By Margalit Fox New Yorh Times News Service

With the death of Tom Christian — known as the Voice of Pitcairn for his half-century-long role in keeping his tiny South Pacific island, famed as the refuge of the Bounty mutineers, connected to the world — Pitcairn's permanent population stands at 51. The story of Christian, the island's chief radio officer and a great-great-greatgrandson of the mutiny's leader, is a window onto colonial history as played out in the South Pacific; onto a storied 18th-century mutiny, which lives on in books and motion pictures; and onto a 21st-century criminal case that made world headlines a decade ago — a case on which Christian took a public position, described in the news media as courageous, that led to his ostracism on the island on which he had lived his entire life. Christian, 77, died from complications of a recent stroke, according to his daughter Jacqueline Christian, on July 7. Though he was the world's bestknown contemporary Pitcairner, word of his death, reported in the July issue of The Pitcairn Miscellany, the island's monthly newsletter, reached a broad audience only when it recently appeared in newspapers in Britain, Australia and New Zealand. "It takes awhile for news to get out," his daughter said by telephone from Pitcairn. See Mutiny/A5

7'

Map inside Murphy's note tells the story of a man who lost his job at the height of the economic downturn and couldn't find work no matter how hard he tried. It's a story he shares with millions of other baby boomers — Americans born between 1946 and 1964 — who may continue to struggle in today's job market. Murphy's letter also tells the story of how his joblessness brought on a downward spiral of depression that led him to tie a noose and pick out what he calls "an appropriate place" to hang himself. Fortunately, Murphy never moved forward with these plans because he found hope at the last minute and managed to turn his life around.

• Testing the waters of the Deschutes River Basin, A4

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

A Greg Murphy pauses to look out the window of the room he lived in for six months during a recent visit to the Bethlehem Inn. Murphy is now living in an apartment and pursuing a degree at Central Oregon Community College. "There's a purpose for me, I guess," said Murphy, who is now taking computer science courses at Central Oregon

Who is an 'Islamist'? Egypt casts a bigger net

Community College and pursuing a dream of opening up his own computer repairbusiness. "I'm going to make something of myself now," he vowed. "I will be one of Bethlehem's success stories." Thousands of other baby boomers weren't so lucky, according to a recent report released by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Between 1999 and 2010 the suicide rate for baby boomers — particularly those who are now between theages of 53 and 63 — increased by almost 50 percent.The report's authors blamed this increase on a series of "economic challenges" and other stresses members of this generation face in the middle part of their lives. See Boomers/A6

By David D. Kirkpatrick New York Times News Service

More badlt boomer suicides Suicide rates for baby boomers in the U.S. increased dramatically between 1999 and 201 0. Many people, including workers 50 and older, had lost their jobs during the economic downturn and

became unable to find newwork — the number of unemployed boomers climbed to 5.2 million when the recession officially ended in June 2009 and to 6.4 million in March 2010.

AGE GROUP 35to 39 40 to 44 45 to 49 50to 54 55to 59 60 to 64

sues of economics and justice that, despite obvious progress in overcoming racial bias, still leave stubborn gaps between white and black Americans. See March /A7

CAIRO — Having crushed the Muslim Brotherhood, the Egyptian authorities have begun cracking down on other dissenters, sometimes labeling even liberal activists or labor organizers as dangerous Islamists. Police abuses and politicized prosecutions are hardly new in Egypt, and they did not stop under the Brotherhood-backed president, Mohammed Morsi. But since the military takeover last month, some rights activists say, the Egyptian authorities are acting with a sense of impunity — one that exceeds even theperiod before the 2011 revolt against Hosni Mubarak. See lslamist/A4

The Bulletin

+ .4 We ijserecycled newsprint

1999 SUICIDES

! 3,286

3, I 80 2,817 2,264 1,678 1,218

2010 SUICIDES

I RATEPER100,000

14.4 14.3 14.3 13.4 12.8 11.4

Sources: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Bureau of Labor Statistics

RATEPER100,000

3,084 3,487 4,372 4,427 3,760 2,624

15.3 16.7 19.3 19.9 19.1 15.6

Greg Cress I The Bulletin

A new audience, 50years after MLK By Trip Gabriel New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — Half a century after the emotional apex of the civil rights movement, the Rev. Martin Luther

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of storms High 77, Low 52

Page B6

King Jr.'s "I Have a Dream" speech,tens ofthousands of people retraced his footsteps Saturday, and his successors in the movement spoke where he did, at the Lincoln

Memorial. The anniversary of the 1963 March on Washington was less a commemoration, speakers proclaimed, than an effort to inject fresh energy into is-

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife Cf-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords 06, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B f - 6 O pinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C7

AnIndependent Newspaper

vol. 110, No. 237, 46 pages, 7 sections

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Bulletin wire reports President Barack Obama was given a detailed review of options Saturday for a potential U.S. response to last week's reportedchemical weapons attack in Syria, amid a buildup of U.S. military assets in the

which opposition activists have said killed hundreds, if not thousands, of people in a rebel stronghold east o f D a mascus. President Bashar Assad's government has denied using chemical weapons. Russia, Assad's main i n t ernational region. backer, has said rebels were N o d ecisions w er e a n - responsible for the attack. nounced, and "the U.S. intelAn international aid group ligence community continues said Saturday that medical to gather facts to ascertain centers it supported near the what occurred," according to site of a suspected chemical a White House statement after weapons attack had received a National Security Council more t ha n 3 , 000 p a tients meeting that included top de- showing symptoms consistent fense, intelligence and diplo- with exposure to toxic nerve matic officials. agents on the morning of the But ongoing assessments, it reported attack. Of those, 355 said, were "mindful of the doz- died, Doctors Without Borders ens of contemporaneous witsaid. ness accounts and records of A mong t h e o p t i on s a t the symptoms of those killed." Obama's disposalare cruise The administration has made missiles launched from U.S. clear its certainty that the Syr- warships. A defense official, ian government was respon- speaking on the condition of sible for Wednesday's attack, anonymity to discuss fleet de-

AnderSOn memarial —Calling their deaths "an abomination," a priest memorialized aCalifornia mother andyoung son killed by a family friend who also abducted the woman's16-year-old daughter. "For the death of Tina and Ethan there are no easy words," the Rev.

Kevin Caseysaid at Saturday's service for Christina Anderson and 8-

ployments, said that a destroyer that had been scheduled to leave the Mediterranean was retained there to keep more resources in the area, bringing the total to four. Other options range from sending sophisticated weapons to Syrian rebels to using U.S. air power to establish a no-fly zone over rebel-held areas. Cruise missiles, if they were deployed, would most likely be fired at Syrian military installations as a warning to the Syrian government of U.S. seriousness regarding chemical weapons use, rather than an attempt to immediately alter the balance in the ongoing civil war. In a L e banese television interview Saturday, Syrian Information Minister Omran al-Zoubi warned that any U.S. attack would result in a "ball of fire that would burn not only Syria but the whole Middle East."

year-old Ethan Anderson at a Roman Catholic Church in Santee, Calif. The pair were found at the home of James Lee DiMaggio, who set it

ablaze earlier this month and thentook off with Hannah Anderson. The tearful teenager entered the church carrying a blown-up photo of her mother and brother.

TruCking COmpany ShOOting —A longtime employee of a Florida trucking companydrovearound Saturday shooting former coworkers and his onetime boss, killing two andwounding two, authorities said. The gunman, Hubert Allen Jr., 72, then killed himself. Allen shot the men at several locations around Union County, including the

headquarters for Pritchett Trucking Inc., according to asheriff's news release. Investigators were working at the five shooting scenes late

Saturday and interviewing witnessesandcompany employees. Trump Sued —NewYork's attorney general sued Donald Trump for $40 million Saturday, saying the real estate mogul helped run a phony "Trump University" that promised to makestudents rich but instead steered them into expensive and mostly useless seminars, and even failed to deliver promised apprenticeships. Trump shot back that the Democrat's lawsuit is false and politically motivated. Attorney General Eric Schneiderman says many of the 5,000 students who paid up to $35,000 thought they would at least meet Trump but in-

stead all they got was their picture taken in front of a life-size picture of "The Apprentice" TV star.

BO XIIBI Spuuks —The trial of ousted Chinese politician Bo Xilai resumed earlier today, a day after he said he made mistakes that prompted his top aide's embarrassing U.S. defection bid but denied

criminal responsibility for the incident that triggered the country's smuoo Aw.

messiest political scandal in decades. Bo called his wife "crazy" after she testified against him. Still, Bo, in a rare show of contrition, told

GIANT SEQUOIAS IN THE LINE OF FIRE

the court Saturday, the third day of his trial for corruption andabuse of power, "I made errors and was at fault. It hurt the reputation of the party and the country, and I'm very ashamed." The ruling Communist

DcsuuesRe

Party is using the trial against Bo to cap amajor political scandal unleashed last year when his aide fled to a U.S. consulate bearing revelations that Bo's wife had killed a British businessman.

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

GBZB burd8r Opells —Egypt reopened its borders with the Gaza Strip on Saturday after five days of closure that had prevented people

from entering or leaving the Palestinian enclaveanddeepened its isolation from the rest of the world. Egypt opened the Rafah crossing for four hours, allowing about 345 Palestinians to leave Gaza and 619

DEPARTMENT HEADS

people to enter, said MaherAbuSabha, director of crossings in the

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

Hamas government. Traffic through Rafah has been cut by 75 percent since the July 3 ouster of Egypt's Islamist president, Mohammed

Morsi, according to Gisha, anIsraeli group that tracks the crossing as part of its advocacy for access to Gaza.

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

DBf8IISB Cuis —The Defense Department may haveto fire at least 6,272 civilian employees if automatic cuts known as sequestration slice $52 billion from its fiscal 2014 budget, according to a

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

REDMOND BUREAU Street address.......226 N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756 Mailing address....P.o. Box788 Redmond, OR97756 Phone.................................541-504-2336 Fax .....................................54f -548-3203

Pentagon planning document. Additional budget analysis is "likely to produce further reductions" as the services focus on shrinking their contract labor forces. The job cuts, although less than1 percent of

the non-uniformed workforce, would mark anescalation from the unpaid leave mandated under sequestration in the current fiscal year. The services should expect a $475 billion budget after sequestration The Rim Fire started in a remote canyon of the Stanislaus National Forest a week ago and is just 5

few days hasencroached on Yosemite National Park.

percent contained. Thefire has been burning for a

Fire officials have cleared brush and set sprinklers to

week. The cause is under investigation. The fire has grown so large — at least129,620

protect two groves of giant sequoias. The iconic trees can resist fire, but dry conditions tra precautions in the Tuolumneand Mercedgroves. About three dozen of the giant trees areaffected. "All of the plants and trees in Yosemite are important, but the giant sequoias are incredibly important

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories are accurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

Park System," said spokesman Scott Gediman. The trees grow naturally only on the western

dense and dry pine forest. In all, 23 buildings have burned, with 4,500 more in jeopardy. Voluntaryand

slopes of the Sierra Nevadaand areamong the largest

mandatory evacuations havebeen ordered.

TO SUBSCRIBE

and oldest living things on earth. The fire held steady overnight at nearly 200 square

The tourist mecca of Yosemite Valley, the part of the park known around the world for such sights as the Half

miles along the park's northern border, but a spokes-

Dome and ElCapitan rockformations andwaterfalls, remained open,clear ofsmokeandfree from other signs

One mOnth: $17IPrintoniy: Sfe>

By mail in Deschutes County: One month: $14.50 By mail outside Deschutes County: Onemonth: $18 E-Edition only: Onemonth: $13 TO PLACE AN AD Classified...........................541-385-5809 Advertising fax..................541-385-5802 Other information .............541-382-1811

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drop box atCity Hall.Check paymentsmay be converted to anelectronic funds transfer. The Bulletin, USPS ¹552-520, is published daily by WesternCommunications Inc., l777S.W.ChandlerAve.,Bend,OR 97702. Periodicals postage paid at Bend,OR.

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

Oregon Lottery results Ae listed at www.powerbalhcom and www.oregonlouery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

e

QzQ>v Q zsQ 4sQ ss

The estimated jackpot is now $116 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

g15g37 g44 gl g10 g14 The estimated jackpot is now $5.3 million.

— From wire reports

gi ai:i:Oaoaiie

burning dry timber and brush with such ferocity that it has created its own weather pattern, making it difficult to predict in which direction it will move. By Saturday, 2,672 firefighters, backed by water-dropping

helicopters and planes, hadcontained only 7 percent of the blaze, which wasmarching eastward through

Home delivery and E-Edition:

the pending $526.6 billion request.

acres burned, or about 200 square miles —and is

and heavy brush are forcing park officials to take ex-

both for what they areand assymbols of the National

CORRECTIONS

cuts for the fiscal year that starts Dct.1, almost10 percent less than

Andy Alfaro / The Modesto Bee

A firefighter in California's Stanislaus National Forest sprays flames of the Rim Fire, which in the past

man for the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection says firefighters didn't get their usual

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of the fire that remained about 20 miles away. — From wire reports reprieve from cooler morning temperatures Saturday.

NEWS Q&A terrorist threats Q •• When forcethe closure of em bassies incountries such as Egypt, Saudi Arabia and Yemen, only essential personnel are left behind. Who provides security for these workers? • The U . S. D e partment • of Defense continued to have "personnel on the ground in Yemen to support the U.S. State Department and monitor the security situation," a P entagon spokesman s a i d when al-Qaida threats recently forcedtemporary closures of 19 diplomatic posts in the Middle East and Africa. Last September, the U.S. sent squads ofMarines from the Fleet Antiterrorism Security Team to protect threatened embassies in Sanaa, Yemen, and Tripoli, Libya. The FAST teams are trained specifically to make "short-notice deployments in response to terrorist threatsand to reinforce security at U.S. embassies," The Associated Press reported.

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day

It's Sunday, Aug. 25, the 237th day of 2013. There are 128 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE HAPPENINGS VMAS — The 30th MTV

Video Music Awards showairs tonight.Cl

EgpPt —Trial begins for the Muslim Brotherhood's

supreme guide, Mohammed Badie, for complicity in the killing of eight demonstra-

tors outside the group's Cairo headquarters.

HISTORY Highlight:In1943, U.S.-led Allied troops liberated New Geor-

gia in the Solomon Islands from Japaneseforces during World War II. In1537, King Henry Vlll grant-

ed a royal charter incorporating the Honourable Artillery Company, the oldest regiment in the British Army. In1718, hundreds of French

colonists arrived in Louisiana, with some settling in present-

day New Orleans. In1825,Uruguay declared independence from Brazil. In1916, the National Park Service was established within the Department of the Interior. In1921, the United States signed a peace treaty with

Germany. In1944, Paris was liberated by

Allied forces after four years of Nazi occupation. In1958, President Dwight D.

Eisenhower signed ameasure providing pensions for former U.S. presidents and their widows.

In1960,opening ceremonies were held for the Summer

Olympics in Rome. In1981, the U.S. spacecraft Voyager 2 came within 63,000

miles of Saturn's cloud cover, sending back pictures of and data about the ringed planet. In1985, Samantha Smith, 13, the schoolgirl whose letter to Yuri V. Andropov resulted in

her famous peacetour of the Soviet Union, died with her father in an airliner crash in

Auburn, Maine. In1993, Amy Biehl, a 26year-old Fulbright scholar from Newport Beach, Calif.,

was slainbya mob nearCape Town, South Africa. (The four men convicted in Biehl's death claimed the attack was part of the war on apartheid; they were

granted amnesty after confessing before the Truth and Rec-

onciliation Commission.) In2009, Sen.Ted Kennedy died at age 77 in Hyannis Port,

Mass. Ten years ago:Tennis champion Pete Samprasannounced his retirement during a news conference at the U.S. Open in New York. NASA launched the

Space Infrared TelescopeFacility, also known as the Spitzer

Space Telescope, into orbit. Five yearsago:Democrats opened their national convention in Denver, where they

prepared to nominate Barack Obama for president. Israel freed nearly 200 jailed Palestinians in a goodwill gesture

hours before Secretary of State CondoleezzaRicebegan her peace mission to the region. One yearago:Neil Armstrong, 82,who commanded thehistoric Apollo11 lunar landing and was the first man to set

foot on the moon inJuly1969, died in Cincinnati. A huge explo-

sion rockedVenezuela's biggest oil refinery andunleasheda ferocious fire, killing at least 26 people. Alphaand Golden Ticket

With the threat of cyberattacks growing, Silicon Valley entrepreneurs are rushing to develop technology to thwart online threats. To find the top talent in defense and intelligence, startups are looking to Washington. By Somini Sengupta New York Times News Service

SAN FRANCISCO — In the ranks of technology incubator programs, there is AngelPad here in San Francisco and Y Combinator about 40 m i les south in Mountain View. And then there is the Pentagon. In the last year, former Department of Defense and intelligence agency operatives have headed to Silicon Valley to create technology startups specializing in tools aimed at thwarting online threats. Frequent reports of cyberattacks have expanded the demand for security tools, in both the public and p r ivate sectors, and venture capital money has followed. In 2012, more than $1 billion in venture financing poured into security startups, more than double the amount in 2010, according to the National Venture Capital Association. For years, the Pentagon has knocked on Silicon Valley's door in search of programmers to work on its spying technologies. But these days, it's the Pentagon that is being scouted for expertise. Entrepreneurs andventure capitalists are finding it valuable to have an insider'sperspective on the national security apparatus when trying to find or prevent computer vulnerabilities or mine large troves of data. "They have unique insights because they've been on the front l i ne," s ai d M a t thew Howard, a former intelligence analyst in the Navy and now a managing partner at Norwest Venture Partners, referring to former military and intelligence operatives who have hatched startups. He has investedin several such companies. "Now they've got commercial desires. The lines are blurring."

g6.pl,

lllustration by James Best Jr. I New York Times NewsService

pilot for the Air Force in Iraq. He described himself as "a policy adviser" to the N SA before moving to Silicon Valley to establish the company this year with two former analysts. Morta's work is in such "stealth mode," in valley parlance, that the company has said nothing about what it is working on. Nor would Shah describe fully what his two co-founders were doing at the agency beforethey formed the

company.

Oren Falkowitz, who left the agency last year to start Sqrrl, a big data analytics company based on technology developed at the agency. Falkowitz has since left Sqrrl, which is in Boston, and is considering moving to Northern California to start working with a big data company. Last year, Sumit Agarwal left his post as a deputy assistant secretary of defense to join Shape Security, a Mountain View company that offers

what it calls "military grade" security solutions against botnets, groups of infected computers used for attacks. Shape Security's chief executive is Derek Smith, a former Pentagon consultant whose last company, Oakley Networks, which specialized in detecting insider threats, was sold to Raytheon, the military contractor, in 2007. Since its inception in 2011, Shape Security has raised $26 million in venture financing. Computer security experts are leaving other parts of government for startups, too. Sameer Bhalotra, who worked on cybersecurity issues at the White House, was recruited by a R e dwood C i ty-based security company called Impermium. And Shawn Henry, a former computer security specialist from the FBI, left his job in government last year to help establish CrowdStrike, a computer security firm. In Israel, government security workers have long found a career path in moving to startups, said Peter Wagner, a partnerat a recently opened venture firm, Wing Venture P artners, i n Me n l o P a r k . Many Israeli entrepreneurs come out of the Israeli military and intelligence services, he pointed out. "It's not surprising that some of thesame type ofexperience is finding its way into entrepreneurial endeavors here in the U.S.," Wagner said.

Bug bounty The idea for Synack came to its founders, Kuhr, 29, and Ka-

plan, 27, when they were working side by side at the NSA's computer network operations division; within the agency, that includes figuring out how to attack or exploit data gatheredfrom a computer network. Nights and weekends, they hatched their business plan. They proposed to assemble an army of vetted bounty hunters from around the world to find security bugs. Their product is a variation of the so-called bug

bounty programs run by large companies,like Facebook and Microsoft, that in effect invite security researchers to try to crack vulnerabilities in their systems — and reward them if they do. Part of their pitch to potential customers is that they will vet thebounty hunters before setting them loose. They hope to sign up government agencies as customers, along with private firms, especially in the softwareservices sector. "We are ableto provide security experts previously inaccessible to companies," Kaplan added. Both men's college educations were paid for by NSA scholarships — Kaplan a t George Washington University, Kuhr at West Point Military Academy and then at Auburn University. With t hat c ame an obligation to work at the agency, which they did, each for four years. "We really liked our jobs there," Kuhr said. Then they h eaded west, drawn by thesame dream of riches that draws so many other people here.

"There are very sophisticated threats that are able to steal data from corporations and government," is all Shah would say. "Our guys' background — they just have a deeper understanding of that problem."

Close ties

Although S i l icon V a l ley sees itself as an industry far removed from the Beltway, the two power centers have had a longstanding symbiotic relationship. And some say Eye-opening intel the cozypersonal connections One of the startups is Syn- of ex-intelligence operatives ack, which promises to vet an to the military could invite army of hackers to hunt for abuse, like the divulging of security vulnerabilities in the private information to former computer systems ofgovern- colleagues in the agencies. "They have enormous opment agencies and p r ivate companies. The c o mpany's portunities to cash in on their f ounders, Jay K a plan a n d Washington experience, Mark Kuhr, met in Fort Meade, sometimes in ways that fund Md., in the counterterrorism di- further innovation and other vision of the National Security times in ways that might be Agency. They left the agency very troubling to many peoin February afterfour years ple," said M ar c R otenberg, there, and later decamped to executive director at the ElecSilicon Valley. Within weeks, tronic P r ivacy I n f ormation they had raised $1.5 million Center in Washington. "Both in seed money; they are now sides like to maintain a myth working with their first cus- of distant relations. The ties tomers and pitching their ex- have been in place for a long perience in the spy agency. time." "Doingthings on a classified The ties are more than perlevelreally opens your eyes," sonal; the National Security Kaplan said. "The govern- Agency is among the few orment is doing a lot of interest- ganizations in the world, along ing things they don't disclose. with companies like Facebook You have a unique perspective and Google, with a cadre of on what the adversary is doing engineers trained in mining and the state of computer se- big data. curity at a whole other leveL" By working at th e N SA , "you get to be on the bleedMorta Security, another of the startups, was founded by ing edge, not just the cutting Raj Shah, a former F-16 fighter edge of what's possible," said

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

Really old whale fossils litter D.C. region The Washington Post The ancient whale fossil dug from the banks of the Potomac River last month was not the only such object to be excavated in V irginia this year. The bones of a whale believed to be 7 million years old were unearthed in Virginia's Tidewater region in April.

T he r e mains o f man y whales that are about 4 or 5 million years old have been found along the shores of the Chesapeake Bay, said Rowan Lockwood of the College of William and Mary. But the whale excavated in April was unusual, said Lock-

Deschutes

Testing the water

Continued from A1 The DEQ has been sampling and studying the water of the Deschutes and its tributaries for decades, with data for some sites going back to 1958. The data comes from 10 sites sampled every other month. From 1999 to 2009, the three sampling sites upstream of Bend and the sampling site at Mirror Pond yielded data that rates as excellent in the Oregon Water Quality Index, which scores a river for eight categories to describe general water quality. Singled out and compared to state standards, certain Deschutes characteristics stand out in the volumes of DEQ data. The amount of dissolved oxygen in the Deschutes is the main concern, said Eric Nigg, DEQ water quality manager in Bend. High levels of nutrients are often the cause of low oxygen levels, as well as high temperatures and high acidity. But the DEQ hasn't found a nutrient overload in the river.

wood, a professor of geology

been saying all along: that it Continued from A1 Ten days ago, the police arrested two left-leaning Canadians — one of them a filmmaker specializing in highly un-Islamic movies about sexual politics — and implausibly announcedthatthey were members of the Brotherhood, the c onservative I s lamist g roup backing M o r si. I n Suez this month, police and military forces breaking up a steelworkers strike charged that its organizers were part of a Brotherhood plot to destabilize Egypt. On Saturday, th e c h ief prosecutor ordered an investigation into charges of spying against two prominent activists associated with the progressive April 6 group. When a journalist with a state newspaper spoke publicly about watching a col-

who killed protesters before o f people and wounded thouMubarak's ouster. sands more." "What is different is that Warning that "our tradithe policefeel for the first tional cooperation c annot time in2'/~years,for the first continue as usual when civiltime since January 2011, that ians are being killed in the they have the upper hand, streets and rights are being and they do not need to fear rolled back," the president public accountability or ques- canceled a planned joint militioning," said Heba Morayef, a tary exercise. He pledged a researcherfor Human Rights review of the $1.3 billion a Watch. year in military aid to Egypt, In the more than seven and the State Department weeks since Morsi's ouster, took steps to hold back some security f orces have c a r- of the roughly $200 million in ried out at least three mass nonmilitary aid. shootings at pro-Morsi street The police appear to be protests, killed more than a rounding u p B r o t herhood thousand Morsi supporters m embers on the basis oftheir and arrested at least as many, a ffiliation, w i t hout o t h e r actions Morayef character- publicly known evidence of ized as"massive police abuse crimes. on an unprecedented scale." But some of t h e r ecent But even beyond the Is- charges, like those against lamists, she said, "anyone the two Canadians, strain who questions the police right credibility. Tarek Loubani, a league's wrongful killing by a now is a traitor." Canadian physician with Palsoldier, prosecutors appeared Prosecutors had a lready estinian roots and a history to fabricate a crime to punish b egun i n v estigating M o - as a liberal and pro-Palestinthe journalist. And the police hamed EIBaradei, the liberal ian activist, was in Egypt on arrested five employees of the former U.N. diplomat, for be- his way to the Gaza Strip to religious website Islam Today traying the public trust. Pros- provide training to Palestinfor the crime of describing the ecutors set a court date to ian doctors. John Greyson, military takeover as a "coup," begin investigating a citizen a liberal Toronto filmmaker security officials said. complaint against E lBara- whose work often focuses on The government installed dei after he quit as interim cosmopolitan sexual themes, by Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi vice president to protest the was with him, documenting has renewedthe Mubarak-era police violence against the the trip for a possible movie. stateof emergency removing Islamists. A conviction could A lawyer for the two said they all rights to due process or carry only a fine, and he had were stopped at a checkpoint protections against p o lice already left the country. near a street battle, trying to abuse. And police officials President Barack Obama walk back to their hotel after have pronounced themselves has said the new g overn- the 7 p.m. curfew. "vindicated." They say t he "Theywerejust inthewrong ment is on a "dangerous path" new government's claim that marked by"arbitrary arrests, place at very much the wrong it is battling Islamist violence a broad crackdown on Mr. time," the lawyer, Khaled Elcorroborates what they have Morsi's associations and sup- Shalakany, said Saturday.

and a paleontology specialist who helped excavate the fossil. It was older and bigger, and more of it was intact. "It is one o f t h e b iggest whales of its kind found on the East Coast," she said. The intact whale could have been 60 feet in length. Even a "very rare"flipper was found.

The Oregon Department of Environmental Quality has10 water monitoring sites around the basin feeding water into the Deschutes River and in the river itself. The DEQuses the Oregon Water Quality Index, which is based on eight factors ranging from temperature to nitrogen levels, to rate the water around the river system. The ratings below are based on bimonthly sampling from1999 to 2009. The ones on the Deschutes downstream of

Bend andalong theCrooked Riverare "poor" in part because of water diversions causing low flows, according to the DEQ.

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The agency has been checking for nitrates in particular. F or decades, nitrates i n groundwater near the r iver has been a concern around La Pine in south Deschutes County, an area with a high density of homes using septic systems. Testsofthe groundwater there by the DEQ in the mid-1990s, followed up by the U.S. Geological Survey last decade and the DEQ again in 2011, show increasing levels of nitrates, an indicator that septic contamination is likely seeping into the aquifer. In a2007 report,USGS scientists said nitrates from septic tanks in La Pine could eventually reach the Little Deschutes and Deschutesrivers and trigger increases in the amount of algae growing in the rivers. The same report noted some reaches ofthe river already show excessive algae. The DEQ has found no evidence that nitrates are reaching the rivers, Nigg said. "We don't see anything that would indicate a plume coming in at any point along the river," he sard. Curves and wetlands could be filtering out any nitrates in the rivers, but Nigg said the river needs further study to understand what is really happening in the water. "We don't know that nitrates is a central issue at this point," he said. The Upper Deschutes Watershed Council, a Bend-based nonprofit focused on collaborative restoration of the Deschutes River, also keeps watch on its water quality. The group has sampled riverwater over the past decade and noted results matching those of the DEQ, with some parts of the river not always meeting state standards. Ryan Houston, executive director for the group, said he wouldn't be surprised if the septic situation in La Pine is contributing to the problems in th e r i ver. Houston, like Nigg, said the river needs more study. "We don't have a s moking gun that would connect groundwater issues in south county with problems in the Deschutes River," he said. While t h e te m p erature, acidity and dissolved oxygen readings don't impact public health,they are a concern for fish in the river, Houston said. "They matter for the ecological integrity (of the river) more than they do for the direct water contact type of health issues." The city of B end i s also sampling D e schutes R iver water but has seen nothing that indicates a problem, said Drexell B arnes, l aboratory supervisor for the city. Samples are taken at least twice a year from 10 sampling sites. So far, the city lab has found no sign of the problems noted upstream. "We haven't seen any declining water quality," Barnes said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

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STATIONDESCRIPTIONS 0 Deschutes River at Deschutes River Park 9 Deschutes River at Highway 26 (WarmSprings) 9 Metolius River north of CampSherman (Bridge 99) 9 Deschutes River at Lower Bridge 0 Crooked River at Lone PineRoad(Terrebonne) 0 Crooked River at Conant Basin Road Q Deschutes River at Mirror Pond (Bend) 0 Deschutes River at Harper Bridge (Sunriver) 0 Little Deschutes River at Highway 42 (Road2114) Q) Deschutes River at Pringle Falls

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

Mutiny

EQUATOR

INDONESIA

Continued from A1 Britain's onl y r e m aining territory in the Pacific, the Pit-

Pacific

Ocean

FIJI

AUSTRALIA

cairn archipelago lies roughly equidistant between Peru and New Zealand, about 3,300 miles from each. It comprises four small islands: Pitcairn, Henderson, Ducie and Oeno. Only Pitcairn Island, named for the sailor who sighted it from a British ship in 1767, is inhabited. Pitcairn, settled by the mutineers and t h ei r T a h itian consorts in 1790, is a rocky speck ofabout 2 square miles. (Manhattan, by comparison, is about 24 square miles.) Most of its inhabitants are descended from the mutineers and the Tahitian women they brought with them. Christian, who for his services to Pitcairn was named a Member of the British Empire in 1983, was long considered an elder statesman on the island. He served for years on the Island Council, the local

SOUTH AMERICA

Pitcairn Island NEW ZEALAND

1,000 miles New YorkTimes News Service

during World War II. At 17, after completing his schooling on the island, he was sent to Wellington to train as a radio operator. "I was up before daylight," Christian told People magazine in 1989, recalling his approach to New Z ealand. "I went on deck and saw Wellington and these lights running. It seems dumb, but I didn't know that those running lights were cars." At 20, Christian returned to Pitcairn and began running ZBP. When he was ill or injured (in 1972, after being dashed against the rocks when his longboat capsized, he was evacuated to a New Zealand hospital, where he spent four months), Pitcairn fell silent. The rest of the time, he kept the island going. In January

The Associated Press file photo

Pitcairn Island, part of a far-off archipelago in the Pacific, is Britain's only remaining territory in the world's largest ocean, where for 214 years descendants of the infamous Bounty mutineers have survived isolation, deprivation and drought. Says a mainland U.S. college professor: "Pitcairn is not a place for a lazy person; you have to work or you're not going to be able to do anything."

bonized wood and old hull fittings — the sunken remains of the Bounty. In December 1787, His Majesty's Armed Vessel Bounty left England for Tahiti to collect breadfruit with which to governing body, and was a lay feed slaves on Britain's Caribelder in the Seventh-day Ad- bean plantations. On April 28, ventist Church, to which most 1789, less than a month into islanders belong. the return voyage, the masFor decades, starting in the ter's mate, Fletcher Christian, mid-1950s, he operated radio weary of what he described station ZBP, Pitcairn's official as the bullying of the captain, lifeline to the world. His duties William Bligh, led crewmen in included filing daily reports seizing control of the ship. to the island's administrative Bligh and 18 sympathizers h eadquarters, f o r merly i n were cast adrift; most, Bligh Suva, on Fiji, and now in Wel- i ncluded, eventually m a d e lington, New Zealand. their way to England. ChrisChristian filed his reports tian and his men sailed the in Morse code, switching to Bounty to Tubuai, in the Ausvoice communication only in tral Islands, and then back to the mid-1980s after Pitcairn Tahiti, where some mutineers acquired a radiotelephone. chose to remain. Though Pitcairn today has Knowing that the British adsome trappings of 21st-cen- miralty would scour the seas tury technology — electricity for him — and that a court14 hours a day and a country martial and a hanging would code, .pn, o n t h e I n t ernet follow — Fletcher Christian set — it still maintains a striking sail again with eight ofhis men, degree of isolation. The is- plus a small group of Tahitian land has no airstrip: it can be men and women. They landed reached by flying to Tahiti and at Pitcairn, then uninhabited, taking a once-a-week plane in January 1790. There, to from there to Mangareva Is- avoid detection, they burned land, in the Gambier Islands, and scuttled the Bounty. followed by a two- to threeThe ship's history was reday sea voyage. counted in the popular 1932 There are no automobiles novel "Mutiny on the Bounty," on Pitcairn, and the island's b y Charles N o rdhoff a n d rocks and cliffs J ames N o r m an bear names redoHall. H o l lywood thr e e lent of l o n g-ago Pi tcai rnerS u Se f i l m ed i t tragedies: "Where ari jndjgen puS times: in 1935, with Dan Fall," "Where Charles Laughton Minnie Off," "Oh Creple th as Bligh and Clark ConfOunds Dear." Gable as Christian; The supply ship Outsi Cje earS. in 1962, with Trevcomes quarterly, „ W t o r Howard a n d and is met by PitMarlon B r a ndo; cairners in alumi- y Ou?" (HPW and in 1984, with num l o n g boats. are ypu?) "Fut Anthony Hopkins Boardlngtheshlp, and Mel Gibson. 0 np b they sell the local B ut w ha t t h e wares (stamps, mne" (W hy films d i d not de-

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which the island's economy has long

great-grandson of Thursday Christian, great-great-grandson of Friday Christian and great-great-great-grandson of Fletcher Christian, was born on Pitcairn on Nov. 1, 1935. As a boy, he became fascinated by the local radio station, ZBP, erected on Pitcairn by the New Zealand military

1974, amid the global energy crisis, Christian put out the call on shortwave radio that Pitcairn needed fuel. Barrels of it materialized from around the world. Besides his daughter Jacqueline, Christian's survivors include his wife, the former B etty Christian, whom h e married in 1966 (like many Pitcairn couples, they are distant cousins); three other daughters; and six grandchildren.

that British law was in effect on Pitcairn. Christian, who was not implicated, publicly disputed the defendants' contention, as did his wife. (At the trial, held on Pitcairn, six of the seven defendants were convicted under English law of more than 30 sexual offenses in all; the convictions were later upheld

on appeal.)

As a result of their stance, Tom and Betty Christian were shunned by much of the island foryears afterward, Ford said. C hristian went about hi s life, tending his garden, working his radio and continuing to travel and lecture. At a talk in London in 2005, he had the joy of catching up with an Englishman he first met in 1971. That November, a c a rgo Shunned ship on which the Englishman Pitcairn received wide un- was traveling stopped at Pitwelcome attention in 2 004, cairn and, disembarking, he when seven men were tried on was introduced to Christian. charges of sexually assaulting The Englishman was Mauunderage girls there. The de- rice Bligh, th e g r eat-greatfendants maintained that initi- great-grandson of Capt. Wilating girls into sex was a time- liam Bligh. honored South Seas custom From that day forward, the and that they were unaware two werefastfriends.

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neers' brutal lives on Pitcairn: by the

seal-hunting vessel came across over and the island in 1808, they harvest on h ur t ! most of them, inHenderson Island. cluding Christian, They do likewise had been killed in with the few passenger ships fights with the Tahitian men. that call at Pitcairn each year. For the mutineers' descenConversing with outsiders, dants, life is challenging in Pitcairners speak a New Zea- more everyday ways. "Pitcairn is not a place for a land-inflected British English. Among themselves, they use lazy person; you have to work or you're not going to be able an indigenous creole — an amalgam of Tahitian and late- to do anything," Herbert Ford, 18th-century English — that the founderand director ofthe confounds outside ears: "Wut Pitcairn Islands Study Center a way you?" (How are you?), at Pacific Union College in "Fut you no bi n l ar n m e?" Angwin, Calif., said Thursday. (Why didn't you tell me?), "You B esides his r a dio w o r k , se capsize and o-o!" (You'll fall Christian, like all the island's over and get hurt!) adults, had a spate of duties. "He had three or four garFor many years Christian also manned an unofficial but den plots, because you have no less vital lifeline: his short- t o grow your ow n f ood or wave radio, which he used to you'd starve to death," Ford converse with amateur radio said."He also was responsible operators around the globe. for publicworks, as the other Over time — he officially re- people were, like the upkeep tired in 2000 but continued of roads and work on the Pithis a m ateur b r o adcasting cairn Island longboats: there's until just a few years agosuch a terrible surf that they Christian reached more than have to be constantly up-kept. 100,000 people. And he would spend part of As The Sunday Star-Times his week crafting some of the of Auckland wrote this week, curios that he or members of "Tom Christian — along with his family would be selling to the late King Hussein of Jordan passing ships." — was the most popular conThe life of Christian tact in the ham radio world." O n hi s o c casional t r i ps Thomas Colman Christian, overseas, Christian lectured son of Frederick Christian, on Pitcairn's history and daily grandson of Daniel Christian, life. To his enraptured listeners, he was, like the island itself, a living link between the 1700s and the present. "They think we've all got sticks through ou r n o ses," Christian, smiling, told The New York Times Magazine in 1991. they carve fr om

)

• •

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Mutiny on the Bounty He brought the past to life in more tangible ways. In 1957, as a young assistant on a National Geographic-sponsored dive off Pitcairn, Christian helped bring up a cache of nails, car-

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

Boomers

Greg Murphy, left, visits with Chris Clouart, managing director at Bethlehem Inn, at the shelter on Friday. After his six-month stay at the shelter, Murphy started volunteering there.

Continued from A1 Sadly, it's a t r end public health officials have seen in Central Oregon as well.

Out of work Murphy spent nearly half of his life — 22 years — working for an auto parts store in the Portland metro area. He left to start work as a salesman for an outdoor power equipment business that brought him to Bend in 2006. "They needed somebody who knew their ways," Murphy said, explaining that the power equipment business, which he refused to name, opened a store in Central Oregon that year and asked if he would move here to help get it off the ground. Two years after M u rphy moved to Bend, thecountry would find itself in a recession that proved especially hard

for people in his age group. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, 2.4 million peoplebetween the ages of 40 and 64 were out of a job and looking for work w hen the Great Recession started in December 2007. The number of unemployed boomers climbed to 5.2 million when the recession officially ended in June 2009 and would continue to rise until March 2010 and 6.4 million boomers were out of work, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Murphy had been working at the power equipment store for a little more than four years — 8'/~ if you count the time he spent in Portland — w h en the number of u n employed boomers reachedits peak that

spring. But even with this tenure, Murphy was laid off in August 2010, soon after he had a disagreement with a manager. "I remember it very well," s aid Murphy, who said h e bears hisformer employer no ill will. "I didn't know what to do.... I've worked for 40 years and I never didn't have a job in my life." Finding a j o b i n t o d ay's economy would take just about everything Murphy had and prove to be especially hard for a man who had no formal education outside of high school and very l i t tl e e x perience working with computers — he didn't even know how to type.

Out ofhope Losing a job can prove to be especially hard for baby boomers, said Chris Clouart, managing director at the Bethlehem Inn. "For our generation, work defines who you are," said Clouart, 54. "If you have no work, you have no definition." The recession proved especially hard for people like Murphy who may h ave already been living on the margins and had very little money set aside to catch them when they fell. Things are e ven h a rder when people less than 15 to 20 years away from retirement have to compete with those half their age to get whatever jobs are available. "If you've been given the choice between a 26-year-old

guy and a 50-year-old guy, who are you going to pick?" said Clouart, who can understand that an employer might want to go with a younger candidate because he or she can put in more time on the job. But rather than see this fact as a problem with the system, he said, unemployed boomers start to take things personally. They start asking themselves, "What's wrong with me'?" instead of, "What's wrong with the system?" And that l i ne of questioning leads them to depression. Murphy spent his savings, sold his p o ssessions, lived cheaply, collected unemployment and went out on seven different job assignments that he received through Workforce Oregon duringthe time he was looking for work. He appliedfor several other positions on his own — including one at a local department store — but still could not find a job. "Sometimes I'd go to a job site and there wasn't anything I was qualified for; sometimes I was overqualified," Murphy said. "But I kept saying to myself, 'Someone will hire me. Someone will hire me.'" Murphy received his last weekly unemployment check for $263 on Dec. 20, 2012. He paid that week's rent at the Rainbow Motel on Northeast Third Street — a place he'd been staying for two monthsand missed an extension in the

e + • Ci

Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

INTERVIEW: JUSTICE GINSBURG

In good health, shevows to stay on thehigh court By Adam Liptak New York Times News Service

W ASHINGTON — J u s tice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, 80, vowed in an interview to stay on the Supreme Court as long as her health and intellect remain strong, say-

ing she was fully engaged

Clouart open the door so Murphy could look at the bed where he slept from Jan. 8 at beudbulletiu.cum/murphy to June 15. It was Bunk No. 3 — one of six beds inside the b enefits program by a week. ol d m o t eI room — and Murphy He took his two cats — ani- h a d n't se en it since he checked m als Murphy loved so much o u t o f t he homeless shelter. "This place was good to me he often fed them before he f ed himself — to the Humane w h e n I needed it," Murphy Society's animal shelter so he s a i d ashe reached up to the could start living on the street. s i de of h is old bed. "But I never "I had never been in a situa- w a nt to stay here again." tion like that in my life," MurMur phy stayed with friends phy said, looking back on the f o r a cou ple of nights before he moment when he finally lost c h e cked out of his room at the hope. "I didn't have anything. R a i nbowMotel. He also spent I even had to give up my two t w o n i ghts in a storage locker cats." that he paid for in advance Researchers who wrote the a n d hou sed the very last of his CDC report listed the recent p o ssessi ons. economic downturn and the H e w aIked around in a daze pattern of long-term jobless- t h e morning afterthe second ness in its wake as one factor n i g ht hespent in the storage that led to the spike in boomer l o c ker an d often thought about suicides they recorded be- the noose he kept in a secure tween 1999 and 2010. location and the spot where T he downturn h i t s o m e h e w o udl hang himself. That b oomers e s pecially h a r d . mo r n i ng, Murphy also met the M any also p r ovided some w o m a nwho would save his l evel of care and support to li f e. "She w alked up to me and both their aging parents and t heir children, who, even i f sa i d , 'It looks like you are they havecollege degrees, are troubled M urphy said o f struggling to find work in the t h e w oman, whom he cannot sluggish economy. identify no matter "(The dual carehow hard he tries. "If she was sitting giver role) causes FDf DU/' a great amount of ge f l e/.gtjpfl over at the table stress," said Terry ytrp/k Q next to me I probefjfleS S chroeder, w h o ably wouldn't recsupervises crisis W/1 0 QOU Bl'e. ognize her. That's services with Des- If yOUppI/e flp how messed up I chutes County Bewas back then." tri/Qf.k yQU /7gye havioral Health. Murphy said the Schroeder said l10 de flrl ltlofl." woman told him this only magnito call Deschutes — Chris Clouart, 54 C ounty fies the stress peoM e n tal managing director Health and see if ple experience in a at Bethlehem Inn people there could time of economic h ardship. It c a n help him out. Afbe so tough that it ter one more night exhausts a person's emotional i n h i s storage locker Murphy reserves and leads to what he h e ededthis woman's advice c alled a "very long spiral" of a n d s p oke with a counselor depression that s o metimes w h o help ed him find a bed at ends with suicide. the Bethlehem Inn. "Suicide rates have been "He o pened up to us very ' Clouart said. Muron the rise over the past few q u i ckly,' years," he said,referencing the phy ma d e no secret of t he CDC study and a similar study f a c t he ad h struggled to find a that found the same pattern j o b untilhe ran out of money, in Oregon. "It hasn't been any w a s s everely depressed and different for us.... We aren't t h o ughtabout killing himself. "He's on e of those people we immune to this trend." are happy to help." Finding help According to the shelter's Murphy shouted greetings regulations, people from Cento nearly half a dozen people tral Oregon can stay at the when he climbed out of a pick- Bethlehem Inn for 30 days beup truck and walked through fore a case manager reviews the Bethlehem Inn's parking their cases and determines lot Friday afternoon. whether they can stay for an"I've come back here to bug other 30-day period. People you guys again," Murphy said from outside the area can stay as he chatted with his friends, for seven days. caught up on gossip and ofClouart said Murphy volunfered to volunteer at the shelter teered and started helping out during an upcoming school at the Bethlehem Inn the secbreak. ond he showed up and quickly But Murphy's mood took became somebody theshelter on a much more somber tone managers could count on to do as he and Clouart climbed the any job he had been assigned. stairs outside the former moClouart said this type of retel's main building and toward lationship helps the person as the front door of Room 212. much as it helps the shelter beWatch video of Greg Murphy reading his letter of thanks

cause he or she gets a sense of purpose or duty that may normally be lacking. "That kind of turns things around," he said, explaining that once people get this initial spark of purpose — something replaces the sense of hopelessnessthey may feelin their lives — they can do just about anything they put their minds to. In Murphy's case, that longterm goal was going back to s chool. After lining up a f i nancial aid package from the federal government, Murphy started working on his computer science degree when the current semester at COCC started in May. He's on track to finish his degree in two years, maybe sooner if he pushes it. Now Murphy shares a twobedroom condominium on Bend's west side. He likes this neighborhood a l ittle better because it's close to school and he can get around on his bike. "I'm enjoying life again," Murphy said, explaining that nothing he has would have b een possible w ithout t h e Bethlehem Inn's help. "And no matter how hard things get, it's OK because I'm going to open my own computer store some day." Clouart also enjoys the fact he has been part of Murphy's success and would share in this satisfaction even if his old friend never came by tosee him again. B ut f o r the mom e n t , Clouart's attention was also focused onthe 55 other people who had signed up to stay at the Bethlehem Inn on Thursday night. He also worries about the boomers who are currently going through the same cycleof depression Murphy emerged from this spring and might also need his help. "Greg i s a thou g h tful man," Clouart said. "But he also knows that he is one of millions."

in her work as the leader of the liberal wing of what she called "one of the most activist courts in history." In wide-ranging remarks in her chambers Friday, Ginsburg said she had made a mistake in joining a 2009 opinion that laid the groundwork for the court's decision in June effectively striking down the heart of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. The recent decision, she said, was "stunning in terms of activism." Supreme Court j u stices rarely give interviews. Ginsburg has given several this summer, perhapsin reaction to calls from some liberals that she step down in time for President Barack Obama to name her successor. S he has s u rvived t w o bouts with cancer but her health is now good, she said, and her work ethic exceptional. There is no question that she has full command of the complex legal issues that reach the court. Ginsburg, who was appointed by P r esident Bill Clinton in 1993, said she intended to stay on the court "as long as I can do the job full steam and that, at my age, is not predictable." The last two terms, which featured majordecisions on Obama's health care l aw, race and same-sex marriage, were, she said, "heady, exhausting, challenging." She was especially critical

New York Times News Service

With the departure of Justice John Paul Stevens in 2010, Ruth Bader Ginsburg became the leader of the court's fourmember liberal wing, a role she seems to enjoy. of the voting rights decision and the part of the ruling upholding the health care law that nonetheless said it could not be justified under Congress' power to regulate interstate commerce. In general, she said, "if it's measured interms of readiness to overturn legislation, this is one of the most activist courts in history." The next term, which begins Oct. 7, is also likely to produce major decisions, she said, pointing at piles of briefs in cases concerning campaign contribution limits and affirmative action. Ginsburg said her retirement c a lculations w o u ld center on her health and not on who would appoint her successor, even if that new justice could tilt the balance of the court and overturn some of her landmark women's rights decisions that are

a large part of her legacy. "I don't see that my major-

ity opinions are going to be undone," she said. "I do hope that some of my dissents will one day be the law."

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 7

March Continued from A1 T he speeches that c a r ried over the Reflecting Pool, which 50 years ago prodded Congress to pass landmark laws, took aim at current ra-

cial profiling by law enforcement, economic i n equality and efforts to restrict voting access. Addressing gen e rations too young to remember the civil rights movement but who benefited from it, the Rev. Al II tst: + S harpton, an o r g anizer o f Saturday's event, said: "Don't act like whatever you achieved you achieved because you were that smart. You got there because some u nlettered t?Ats grandmas who never saw the AIIAN inside of a c o llege campus put their bodies on the line in Alabama and Mississippi and sponsored you up here." A lineup of civil rights heThe Associated Press photos roes, currentleaders of the Tens of thousands of people marched on Washington on Aug. 28, 1963, during the civil rights era, movement, labor leaders and culminating in Martin Luther King Jr.'s "I Have a Dream" speech. On Saturday, tens of thousands Democraticofficialsaddressed marched to the new Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial and down the National Mall, commemorating a vast crowd that stretched the 50th anniversary of the speech and pledging that his dream includes equality for gays, Latinos, east from the Lincoln Memo- the poor and the disabled. In both 1963 and 2013, throngs of people crowded around the Washington rial to the knoll of the Wash- Monument (which is currently undergoing repairs). ington Monument — well out of range of the loudspeakers. Organizers expected 100,000 roar of welcome of the day young black martyrs," said Ju- the 1963march. She called for people on Saturday, fewer than from the c r owd, said t h at lian Bond, the social activist, Congress to "make the minihalf the number who came in King's struggle must continue who attended the 1963 march. mum wage a living wage." 1963 when efforts to dismantle "until every eligible American Mazi Oyo, a 27-year-old Every persuasion of liberal segregation had seized the na- has the chance to exercise his marcher from Brooklyn, said politics was represented in tional attention, often because or her right to vote unencum- the verdict prompted him for the colorfully attired crowd, of racist violence in the South. bered by discrimination or un- the first time to consider how with many groups in matchneeded procedurals, rules or he is perceived as a black man. ing T-shirts. Near the entrance Current events practices." Even in his diverse and up- to the Mall, people in Robin Speakers included Attorney Holder, the n ation's first per-middle-class Park Slope Hood caps held signs reading General Eric Holder, who on black attorney general, said neighborhood, he said, "When "End Racism, Heal America, Thursday sued Texas over a he would not b e i n o f f ice, I go to the store late at night, I Tax Wall Street." A wiry womstrict voter ID law; Rep. John nor would Barack Obama be have to dress a certain way." an energetically sang "This Lewis of Georgia, an orga- president, without those who Etiah Brookins, 36, a march- Little Light of Mine" next to nizer of the 1963 march; and marched. "They marched in er from Q ueens, said she people who called sex traffickSybrina Fulton, the mother of spite of animosity, oppression hoped young people drawn to ing modern-day slavery. 0thTrayvon Martin, the Florida and brutality because they the marchbecause ofMartin's ers wanted to "ban the bing" teenager who was shot and believed in the greatness of death would discover a new — end solitary confinement. killed last year. what this nation could become connection to the history of The president "I gave blood on the bridge and despaired of the founding the civil rights movement. in Selma, Alabama, for the promises not kept." Benjamin Jealous, presiPresident Barack Obama, right to vote," Lewis said. "I The Martin c ase, which dent of the N A ACP, linked who is scheduled to observe am not going to stand by and led to the acquittal in July of the passage in New York City the anniversary in a quieter let the Supreme Court take the a neighborhood watch volunon Thursday of limits to stop- ceremony Wednesday at the right to vote away from us." He teer in Martin's killing, was and-frisk police tactics to the Lincoln Memorial, and who and many others said the Vot- also a major touchstone of Martin case. was mentioned by many ing Rights Act of 1965, a jewel the day. There were T-shirts The program was far more speakers as the glorious fulof the civil rights movement, with him in a hoodie and the inclusive than f ive decades fillment of King's dream, was was under attack after the acrid phrase "American Jus- ago, with many women speak- perhaps conspicuous by his court struck down the heart tice," and signs urging "Sup- ers, Latinos and openly gay a bsence. Through much of of the law in June, opening the port Trayvon's Law" to repeal men and lesbians. his presidency, Obama has "When women succeed, been reluctant to frame issues way for states like North Caro- stand-your-ground gun mealina and Texas to enforce new sures. "We march because America succeeds," said Rep. in specifically racial terms, restrictions on voting access. Trayvon Martin has j oined Nancy Pelosi, the House mi- sometimes to the frustration Holder, receiving the first Emmett Till in the pantheon of nority leader, who attended of civil rights leaders.

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While King spoke in August 1963 of his dream that one day his children would be judged by the content of their character, not their color, Obama has turned the focus away from racial tension and discrimination — his election being an obvious refutation — to issues of unequal economic opportunity. Lately he has taken to remindingpeople that the 1963 demonstration, officially the "March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom," was as much about fighting for economic equality. His address at the Lincoln Memorial will fall on the exact anniversary of the original march, Aug. 28, and he will be joined by former Presidents Bill Clinton and Jimmy Carter. The White House denied Obama was seeking to avoid sharing a public stage with Sharpton, a controversial figure, or other civil rights leaders. "There are so many different events that are happening that they all serve as opportunities for different members of the administration to participate," a senior aide said. After the speeches, a procession filed past the Lincoln Memorial to the Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial, then east to the Washington Monument. The route reverses the 1963 procession — when, of course, there was no King Memorial between those of the two monumental presidents. Those in attendance arrived in a post-9/11 Washington that was very different from the one civil rights leaders visited in 1963.

Then, people crowded the steps of the Lincoln Memorial and could get close to King to hear his "I Have a Dream" speech. Saturday's speakers also were on the memorial's steps, but metal barriers kept people away from the reflect-

ingpool and only a small group of attendees was allowed near the memorial Saturday. It was Edwina Love's second March on Washington. "I was so proud just to be here" 50 years ago, she said. "Overt racism i s s t i l l p r e v alent," said Love, 77, though she acknowledged great changes. A student in Greensboro, N.C., during the lunch counter sitins, she now eats wherever she chooses "without being disturbed," she said. Love, who l i ve s o utside Washington, said she hoped the march would galvanize younger generations. "I'm going to talk to my granddaughter," she said. Joseph Lowery, who founded the Southern Christian Leadership Conference along with King, urged the crowd to continue working for King's ideals. "We've come to Washington to commemorate," the 92-year-old civil rights leader said, "and we're going home to agitate." — The Associated Press contributed to this report. O RT H

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

BIG COUNTRY RV'S

MALYSIS: MICROSOFT

Ba mer'sexitsi na s ac ance orreinvention By Nick Wingfield New Yorh Times News Service

SEATTLE — Steven Ballmer's announcement Friday that he is leaving the top job at Microsoft paves the way for a generational change at the once-dominant technology company and gives it an opportunity to reinvent itself for a world dominated by mobile devices, social media and other technologies that

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W hile Micr o sof t in Ballmer's reign as chief executive has yielded the spotlight to more glamorous compa-

nies like Apple, Google and Facebook, it still makes some

of the biggest money-gushers in the technology business, including its Windows operating system for personal computers and Office applications like Word. Its profit last quarter was nearly $5 billion, compared with $3.2 billion for Google and $6.9 billion for Apple. Anyone who uses a PC to createa resume or a term paper or to do online banking is more often than not do-

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During Steven Ballmer's reign, Microsoft has yielded the spotlight to companieslike Apple, Google and Facebook.

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ing so on a machine running Windows. But the PC business, which Microsoft has ruled for decades,is under siege by mobile devices like tablets, an area that Microsoft has stumbled in, and that Ballmer famously underestimated. A n al y s ts say the company needs to act quickly to right itself. "The walls are falling now," said George Colony, chief executiveof Forrester Research, a research and advisory firm.

"They may fall very quickly.

There's not much time for the board." Nonetheless, it has given itself a year to choose a successor, and Ballmer, 57, will stay on until then. The company declined requests for an interview with him. Some analysts have suggested that Microsoft could use a seasoned turnaround artist in the mold of Lou Gerstner, who rescued IBM from irrelevance in the 1990s. Current and f o rmer M i crosoft executives said the company w ould more l i kely t ur n t o someone with a t echnology pedigree. Some pundits have called for Bill Gates, Microsoft's co-founder and chairman, to return to the company, in a nod to how Steve Jobs revitalized Apple. But peoplewho know him said Gates has no intention of doing that because of his fulltime focus on philanthropy. Others believe Microsoft is not governable in its current form. Ben Slivka, a 14-year employee of Microsoft who left in 1999, said the company should split into five independent companies he calls "Baby Bills" devoted to Windows client software, Office applications, servers, Xbox and the Web.

"Give each of them (say) $5B

A tenure of constant acquisitionand one deal that didn't close

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With his impendingdeparture asMicrosoft's chief executive, Steve Ballmer has put an expiration date on one of the most prolific deal-making streaks in technology over the past two decades.

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a gargantuantechnology conglomerate that someinvestors regard as unwieldy, raising thepossibility that Ballmer's successor will sell business es,notbuythem. During Ballmer's13-year tenure, Microsoft has purchased149

companies, according to datafrom Standard & Poor's Capital IQ. Most transactions were for well under $1 billion. But some were blockbusters, notably the $8.5 billion acquisition of Skype in 2011

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and the nearly $6 billion takeover ofaQuantive in2007. With the deals, Microsoft moved into new business areas, from videomessaging to digital advertising to social networking. The new

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holds, the Windows operating system and the Office suite of apps. But many of the deals have proved expensive follies, as well. Last

summer, Microsoft took a$6.2 billion accounting chargetied to its takeover of aQuantive, essentially writing off the acquisition of the digital advertising firm as a costly mistake.

And eventoday, Ballmer remains notorious for thetakeoverthat he could not complete: the company's roughly $45 billion bid for Yahoo. The Microsoft chief audaciously made a play for the Web

pioneer in early 2008, calling amerger of thetwo "the next major milestone" in his company's future. The talks stalled for three months, during which Ballmer's seem-

ingly noncommittal approachfrustrated advisers. Heneither significantly raised his bid — he raised it $2, to $33 a share, although it remained a dollar below what Yahoo was willing to consider — nor went fully hostile. And then he simply walked away, thanking Yahoo's chief for his time.

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Notall of the blamelies with Ballmer. Yahoowas persistent — too stubborn, in many investors' views — in resisting Microsoft's

approach. Andsomeshareholders wereunhappywith the intercessions of Carl C.Icahn, amajor Yahoostakeholder.

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through a very hard and painful transition," said Joachim Kempin, a former senior Microsoft executive, who has written a book critical of the company under Ballmer. "I'm not very confident the next guy will be able to immediately turn the ship around." This year, ValueAct, a hedge fund known for behind-thescenes shareholder activism, began acquiring a small stake in Microsoft. Some analysts say they believe other shareholders might have been willing to join with the fund in efforts to lobby for management changes at the company. Two years ago, the investor David E inhorn said B a llmer w a s "stuck in the past" and called for him to go. Ballmer provided plenty of fodder for such critics over the years with his dismissals of technologies that turned out to be game-changers. At a forum in Seattle in 2007, shortly after Jobs introduced the iPhone, Ballmer said there was "no chance that the iPhone is going to get any significant market share." Apple now has 13 percent of th e g l o bal s m artphone market, and the company made more than $18 billion in revenue from iPhone during the last quarter — four times Microsoft's W i ndows s ales during that period. Microsoft's mobile phone software runs on lessthan 4 percent of de-

for a rainy day, but not much more," Slivka wrote in a post on Facebook after the news of Ballmer's retirement. "You want them to be hungry. Return most of the cash hoard to shareholders." That Ballmer a nnounced his plans without a successor in place is puzzling and led to speculation among c u rrent and former Microsoft executives that Gates might have been losing patience with his longtime friend, whom he first met when they were students at Harvard University in the 1970s. A spokesman for Gates said he was not available for interviews. While the board, Ballmer and Microsoft gave no public indication that he was pushed out, the disappointing stock price may have been a factor in h i s d eparture. Over Ballmer's 13-year tenure at Microsoft, the stock has lost 36 percent of its value, if the dividends that Microsoft pays out are excluded. Apple, meanwhile, was up nearly 2,000 percentover the same period. With the a nnouncement of Ballmer's departure Friday, Microsoft'sstock rose more vices shipped. than 7 percent. Microsoft's financial per"Microsoft will have to go formance in the coming quar-

ters could also have amplified calls for a leadership change.

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The company posted disappointing results in its most recent quarter as its venerable Windows business showed s igns of s uccumbing t o a broader slump i n p e rsonal computer s ales. M i c rosoft also disclosed a $900 million charge to cover its unsold inventory of S u r face tablets, the company's answer to the iPad. Ballmer'sdeparture comes after the company's recent announcement of a major r estructuring i n t ended t o improve its nimbleness and reduce i n fighting b e tween its powerful divisions. That shake-up will now be overseen by a lame duck chief executive with declining influence over the company's workforce of nearly 100,000 people, said Robert Bontempo, a professor at Columbia University's business school. "To me it's a recipe for disaster," he said. "They're not getting rid of the old guard

quickly enough. I

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we're going to have 12 months of stagnation from Microsoft." (Ballmer has in the past said he intended to remain at the helm of the company until his

youngest son left high school; he is now a freshman.) Colony of F o rrester said Ballmer was most successful when he had a technology visionary, Gates, by his side. "It was when those two separated that the trouble began," he said.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST25, 2013

BRIEFING

FOREST SERVICE

DESCHUTES COUNTY JAILEXPANSION

irS - aSemaXSe a

Shop fire in Redmond A small fire at awood shop in a Redmond

By Shelby R. King

garage Saturday afternoon was extinguished quickly by crews from

The Bulletin

Redmond Fire & Rescue. The fire in the1000 block of Southwest15th Street was reported at

3:22 p.m. Firefighters arrived to find smoke

coming out of the garage door, then located and extinguished the fire

inside a plastic garbage can. Investigators determined the fire was the

result of spontaneously combusting oily rags improperly disposed of in the garbagecan.

Phase one of the Deschutes County Jail expansion began last week, and the county commission Monday established a guaranteed maximum price for the first phase. Bend-based Kirby Nagelhout Construction Co. agreed to complete the first phase — site preparation and excavation — for no more than $1.33 million, according to the contract. "This means the risk is kind of on them," Property and Facilities Director Susan Ross said. "If something happens that they didn't

anticipate, they'll have to pay for it." The county and Kirby Nagelhout signed a construction manager/general contractor agreement in October 2008 when the jail expansion project was going to cost $44 million. "We hiredthem way back when we were planning on doing the larger project and this is a continuation of that contract," Ross said."We've been working with them since on the design and bid-

ding process." Voters in 2010 rejected a bond to fund the larger project, and earlier this year

Northwest

the commission approved a new remodel plan costing $11 million that will expand the 78,000-square-foot facility by about 22,000 square feet, adding 72 rooms and the capacity to house an additional 144 inmates. The contract includes a contractor's fee of2.5 percent of the cost of work. "This was the amount originally proposed when the project was going to be much larger," said Mike Taylor, vice president of Kirby Nagelhout. "We agreed to stay at that amount even though for a project this size the percentage would usually be larger."

Taylor explained that profit margins for commercial constructionrange between 2 and 5 percent. As the cost of the project increases, the profit margin usuallydecreases. "We've been working with the county for a number of years," Taylor said. "This has been a long road and we're glad it's finally underway." Taylor said crews are on site doing preliminary site work, such as locating utilities and removing

landscaping. "These things don't start with a bang," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, sking~bendbulletin.com

Damage to the building

and contents was estimated at $250.

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FIRE UPDATE •

Reported for Central

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firemap.aspx. ' Bend

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1. Government Complex

• Acres: 12,023 • Containment: 25%

• Cause: Lightning 2. Vinegar

• Acres: 1,161

Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

Gunsmoke lingers as Pine Mountain Posse members fire blank ammunition through vintage pistols in a makeshift Western scene performed at Creekside Park in Sisters on Saturday. The competitive, single-action shooters club put on three shows — each slightly different — in full costume and character at the Sisters Wild West Show.

• Cause: Lightning 3. Big Sheep2

• Acres: 129 • Containment: 55%

• Cause: Unknown 4. House Creek

• Acres: 2,769 • Containment: 90%

By Scott Hammers

• Cause: Lightning

The Bulletin

STATE NEWS

Ashland

• Ashland:Non-native stink bugs threaten

vineyards, orchards in the Bear CreekValley. Story on B3

Underpass detour The Third Street

underpass will be closed from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. nightly throughout

August as city crews work to correct

frequent flooding. A signed detour will lead commuters to Franklin Avenue, Ninth Street and Wilson Avenue.

Franklin Av .

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Detour

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Unde as ilson Ave.

R d Market Itd. Greg Cross / The Bulletin

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

Only a small fraction of the $600 million the U.S. Forest Service plans to divert for firefighting this year will come from the regional budget for Oregon and Washington.

The agency's Region 6, which covers the two Northwestern states, will be diverting a total of about $33 million from construction and general forest budgets, said

group that put on its firstever reenactment Saturday at the Sisters Wild West Show. Shooting off blanks from real guns, replicas of models made between 1860 and 1899, more than a dozen members of the posse put on three shows Saturday. Similar to the Sisters Western & Native American Arts Festival — that's next weekend, in the same location — the Sisters Wild West Show included an array of Western and Native American themed arts, and demonstrations of Old West skills like blacksmithing. See Wild West/B5

spokesman in Portland. The money totals about half of 1 percent of the funds the Forest Service is diverting for firefighting nationwide. There are eight other regions around the country in the agency, and Knappenberger said he didn't know how much each would be diverting. Forest Service Chief Thomas Tidwell called for diverting funds in an Aug. 16 letter to regional foresters and other high-level Forest Service officials. "I regret that we have to take this action and fully understand that it only increases costsand reduces efficiency," Tidwell wrote. Earlier this month, the Forest Service was down to

Pine Mountain Posse members, from back left, Duane Petry, Rick Weatherson and Wade Palmer carefully load blank ammunition into their vintage single-action pistols backstage Saturday.

after spending $967 million so far this fire season, Larry Chambers, spokesman for the agency in Washington D.C., confirmed in an email Friday. The Forest Service is at firepreparedness level5,the highest level for the agency, meaning major fires are burning around the country with the potential to exhaust all fire resources. Chambers wrote that the average cost for the Forest Service is $100 million per week at this level. The diverting of funds Tidwell called for earlier this month is to offset these costs. This is the seventh year since 2002 that the Forest Service has diverted funds to firefighting, according to Chambers. The agency also did so in 2002, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2008, and 2012. An attachment to Tidwell's letter showed that the diversion would come in three increments,each of$200 million, for a combined $600 million. Officials at the Deschutes and Ochoco national forests declined to detail how the diversions might affect individual forest budgets in Central Oregon, but Knappenberger offered insight into the

regional impact. See Diversion /B5

Women'ssuffrage boostspoll numbersin1913 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies oj The Bulletin at the DesChutes Historical Museum.

For the week ending Aug. 24, 1913 I

a5 CL

SISTERS — Whispering Wade has mislaid his guns. Patting down his thighs, Wade — real name Wade Palmer — turned to the picnic table behind him and found them, two heavy, white handled revolvers. "Gotta have guns in my holsters," he said. "It's kinda like you're naked if you don't have 'em." Guns in place, Palmer strode to the center of Creekside Park for a shootout with his friends in the Pine Mountain Posse, a cowboy action shooting

100 YEARS AGO

Gre Aood Ave

dwersion

$50 million for firefighting

0, rgtlc

• Containment: 5%

not hit hard by fund

Tom Knappenberger, region

— Bulletin staff report

F

www.bendbulletin.com/local

State's voters nearly double — woman suffrage is responsible That the total registration in the state will jump from 160,000,the number registered prior to the general election in 1912, to 250,000 or 300,000 before the next primary election, which will be held the third Friday in May, 1914, is the estimate of Assistant Secretary of State S.A. Kozer. Just what portion of this increase will be due to woman suffrage will be interesting information, which Kozer suggests might

YESTERDAY be secured if the county clerks will report to the Secretary of State's office the sex of the voters who register. Sincethe new permanent registration law went into effect 11,701 voters have registered, according to the reports of county clerks.

Grammar grade courses changed Changes in the new course of study for the grammar grades of the public schools, as prepared by State Superintendent J.A. Churchill, are alongthe same progressive lines as shown by the changes recently announced in the new high school course. "Training for good citizenship and efficiency is the keynote," declared Mr. Churchill,

"of the new course of study in the grades." In this year's course of study he is paving the wayfora complete course in manners and morals, which he says have been neglected. The new course embodies a distinct course in civil government for the first time. The study of hygiene is given an important place, the idea being that a child cannot become an efficient citizen unless he has a sound body.

Bend's seaport Florence is Bend's seaport. In the course of a short time it will be connected with Bend directly by rail. If you wish to know more about this seaport, write GEO. MELVIN MILLER — Florence, Ore.

Court begins next Tuesday The first September term of the Circuit Court for

Crook County will be a comparatively light one from the standpoint of criminal work to beperformed, and the indications are that the court will have concluded its labor within 10 days at the most. Among the most interesting criminal cases to be tried will be the John McPherson and George Kentner indictments left over from the May term. McPherson was tried for the larceny of a mare and colt from George Millican at the last term of court. The jury stood all night 11 to 1 for conviction and was finally discharged without arriving at a verdict. Kentner was tried for horse stealing and was acquitted at the last term. This defendant was involved in the wholesale horse rustling wherein three car loads of horses were shipped a year ago from Bend

to points in Washington and which resulted in the conviction last May of William and V.R. Robertson, known as Bill and Punk Robertson. Kentner will be tried next week on another indictment

pending against him arising out of the same transaction. Both Kentner and McPherson are at liberty under $2,000 bonds.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 24, 1938

Russia warnsJapan war getting closer Soviet Russia today threatened to abandon diplomatic fencing and resort to drastic artillery and aerial warfare to settle her Siberian frontier quarrel with Japan. See Yesterday/B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

E VENT TODAY BEST OFTHE WEST APPALOOSA HORSE &ALL BREEDSHOW: Featuring horses for sale, stallion auction, food concessions, vendors, raffles and more; free admission; 8 a.m.-4p.m.;DeschutesCountyFair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-306-9957 or www.otahc.org. ART IN THEHIGHDESERT: Juried fine arts and crafts festival showcases more than 100 professional artists; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; banks of the Deschutes River, across the footbridge from the Old Mill District, Bend; 541-322-6272 or www.artinthehighdesert.com. HIGH DESERTSECTIONAL BRIDGE TOURNAMENT:Stratified open pairs and Swiss teams, lunch included;$9ACBL members,$10 nonmembers; 10 a.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541322-9453 or www.bendbridge. org/images/Unit 476 Sectional flyer 2013.pdf. SISTERSWILD WEST SHOW: Features Old West demonstrations, Native American and Western entertainment, arts and crafts; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue; 541-549-8905 or www. centraloregonshows.com. BACKYARDFARMTOUR: Tour

AL E N D A R backyard farms and gardens throughout Bend and speak with owners; free map on website or buy map bookto support a charity; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend locations; www. backyardfarmtour.com. CASCADESTHEATRICAL COMPANY'S SNEAKPEEK: Preview the upcoming season with readings; appetizers and drinks available; $10 suggested donation, reservations recommended; 1:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or ticketingO cascadestheatrical.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kai Strand reads from her book, "King of Bad," a young adult novel; free; 3 p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe,135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541749-2010 or www.kaistrand.com. THE BLACKLILLIES: The Tennessee Americana band performs; $15, $10 children ages 6-12, plus fees; 5 p.m., gates open 4:15 p.m.; Black Butte Ranch Welcome Center, 13899 Bishops Cap; 541-595-1252 or www.blackbutteranch.com. MARK VOTAPEK: The hiking cellist stops in Bend to perform while attempting to hike the Pacific Crest Trail from Mexico to Canada; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www.crowsfeetcommons.com. JOSHUA RADIN: The Los Angeles singer-songwriter performs,

Yesterday

"It is p robable the Trout Creek trees grew along the Continued from B1 shore of a shallow lake," Dr. A four hour battle in the Dake added. Sufficient study Changkufeng sector and an- has not yet been made to deother fruitless diplomatic ex- termine the age of the opalized change in Moscow shoved the forest, but there is a possibilfar eastern border conflict to a ity that it is of middle Miocene new crisis after 11 days of spo- age. That was the epoch when radic but often severe fighting. the Mascall fauna, including Commissar Maxim Litvinov a diminutive horse that used told the Japanese that here- one toe and carried two othafter the red army will strike ers as "spares," ranged over with full power at any invader. Central Oregon land dampened by warm rains and abunRussian frontier dantlywatered by meandering big battle scene streams. Japanese a n d Rus s ian One of the large petrified troops fought h and-to-hand trees was f ound i mbedded on the Siberian frontier for 4 t/~ in sandstone indicating an hours today, and casualties aquatic habitat. were heavy on both sides, a Because of the fear of vanforeignofficer spokesman andaiism, every effort is to be nounced this afternoon. made to keep the exact locaIt was indicated that the tion of the fossil forest secret engagement was the most im- until steps can be taken to portant one in 11 days of inter- preserve the area. Owners of mittent battles on the Manchu- the land appear eager to coopkuo-Korea-Siberia frontier. erate in action that would preserve the unique forest in its Huge petrified forest present state, just as petrified found on Priday Ranch trees have been protectedin in Central Oregon the Yellowstone National Park Discovery of a n o p alized and in other areas. forest,largest known area of petrified wood in Oregon was 50 YEARS AGO announced today by Dr. H.C. Dake, editor of the Mineralo- For the week ending gist and co-editor of "Quartz Aug. 24, 1963 Family M i nerals," a n e w ly published book that devotes Chamber directors considerable attention to the visit Derrick Cave By Phil F.Brogan Oregon country. Oregon's newly discovered A lava cave in Lake County petrified forest is on the Pri- was the meeting place of diday Ranch in the Trout Creek rectors of the Bend Chamber country of Central Oregon. of Commerce Friday, with a iu"Dozens of denuded trees nar geologist as their speaker. in this fossil forest are standThe meeting place, unique ing in vertical position, and in the history of the Chamber, some ofthe trees are five feet was the Derrick Cave, where or more in diameter," Dr. Dake Dr. Jack Green, geologist for said. "In addition there are North A m e rican A v i ation, huge sections of beautifully Inc., is making studies which opalized logs and consider- may be of real value to the first able f r agmentary m a terial spacemen attempting landings scattered over the ground. on the moon. Dr. Dake believes that the D r. G reen b e lieves t h e Priday fossil forest has attrac- moon's rugged features are tions much superior to Wash- the result of volcanism, and ington's far famed Ginkgo that caves existing there may fossil forest, inasmuch as pet- be of value to the lunar expiorrified in the Trout Creek forest ers. This weekend Dr. Green is are above the ground in most concluding the second phase instances. Practically aii an- of his studies of volcanic feacient trees in the Washington tures of Central Oregon, in an forest had to be excavated. attempt to interpret surface

Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvtvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Hip-hop rapper Afroman will perform tonight at Domino Roomin Bend. The doors open at 8 p.m. and the show gets underway at 9. For more information, visit www.ran dompresents. %•

com. Submitted photo

with Gregory Alan Isakov; $28 at Newport Market, $68 (dinner and show) at the Athletic Club of Bend; 6:30 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062 or www. c3events.com. SHAKESPEARE INTHEPARK: A special performance of "Much Ado About Nothing" at the new outdoor John Gray Amphitheater by

features on the moon. One of the questions asked is: Can caves on the moon be located through pre-landing probes? Preliminary studies at the Derrick Caves indicate that they can be spotted from the lunar sky. It also appears that surface hot or cool spots on the moon can be located from the Apollo vehicle which may be used in the lunar probe. The Chamber directors, eating their lunch under a massive lava arch back in Derrick Cave, heard Dr. Green discuss the lunar probe and the purposes of the Derrick Cave studies. Two tons of railroad steel taken into the cave were heated Friday, and flyover tests through use of a Pacific Northwest Bell plane were made in an attempt to locate the rail heat through the thick lava ceiling. Results of this study are not yet known. Chamber directors madethe trip to the cave in a large car provided by Pacific Trailways, with Marion Cady, Chamber manager, as the driver. The Directors met Dr. Green and his assistant, Joe Kennedy, at the cave.

'Treasure Hunt' yields gold, silver A "hidden treasure" in gold and silver was dug out from under a big boulder on Awbrey Heights by Sheriff Forrest C. Sholes. The cache — approximately $50 in small change and about 10gold nuggets in a pill bottle full of water — was buried by an 18-year-oid boy, Eugene De Martin. He came North for a few days after a burglary in Vacaviiie, Calif. The youth returned to California after hiding his loot. He was apprehended by officers, and appeared last week in Solano County Juvenile Court. He told the court that he buried the plunder in Bend "next

Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. randompresents.com.

MONDAY POP-UP PICNIC: Live music with food and beverages; bring a blanket and canned food for Neighborlmpact; free admission; 57 p.m.; The Cosmic Depot, 342 N.E. Clay Ave., Bend; 541-385-7478 or www.thecosmicdepot.com. "PIT STOP": A screening of the 2013 Sundance selection film for LGBT movie night; $5, reservations requested; 7 p.m.-9 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. for socializing; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.

screening of "Soul Surfer" (2011); bring low-profile chair or blanket, your own picnic, no glass or pets, snacks available; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-585-3333 or www. sunriversharc.com. OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIAHISTORY NIGHT: R. Gregory Nokes presents "Holmes v. Ford: Slavery on Trial in the Oregon Territory"; free; 7 p.m., doorsopen at6 p.m.;McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.

WEDNESDAY

BEND FARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest TUESDAY Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket@gmail.com or REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: www.bendfarmersmarket.com. Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen PICKIN' ANDPADDLIN' Portland's Northwest Theatre MUSIC SERIES: Includes boat Avenue; 541-550-0066 or Company; $22, $10 children under demonstrations in the Deschutes redmondfarmersmarket1©hotmail. 12;7 p.m.,gatesopenat5 p.m .; River; Wayward Vessel, the Portlandcom. Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 based bluegrass band performs; Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook TUESDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free proceeds benefit Bend Paddle Trail Road; 541-323-0964 or www. admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brookswood Alliance; $5, free for children12 and shakespearebend.com. Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber younger; 4-6 p.m. demonstrations, Meadow Drive, Bend; 541AFROMAN: The hip-hop rapper 5-9 p.m. music; Tumalo CreekKayak & Canoe, 805 S.W. Industrial Way, performs; $17 in advance, $20 at the 323-3370 or farmersmarket© brookswoodmeadowplaza.com. Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407 or 411@ door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood tumalocreek.com. TWILIGHT CINEMA: An outdoor

to a big boulder, a few inches below the surface" northwest o f V i cksburg A v enue. H e described houses and landmarks near the hiding place, and drew a map. Solano County officers sent Sheriff Shoies the map, with a letter requesting his help. Last Friday, he searched the area, found what turned out to be the right boulder, and went to work with a pick and shovel. The spot was about 400 yards uphill from the junction of Vicksburg and Juniper Avenue. Sholes unearthed a sack, filled with dirt and coins and containing the small bottle of

gold nuggets — probably an eighth of ounce of them. Shoies counted $25.05 in nickels, and took a cigar box full of pennies to a bank, to have the number ascertained. A check representing the coins, and the small bottle of gold were on their way to Solano County today.

p lease," the h a ndbill s a y s — may enterthe event.Each snake hunter must submit his or her name and address along with the snake. Contestants will be awarded one point per pound and one point per inch of each snake. The name of the winner will be inscribed on a perpetual trophy at Hampton Station. First prize in the event which is scheduled to end Oct. 31, is a heavy-duty drill valued at $125 that was donated by Waddell Electric Motors of Bend. Second prize is 50 gallons of fuel donated by Traughber Oil Co. of Bend. Third prize is $25 cash. Note t o R e aders: M any snakes were kept in a freezer until there was time for weights and measures.

lagers, dabbled in dark beers and even played around with pilsners, but he still enjoys the anticipation of achieving more brewing breakthroughs. "You can always make any type of beer you want, and each time I brew something new it is another way of sharing with m y f r i ends," said Lepanto. Some of Lepanto's friends, such as Michael Aid of Bend, are learning some of the techniques that have given rise to Lepanto's libations. "I've done one batch so far, and I'm calling it 'Birthday' beer because it will be ready to drink on my birthday. I'm going to brew some Christmas beer next." Both Lepanto and Aid said most people could learn how to brew delicious beer at home Tasty new Central Oregon and the first place to start is beers on tap by speaking with experienced Good things come in small home brewers and reading breweries. some of the books now availThat's the p h i l osophy able on the subject of home

shared by a growing number brewing.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Aug. 24, 1988

Rattler enthusiasts line up for the kill What do you do for fun in the middle of a dry, hot, dusty summer in a remote highway outpost in the High Desert of Central Oregon? According to the owners of Hampton Station, you hold a rattlesnake killing contest. The owners of the store, cafe and gas station about 65 miles east of Bend recently circuiated handbiils announcing the event. The rules of the contest are somewhat confusing since the handbill notes that "all snakes must be in one piece," but also adds that "heads must be cut off." Anyone with a dead rattlesnake - "Pacific Northwest or Great Basin rattlers only,

of home brewing enthusiasts in Central Oregon. "Home brewing allows people to put a little of their own style into a beer," said Peter Lepanto. Lepanto has labored over

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MI t t E R • F E RR A it I

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Serving Central Oregon since 1903


SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON OSU freshmen car ban under consideration The Associated Press CORVALLIS — The city of Corvallis is considering a recommendation to ban Oregon State freshmen from bringing cars to campus. The Collaboration Corvallis panel will meet Tuesday to discuss the idea of the ban, which is in effect at other university campuses around the country. The panel will a lso consider remote parking lots for students and a possible parking shuttle system for football

game days. Enrollment g r o w t h at the school is d r i ving such considerations. The s t udent p o p ulation reached nearly 25,000 in 2012, a 5.7 percent increase over 2011. All panel recommendations must go to the Corvallis City Council and OSU leadership for final approval.

Plan would

link carbon offset buyers, timber owners The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Older midWillamette Valley landowners selling timber from their forest lands to pay for health care could get an alternative soon. An Oregon conservation group has proposed a health initiative linking landowners with carbon offset buyers, getting money to the older owners forhealth care costs while more effectively managing their timber. T he initiative ca n w o r k for woodlots as small as 20 acres. C atherine M ater o f t h e Pinchot Institute for Conservation says the initiative will conserve forests, reduce the threat of climate change and provide r u r a l l a n d owners with access to health care. eFir trees are excellent oxygen producers," Mater said. "Trees a r e ca r b on-eating machines." The Forest Health Human Health program would allow family tree farmers to sell carbon credits based on the amount of carbon estimated to be digested by their trees each year. Under the plan, timber harvesting could continue in the form of tree thinning or underbrush removal. The program is already in place in Columbia County. A national 2005 study was the first time medical expenses were identified as potential key factors in the decision to sell family woodlands.

AROUND THE STATE

Orcharists,vintnerson guar againststink ugs

Islamic charity founder gets new trial —Anappealscourt has overturned the conviction of a founder of the U.S. branch of an

Islamic charity on charges hesmuggled money out of the country to help Chechen rebels fight Russian forces. The ruling Friday from the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco says the govern-

ment turned what was really a tax fraud caseinto aterrorism case. In granting a new trial to Pete Seda, the founder of the now defunct Al-Haramain Islamic Foundation in Ashland, the court said the gov-

By Mark Freeman Medford Mail Tribune

ASHLAND r esearchers a r e

ernment failed to provide afair summary of classified material to the Insect f in d i n g

defense, failed to disclose that a prosecution witness had been paid

and exceededthe scope of asearch warrant used to search computers seized from the foundation.

alarmingly high numbers of non-native stink bugs in Ashland and elsewhere in the Bear Creek Valley, and warn of a potential infestation that could foul homes and damage orchards and vineyards. After a handful of brown marmorated stink bugs surfaced lastyear, they're pop-

SmOky water —Residents of an Oregon town on the Columbia River gorge havecomplained about a smoky taste and smell in their water. Turns out, it wasn't their imaginations: Public health authorities say a nearby wildfire burning in a drainage basin contributed the

sooty aroma to the town's drinking water. Thefire dropped burning debris into the stream. Aside from the aesthetic issues, authorities say the water poses no health risks. The city is considering mixing in

well water from city reservoirs to dilute the water affected by the fire.

ping up regularly this summer in Phoenix, Talent and Ashland. I n M e dford, t h e fi r s t of these bugs, commonly called Asian stink bugs, was discovered last week under a tree along East Jackson Street. R esearch c r ew s w a l k i ng the streets of d o w ntown Ashland on Thursday shook stink bug after stink bug from maple and catalpa trees, where they found

Southern Oregon University senior Shannon Davis looks into a plastic box of stink bugs she captured from trees around Ashland on Thursday. Non-native stink bugs in Ashland and the surrounding area could pose a threat to orchards and vineyards.

says the pool had a very small amount of water. The baby's death was reported by his grandmother, who was at the family's home with the — From wire reports

we're at the early states (ofinfestation), but it's certainly coming."

Find It All Online

— Nik Wiman, Oregon State University researcher

gon stink-bug eggs, Wiman rated stink bug should comsa>d. "It's just a matter of them s witching o v er," W i m a n said. "They have to adapt over time." Wiman and his assistant, Shannon Davis, set up traps in Ashland as the team continues to work on improving trap baits to give orchardists and vintners tools to combat

bugs' eggs like they do Ore-

pool unresponsive onAug. 16. Corvallis police Capt. DaveHenslee baby's mother and agroup of children.

nile and adult bugs. " I was blown away by this," said Nik Wiman, an Oregon State University researcher working on stink bugs to find a way to control them. "I walked all of these neighborhoods and d i dn't f ind a n ything l a s t y e a r. Then all of a sudden this year, they're everywhere. It's pretty impressive. " The population i s i n creasing fast,"he said. "I'd say we're at the early states (of infestation), but it's certainly coming." Unlike native stink bugs, these insects can be considered h o usehold p e sts because they winter over in dwellings and release pungent odors that earn them their names. But o l f actory o f f enses aside, they ar e v o racious fruit eaters and they can cling to grapes at harvest time, with their odors altering wines if crushed along with grapes. "Oh mygoodness, another pest we'll have to deal with," said Ron Meyer of Meyer Orchards near Talent. Meyer said there are herb icides available to c o mmercial growers to deal with these non-native bugs, but the insects also will cause problems for gardeners and organic farmers. "We'll control t h e m ," Meyer said. "We'll do what it takes to protect our crops, but it means it will probably be more expensive." S ome W i l l amette V a l ley vineyards already have been battling t hese stink chines that shake them off the vines before the grapes are processed,Wiman said. Pesticides also can help. Or crop owners can hope that wasps lay their eggs inside the non-native sting

trict Attorney's Office for review. Police will not release a cause of the death of Gunner Hass until after the review. Gunner was found in the

"The population is increasing fast. I'dsay

freshly laid eggs, and juve-

bugs by employing ma-

Infant death CaSe —The death of a 9-month-old Corvallis boy found in a kiddie pool hasbeenturned over to the Benton County Dis-

Bob Pennell/Medford Mail Tribune

the bugs. The first of these bugs in Oregon was discovered in Portland in 2004, said Rick Hilton, an OSU Research and Extension Service biologist who joined Wiman on Thursday's collections. The stink b ug s s pread around the Willamette Valley, first invading homes, then b a ckyard g a r d ens. Last year, they began cropping up in f a rms, Wiman sald. E arlier i n f estations i n E astern s t ates s uc h a s Pennsylvania have caused millions of dollars in agricultural damage there. That has state agriculturists worried, particularly after Thursday's discovery. "If it follows the pattern from back East, it's very much a matter of when, not if, it gets into agriculture," Oregon Department of Agriculture spokesman Bruce Pokarney said Thursday. The roundish bugs are similar to the native stink bugs, which don't winter in houses and their numbers are kept in check by predators such as wasps. The easiest way to t e ll the difference between the native and non-native species is that the non-native stink bugs have distinctly coal-colored antennas with a whiteband on them. Natives have more brownish antennae and an y b a n ds look more yellowish. Anyone who believes they have found a brown marmo-

pare it to photographs on OSU researchers' website by visiting http://horticulture.oregon state.edu/group/brown-mar morated-stink-bug-oregon. If they match, Wiman wants the findings reported to him at bmsb@oregonstate.edu. " We want t o h ea r f r o m people in Southern Oregon," Wiman said. "They're definitely established and there's no reason to believe they're not going to increase."

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BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Conward "Lamar" Cable, of Redmond

Walter Lee Gnagy, of Redmond

April 10, 1946 - Aug. 22, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services are planned at this time.

June 1, 1929 - Aug. 13, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private gathering of family will take place at a later date.

Dorothy Harriet Berry, of Bend Aug. 16, 1920 - Aug. 18, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Private family inurnment will be held at Evergreen Cemetery in Ontario, Oregon at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners in Care 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701.

EmmaLee Granger, of La Pine Jan. 22, 1938 - Aug. 18, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held at 11 A.M. on Saturday, August 31, at Ponderosa Christian Fellowship on North Main St., in Crescent, OR followed by a reception. Contributions may be made to:

American Lung Association at www.Iung.org.

Margie Rae Dickey, of Bend Sept. 16, 1937 - July 25, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: At her request no services will be held.

Williams "Bill" Earl Frost, of Redmond Dec. 7, 1952 - Aug. 21, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Redmond, 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will be held Saturday, August 31, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. Highland Baptist Church, located at 3100SW Highland Ave., Redmond, OR 97756. A reception will immediately follow. Contributions may be made to:

The Bill Frost Memorial Fund atany Mid-Oregon Federal Credit Union Branch.

Thomas J. Morson

Contributions may be made to:

Opportunity Foundation of Central Oregon, PO Box 430, 835 E. Hwy. 126, Redmond, OR 97756, www.opportunityfound.org

Marian Arlene Nord, of Bend Feb. 15, 1930 - Aug. 15, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel 541-382-5592 www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: In remembrance of Marian, a family gathering will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701.

Marie Ruth Cooper, of Bend Jan. 13, 1924 - Aug. 22, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: A memorial is being planned at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701.

Gilbert "Jim" Hutchings, of La Pine Nov. 12, 1942 - Aug. 16, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are planned at this time.

Retta June (Stein) Weber, of La Pine Jan. 28, 1918 - Aug. 19, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Private Celebration of Life gathering will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Heart 'N Home Hospice 8 Palliative Care, P.O. Box 1888, La Pine, OR 97739.

Obituary policy

Oct. 23, 1947 - Aug. 6, 2013 Tom, known by his good friends as 'Big D' , p assed a way suddenly as he w a s b attling c ancer. H e g r e w up in Co n n e c ticut a n d Minnes ota a n d then mi grated further W est a n d spent m ost of h is a d u l t l ife in CaliforThomas n ia. He Morson m oved t o B end in 2 002, an d w a s a n avi d outdoorsman. T om seemed to l i v e l i f e by his own r u l es, and the Central O r e go n l i f e s tyle suited him well. His passion was f i shing, and he frequented most of t he Or e g o n mou n t a i n lakes. Most summer d ay s he could be found casting f lies f r o m h i s p on t o o n boat. T om al so enj oy e d cross-countr y sk i i ng , s wimming, R V in g a n d o f c ourse, beer t a s t ing . H e w as an a v i d r e a der a n d history buff. A Celebration of L i f e i s planned f o r l at e r th i s month. H e w i l l b e m is s e d b y friends, f a m i ly , a n d h i s kitty "Squeakers'.

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 by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday 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

Set A Taste For Food, Home 8r Sarden EveryTuesday InATHOME TheBuj.letin

Artyce Lee Hawman

Rosamond Blok

FEATURED OBITUARY

Sept. 17, 1941 - August 9, 2013

July14, 1930 - August 6, 2013 Dr. Artyce Lee Hawman, died suddenly on August 6, 2 013, at ag e 83 , i n P o r t l and, Oregon, o f a c e r e bral hemorrhage. S he was b o r n J u l y 1 4 , 1930, i n Por t l a nd , t he daughter of W il l i am A rthur H aw m a n an d G eorgia N o bl e H a w m a n , both deceased. She was also preceded in death by he r o l der sister, J oyce An n R a w l i n gs, o f Beaverton. She is survived b y h e r b r o t h ers, P h i l l i p A rthur H a w ma n o f He r miston and Dr. Eric Grant Hawman o f S c h aumburg, Illinois. A rtyce g re w u p i n t he W illamette V a l l e y f i r s t near Monmouth, and later M cMinnville . Sh e att ended Amity U n ion H i g h School in A m i ty , O r egon, where she was very active in sports. She earned both bachelors and masters deg rees in bi ology f ro m t h e U niversity o f O r e g on , i n Eugene in 1953 and 1955. After wor k ing a t S a cred Heart Hospital in E ugene, as a m e d i cal t e c h nician, she entered the University of Oregon Medical School in Portland, where she rec eived he r M D i n 19 6 3 . She completed an i n t erns hip an d r e s i dency p r o gram at Children's Hospital i n San Fr an c i s co, specializing i n a n e sthesiology. Her medical practice led her first to Alexian B rothers Hospital, i n S a n Jose, an d l a t e r to L os Gatos Community H o s pital, where she worked until her retirement in 1989. Artyce had a deep love of n ature. S h e e n j o yed t h e s eascape and had a h o m e n ear the s h ore f o r m a n y years in Santa Cruz, Cahf ornia. A ft e r m o v i n g t o Redmond in 1989, she enjoyed many s o cial a ctivities with a w i d e c i r cle of friends. She lived in a home with a wonderful v i e w o f t h e Cascades. She was an avid g olfer, and a m e m be r o f t he Juniper G ol f C l u b o f Redmond for m any y ears. Besides golf, her hobbies i ncluded am a t e u r ast ronomy, g e o l o gy , an d photography. S i n c e 2000, she was a passionate fan, supporter and assistant to t he w el l - k n ow n lo ca l singer/songwriter L i nd y Gravelle. A rtyce c o n t r i b ute d to many c h a r i t ies, a n d i n leaving us, she bequeaths t he major p o r t ion o f h e r estate to H ospice of R e dmond.

Rosamond passed peacef ully after m an y y e ars o f living with dementia. Born Rosamond Suzanne Robbins i n Phi l a delphia, Pennsylvania, she w as the second of three daughters to Rosalind and Leonard Robbins. Rosamond Rosamond Blok (Pat bins) grew up in Santa A na , Californ ia an d a t t e n ded S a n t a A na H i g h S c h oo l and UCLA, where she majored in Dance. She graduated with a d egree in D ance from t h e University o f O r egon. Rosamond raised her f a m ily with ex-husband Bill Blok in Orange County, California, and Eugene an d C o t tage Grove, Oregon. S he also lived fo r m a n y years in K a i lua-Kona, Hawaii, and Bend, Oregon. In Bend, she co-owned Rising Star. Rosamond w a s a fr ee spirit, filled with energy and vitality. She lived a colorful and vibrant life and was an a ccomplished dancer. S h e taught Tai C hi , studied in China and was proficient in several martial arts. Other pas s i on s w er e ice-skating, urban rapping, break d a n c ing , p o p p i n g, ping-pong, gardening, and she was a gifted painter. Rosamond is survived by h er daughter, L eslie B l ok (husband, Tod Wooldridge); son, Bill Blok (wife, Marsha Pecaut); mother, R o salind Robbins; and sisters, Laurette Robbins and Lou Ellen Robbins. Other survivors include three g r andchildren, one gr e a t -granddaughter, nephews and cousins, all of whom loved her dearly. The f a m i l y wi s h e s t o thank Charlotte Brown, for h er c o m p assion, l o y a l t y and devotion. In lieu of fl owers, please consider g i v in g t i m e o r donations to your f avorite c ause or l o ved o ne . R o samond was a champion of peace on earth and ending hunger for all.

FEATURED OBITUARY

sarria was gay advocate and performer

Post directed hit films, popular television series By Paul Vitello

Tell the Spartans," set during the Vietnam War and based Ted Post, a prolific director on the 1967 novel "Incident at who collaborated with Clint Muc Wa," by Daniel Ford. Eastwood on two hit f i l ms, Burt Lancaster starred as a directedhundreds of episodes U.S. Army major who carries of television series like "Gun- out ordersto secure a remote smoke," "Peyton Place" and jungle outpost in 1964 despite "Rawhide," and made a low- his fears that the mission will budget film about the Vietnam end badly, as it does. LanWar that was widely ignored caster put up his own money when it was released in 1978 when budget problems threatbut is now regarded by many ened the film before it was critics as one of the best in its completed. On its release in 1978, "Go genre, died Tuesday in L os Angeles. He was 95. His son, Tell the Spartans" received Robert, confirmed the death. respectful reviews in m ajor Post directed Eastwood in newspapers and a few raves. two of his hyper-violent action S tanley Kauffmann of T h e films: the 1968 western "Hang New Republic called it "the 'Em High," the first Ameri- best film I've seen about the can movie Eastwood made Vietnam War." But appearafter gaining fame in Italian ing in t heaters at v i rtually westerns like "The Good, the the same time as the betterBad and the Ugly" (1966); and financed an d b e t t er-publi"Magnum Force," the 1973 cized Vietnam films "Coming police thriller that was t he Home" and "The Deer Hunter," second of the"Dirty Harry" it failed at the box office. "Spartans" began receiving films. The t w o m e n be c a me a second look when the influfriends in the early 1960s dur- ential film quarterly Cineaste ing filming of "Rawhide," the published an article in 1983 CBS television series in which c omparing i t f a v orably t o a young Eastwood starred. "The Deer Hunter," "Coming They had a w e ll-publicized Home" and Francis Ford Copfalling-out o ve r d i r ectorial pola's 1979 epic, "Apocalypse control while making "Mag- Now." The article, by film hisnum Force"but renewed their torian Rob Edelman, helped friendship in later years, Post's spur themovie's re-release in son said. 1987. Post worked as a director Upon the re-release, film from the late 1940s to 1999, historian Burt Cadullo wrote, when he made his last film, "4 "It's time that this film received Faces," a low-budget feature. the recognition it deserves," He made 13 feature films, in- but "Spartans" still performed cluding "Beneath the Planet of poorly in theaters. the Apes" (1970); "The Harrad Post — known to his family Experiment," a m i ldly c on- only as Ted — was born March troversial film about college 31, 1918, in New York to Jacob sex (1973); and "Stagecoach," and Dena Post, Jewish immia 1986 made-for-TV remake grants from Ukraine who took of the classic 1939 western, the name Post when they arwith Kris Kristofferson in the rived in the United States. role originally played by John Post attended public schools Wayne. and worked at various jobs For television, he directed 56 before starting his show busiepisodes of the CBS western ness career in 1938 as an "Gunsmoke," 90 episodes of usher at Loew's Pitkin Theater the primetime ABC soap opera in the Brownsville section of "Peyton Place" and innumera- Brooklyn. ble segments of "The Twilight Besides his son, Robert, the Zone," "Wagon Train," "Route dean of the Yale Law School, 66," "Perry Mason," "The De- Post is survived by his wife of fenders," "The Rifleman" and 72 years, Thelma; a daughter, other shows. Laurie Post; a brother, Joe; Among film buffs, Post was a sister, Ruth Post; and four probably best known for "Go grandchildren. New Yorh Times News Service

By Daniel E. Slotnik

DEATHS

New York Times News Service

Jose Sarria, a drag performer and gay r ights advocate ELSEWHERE who many historians contend was the first openly gay perDeaths oj note from around son to campaign for public oftheworld: fice in the United States when Dean Meminger,65:A speedy he ran for the San Francisco guard and tenacious defender Board of Supervisors in 1961, who played for the New York died Monday at his home in Knicks' 1973 NBA champi- Los Ranchos de Albuquerque, onship team. Meminger had N.M. He was 90. The cause long battled an addiction to was adrenal cancer. cocaine and a c knowledged Sarria worked as a waiter using drugs as far back as his and performed at the Black Cat NBA days. Died Friday in up- Cafe, a gay bar in the North per Manhattan, N.Y. Beach section of San Francisco, Charles Pollock, 83: An in- in the 1950s and '60s. Sarria dustrial designer whose vihelped found civic groups to sion of "a simple line in space" fightdiscrimination againstgay led him t o d e velop sleek, people. His frustration with the functional chairs that became system led to his run for a seat a hallmark of executive suites on the Board of Supervisors, in the l atter 20th century. the legislative body for the city Died Tuesday in a fire in New and county of San Francisco. York. No immediate family mem— From wire reports bers survive.

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2013 Labor Day DEADLINES For Monday, September 2, 2013 and Tuesday, September 3, 2013 PAID OBITUARIES

DEADLINE

Tuesday 9/3 ........................... Friday 8/30 1 p.m. DEATH NOTICES

Sunday 9/1 .... Tuesday 9/3 ...

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The Bulletin "A Celebration of Iife" August 25, 2013 • 2 p.m. • Sunday

Susan Mariana Carter Landers May 20, 1950 — August 17, 2013 Susan Landers peacefully passed away Saturday morning August 17th, with her husband by her side. She fought a heroic four year battle against breast cancer. Anyone who knew Susan, particularly I during thelast a four years,was ln awe of her positive attitude and continued optimism. She was 63 years old. Susan ls survived by her husband of twenty-two years, Robert D. Landers. She was born ln Klngsport, TN. and a true Southern Belle. She had a Bachelors Degree ln English Literature and worked with her husband ln a successful publishing company while living ln Portland, OR. before relocating to Central Oregon. In Bend she established her own legal assistance company "Landers Legal Services," and worked with many dlstinquished law firms in the area. She had a bril liant mind and was a beacon of fashlon. At the end of her llfe she would read 4 or 5 novels a week while going through chemo therapy. She was gifted wlth a beautiful singing voice and perfect pitch. Breast cancer took a beautiful, vibrant, brilliant woman from us all. She will be truly missed. Heaven now has a true angel. Donation ln Susan's memory can be made to either Partners ln Care or the Humane Society of Central Oregon. "4 Celebration oflife" August 25, 2013 • 2 p.m. • Sunday 1st. Vnited Methodist Church, 680 Bond St., Bend


SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN ') '

Wild West

' e ,

Continued from B1 Palmer, the "Marshal" for the Pine Mountain Posse, conceded members of his group lean more toward being history and shooting enthusiasts than actors, but said Saturday's reenactments were in keeping with the Posse's overall attitude. While many strains of competitive shooting are rigorous about scorekeeping and rankings and the like, cowboy action shooting is more about having fun. "It's different because there's no prizes," Palmer said. Fifty percent of it's camping, barbecuing and hanging out with your pals, and 50 percent of it's shooting." Rick Weatherson — nom de cowboy Sidekick Rick — said he volunteered for the role of "bumbling idiot" in Saturday's reenactments. In the noon skit, he snagged his pistol from his holster and misfired into the ground, while in the 1 p.m. showing, he was promptly shot and sent careening into a conveniently placed casket. Weatherson said his antics actually illustrate an important safety principle in the world of cowboy action shooting. The construction of late-1800s six-shooters and their modern replicas makes it exceedingly dangerous to load all six chambers, he said, as a shooter who caught his gun on his holster or shirt was likely to fire a round into his leg. Well away from the din and smoke of the shooting performances, Abraham Hunt spent his Saturday dealing in handmade jewelry. Though a Warm Springs tribal member and current Warm Springs resident, Hunt spent his childhood growing up in the southwest, and

Diversion Continued from B1 The first increment of diverted funds were due to the national Forest Service on Friday andthe second increment

is due Tuesday, Knappenberger said. Most of the money comes from delaying contracts for work.

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OregonTrail damaged

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Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

Pine Mountain Posse members Dave Romine, with shotgun, and Rick Weatherson, with red bandana, pose for a photograph with Scott Nolen, 7, standing in a coffin in a makeshift Western set at Creekside Park in Sisters. The club put on three shows at the Sisters Wild West Show on Saturday.

"Fifty percent of it's

The Associated Press BURLEY, Idaho — A portion of the Oregon Trail in s outh-central I d ah o n e a r Burley has been damaged by people using metal detectors and shovels to illegally search forartifacts, federal officials said. Bureau of Land Management officials said they recently found about 400 holes o ver several miles of t h e trail, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and protected under the Archaeological Resource Protection Act of 1979. The holes are along wag-

on ruts made in the 1800s through the dirt and sagebrush by thousands of immigrants heading to Oregon, officials said. "It is the BLM's responsibility to protect and preserve any sections of the Oregon National Historic Trail under its jurisdiction," said BLM Burley Field Office Archaeologist Suzann Henrikson. "The recent damage to the trail near Burley has resulted in a significant loss of history for the American public." The BLM is seeking information on who did t he dlgglng.

USGS:3 small Washington quakes nocausefor concern

camping, barbecuing and hanging out with your pals, and 50 percent of it's shooting."

The Associated Press

— Wade Palmer, Pine Mountain Posse

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has incorporated the imagery and stories of the Navajo and other southwestern tribes in to his beadwork. "They're one of a kind pieces," he said. "It's not like you can go in to Wal-Mart or call an 800 number and order a dozen; these are all one of a kind. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulleti n.com

In t h e fi r s t i n c r ement, Region 6 diverted a total of $1.7 million, he said. Of that, more than $1.6 million came from the construction budget, which covers road, trail, bridge and o t her b u i lding projects. Close to $100,000 will come from the general forest budget, which covers recreational salaries, land surveys and

rAMs

Pine Mountain Posse member Teresa Palmer, left, acts her role of mourning the loss of Dave Peterson, on ground, as he is shot during a makeshift Western show at Creekside Park in Sisters on Saturday.

mineral projects. In the second increment, Region 6 is set to divert about $1.6 million, Knappenberger said, about $1.5 million from the construction budget and just over $100,000 from the general forest budget. The third increment should be done fully by diversion at a national level and the only diversions from individual na-

tional forests in Region 6 will come in the construction portion of the second increment, he said. There won't be any cuts to staffing or services at forests in Oregon and Washington. "We try to absorb this at a regional level," Knappenberger said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarlingC<bendbulletin.com

and a 3.1, both on Friday eveVANCOUVER, W a s h. ning. The USGS says volcanoGeologists say t h r ee related seismic activity was at small earthquakes record- normal background levels. ed in an area northwest of Mount St. Helens on Friday are part of a mini-swarm of quakes not directly related to the nearby volcano. A U.S. Geological Survey report says such quakes are common in areas around Mount St. Helens and Oregon's Mount Hood. The latest southwest Washington quakes included a 3.7 magnitude jolt at about 2:30 p.m. Friday, followed by a 3.4

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

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

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Jordan Valley

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Juntura 82/45

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Partly cloudy with a slight chance of thunderstorms.

92/63

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t e ftosebmge t . ; Chbrnult te + + t76/57 ' e ++ + Sqma+ t ~ ~x e x e t t t t t t t .+ t t t + + t portFOrfor + + + + + t t t t t t t t t

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9/74

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64/50

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Partly cloudy

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

79 52

80 53

82 55

81 53

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrise today...... 621 a.m. MOOn phaSeS SunsettodaY...... 7 53 P.m, Last New Fi r st Full Sunrise tomorrow 622 a m Sunset tomorrow... 7:51 p.m. Moonrisetoday...10:14 p.m. Moonset today ...11:42 a.m. Aug. 28 SePt. 5 SePt.12 Sept. 19

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:28 a.m...... 8:04 p.m. Venus......9:43 a.m...... 9:14 p.m. Mars.......3:19 a.m...... 6:22 p.m. Jupiter......2:03 a.m...... 520 p.m. Satum.....l1;48 a.m.....10:21 p.m. Uranus.....9:09 p.m...... 9:49 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 80/53 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. .. trace Recordhigh........96m1996 Monthtodate.......... 0.24" Recordlow......... 30in1992 Average monthtodate... 0.37"

Average high.............. 80 Year to date............ 3.43" Average low .............. 45 Average year to date..... 6.65" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.82 Record 24 hours ...0.29 in1977 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

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

PLANET WATCH

M onday Bend,westof Hwy 97.....high H i /Lo/WBend,eastof Hwy.97......high Redmond/Madras....Mod.

Astoria ........ 69/52/0.00..... 66/54/t.....65/54/sh Baker City......89/44/0.00....86/48/pc......85/47/s Brookings......62/53/0.00....63/53/pc.....63/54/pc Burns..........85/43/0.00....82/45/pc......82/44/s Eugene........78/57/0.00.....75/54lt.....78/52lpc KlamathFalls .. 78/44/000 ....75/44/t ... 77/40/s Lakeview...... 82/39/0.00 ...77/44/pc..... 78/45/s La Pine........82/46/0.00....72/36/sh.....77/38/pc Medford.......86/56/0.00.....80/58/t.....84/57/pc Newport....... 63/55/0.00..... 62/50/t......62/50/c North Bend..... 66/55/0.00..... 66/53/t.....67/55/pc Ontario........91/54/0.00.....92/63/s......91/60/s Pendleton......84/54/0.00....85/55/pc.....86/54/pc Portland ....... 77/63/0.00..... 75/58/t.....74/57/pc Prineville.......77/50/0.00....75/49/sh.....80/51/pc Redmond....... 82/47/0.00..... 79/50/t.....80/48/pc Roseburg.......79/57/0.00....76/57/sh.....80/57/pc Salem ....... 79/60/000 ....77/56/t ...76/55/pc Sisters.........82/49/0.00....72/44/sh.....76/44/pc The Dages...... 82/63/000..... 81/60/t.....81/61lpc

WATER REPORT Sisters..............................high La Pine...............................high Prineville..........................high

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

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

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 29,444...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 60,507..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 62,723.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 12,818 . . . . 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 99,535..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 216 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,540 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 140 L OW MEDIU HI G H Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 51.1 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 137 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 2,030 Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res..... . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 218 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 6.09 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 51.1 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

IPOLLEN COUNT

O LOV

Pgg

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m vancouver

Slight chance of thunderstorms

Legeqd:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-sqowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

gs

HIGH LOW

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:STATE

gs

Partly cloudy

Partly

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W ar m Stationary Showers T storms Rain

Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......99/71/0.00..94/73/pc. 93/73/pc GrandIlapids....83/56/0.00..86/68/pc...92/72/t RapidCity.......99/63/000..89/71/pc. 92/67/pc Savannah.......90/74/0.00 ..86/68/pc.. 86/69/s Akron ..........81/55/0.00..81/64/pc...83/67/t GreenBay.......81/55/0.00..90/72/pc...90/70/t Reno...........87/53/0.00..87/56/pc.. 89/58/s Seattle..........77/62/0.00..73/58/pc. 74/58/pc Albany..........78/52/0.00...82/60/s...82/65/t Greensboro......80/62/0.00...81/57/s.. 82/63/s Richmond.......84/62/0.00... 82/58/s .. 84/65/s SiouxFalls.......88/72/019...93/73/s.. 95/73/s Albuquerque.....85/70/000...86/66/t. 87/66/pc Harusburg.......80/56/000...83/58/s. 85/64/pc Rochester, NY....76/51/000 ..80/65/pc...80/64/t Spokane ........83/58/0.00..86/57/pc. 82/55/pc Anchorage ......66/50/0.00...62/47/s. 63/48/pc Hartford,CT .....79/56/0.00...82/60/s...81/64/t Sacramento......89/60/0.00..86/58/pc.. 86/59/s Springfield, MO ..89/72/0.00..90/70/pc .. 91/71/s Atlauta ........90/71/trace..84/61/pc.. 85/63/s Helena..........86/55/000..91/58/pc. 88/56/pc St.Louis.........92/69/0.00..91/7upc.92/74/pc Tampa..........90/76/0.00... 88/74/t...89/73/t Atlantic City.....78/58/0.00...78/62/s.79/69/pc Honolulu........88/76/0.00...89/75/s.. 90/76/s Salt Lake City ....90/66/0.01..87/70/pc.. 88/70/c Tucson..........92/74/0.00... 91/73/t...95/76/t Austin.........100/73/000...94/75/t. 95/74/pc Houston ........97/77/0 00...91/76/t.91/75/pc SanAntonio ....I03/76/0.00...94/75/t...94/75/t Tulsa ...........93/71/0.00..94/72/pc.. 94/74/s Baltimore .......83/59/000...83/6is. 86/71/pc Huntsville.......89/69/0.00 ..8566/pc .. 89/65/s SanDiego.......74/65/000..78/70l/pc...77/69l/t Washington, DC..85/64/0.00...81/62/s. 86/68/pc Bigings.........88/68/000..97/61/pc. 96/61/pc Indianapolis.....88/63/000..87/69/pc. 90/71/pc SanFrancisco....72/57/0.00..71/58/pc. 71/57/pc Wichita .........92/71/0.00..91/72/pc.. 92/74/s Birmingham .. 88/71/0.03 .88/67/pc. 88/66/s Jackson, MS.... 92/72/0.16. 92/72/pc .. 92/72/s SanJose..... 80/54/0 00..77/59/pc 78/59/s Yakima .........85/54/0 00 84/54/t 82/60/pc Bismarck........95/70/000 ..93/63/pc. 93/66/pc Jacksonvile......86/73/000... 87/74/t. 87/73/pc SantaFe........85/59/0.00..79/56/pc.81/57/pc Yuma..........100/85/0.00...90/78/t...94/79/t Boise...........93/62/000 ..89/58/pc. 87/57/pc Juneau..........56/53/0.27... 64/50/r. 68/44/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........72/60/000...79/63/s...77/67/t Kansas City......91/72/0.00 ..91/71/pc. 93/75/pc Budgeport,CT....76/61/0.00...78/63/s...79/66/t Lausing.........83/55/0.00..86/67/pc...92/72/t Amsterdam......73/61/0 01 .. 84/59/pc .. 74/54/s Mecca.........1 06/88/000 . 104/81/s 103/81/pc Buffalo.........77/54/0.00 ..82/67/pc...79/65/t LasVegas.......91/78/0.00...86/71/t...91/75/t Athens..........83/77/0.00... 90/71/s .. 90/73/s Mexico City .....77/59/0.15... 72/53/t 64/54/t Burlington, VT....78/49/000 ..79/58/pc...77/65/t Lexington.......88/64/0 00 ..85/67/pc. 86/69/pc Auckland........61/43/0.00 .. 59/49/sh.. 59/48/c Montreal........75/52/0.00 ..73/66/pc. 86/66/sh Caribou,ME.....75/43/000...76/56/s.70/59/sh Lincoln..........94/75/000..96/71/pc.97/74/pc Baghdad.......I09/84/0.00 ..108/85/s. 107/91/s Moscow........61/54/0.62... 71/57/c. 65/46/pc Charleston, SC...85/74/000..85/68/pc.. 84/68/s Little Rock.......93/74/000..93/74/pc..94/75/s Bangkok........91/79/0.00 ..85/77/sh.89/76/sh Nairobi.........75/54/0.00 ..74/54/pc.. 75/55/s Charlotte........83/64/000...84/59/s .. 84/63/s LosAngeles......69/61/0.00 ..81/66/pc. 78/69/pc Beifng..........95/66/000 ..100/66/s. 91/65/pc Nassau.........91/81/0.00... 85/78/t...83/79/t Chattanooga.....88/69/000 ..88/66/pc.. 89/67/s Louisvile........90/66/000..89/73/pc. 90/73/pc Beirut..........86/79/0.00... 85/74/s. 84/74/pc New Delhi.......95/82/000 104/88/pc106/87/pc Cheyenne.......86/56/0.00 ..86/60/pc. 87/61/pc Madison,Wl.....83/55/0.00..90/73/pc...92/72/t Berlin...........75/54/0.00 ..80/57/pc.. 75/57/c Osaka..........81/79/042...77/71/r 84/73/sh . Chicago...... 86/60/000 .89/72/pc. 93/75/pc Memphis....... 94/76/00094/74/pc.. 94/74/s Bogota .........64/50/0.00... 62/49/t...61l47/t Oslo............70/46/0.00...70/49/s.. 68/50/s Cincinnati.......86/59/0.00 ..88/63/pc. 89/70/pc Miami..........91/80/0.00...87/79/t...86/79/t Budapest........79/61/0.0081/67/sh. .. 72/58/sh Ottawa.........75/48/0.00 ..72/66/pc. 86/64/sh Cleveland.......81/56/000 ..83/68/pc...86/70/t Milwaukee......79/57/000 ..89/73/pc...90/73/t BuenosAires.....52/30/000..50/31/pc.49/34/pc Paris............73/59/0.00...74/57/r.74/55/sh Colorado Spnqgs.84/55/000..85/62/pc. 88/63/pc Minueapolis.....90/71/0.00 ..97/79/pc. 96/78/pc Cabo500Lucas ..84/77/565...91/77/c. 93/77/pc Rio deJaneiro....81/72/0 00.. 83/6ipc. 81/64/sh Columbia,MO...94/70/000 ..93/70/pc.. 94/74/s Nashvige........90/69/0 00 ..89/69/pc .. 90/69/s Cairo...........91/75/000... 96/70/s .. 96/68/s Rome...........84/64/000 ..81 l74/sh. 82/70/sh Columbia,SC....84/72/0.00...84/62/s .. 83/64/s New Orleans.....82/75/0.17... 90/76/t...90/76/t Calgary.........81l54/000.. 77/55lsh. 68/52/sh Santiago........61/39/0.00... 53/50/c .. 57/55/s Columbus, GA....90/70/0.02..86/67/pc.. 86/65/s New York.......80/65/0.00...81/64/s...82/68/t Caacun.........86/79/0.00..88/78/pc...88/77/t SaoPaulo.......81/59/000 ..83/60/pc...72/54/t Columbus, OH....86/62/000 ..86/62/pc.. 88/70/s Newark, Nl......80/62/000...82/63/s. 83/67/pc Dublin..........61/46/0.03... 66/50/c. 68/56/pc Sapporo ........75/68/0.43..78/61/sh. 75/60/sh Concord,NH.....79/42/000...82/54ls...78/58/t Norfolk VA......79/68/001...78/62/s81/67/s .. Edinburgh.......66/55/0.00 .. 70/53/pc.72/54/pc Seoul...........88/70/0.00..87/75/pc. 87/74/pc Corpus Christi....96/76/000... 87/79/t...86/79/t OklahomaCity...95/73/000 ..96/73/pc. 97/74/pc Geneva.........70/61/1.18..60/46/sh. 67/52/sh Shanghai........99/84/0.00..84/76/sh. 85/80/pc DagasFtWorth..t00/77/000 ..97/76/pc. 96/75/pc Omaha.........92/75/000..97/73/pc. 98/75/pc Harare..........75/52/0 00... 77/49/s .. 73/46/s Singapore.......90/79/000..87/78/sh. 88/79/sh Dayton .........84/56/000 ..87/63/pc.. 88/70/s Orlando.........94/73/009... 89/74lt...91l74/t Hong Kong......88/81/0.70 .. 85/80/sh.86/79lsh Stockholm.......68/41/000...71/49/s.. 70/51/s Denver....... 88/59/0.00 ..89/62/pc.91/64/pc PalmSprings.... 98/80/0.01... 99/76/t .. 99/80/t Istanbul.........90/72/0.00... 88/70/s .. 83/72/s Sydney..........68/55/0.00...69/53/s. 72/50/pc Des Moines......95/72/000..96/74/pc. 96/74/pc Peoria..........89/62/0.00..90/69/pc. 94/74/pc lerusalem.......80/67/0.00... 83/66/s ..84/67/s Taipei...........91/79/0.00..87/78/pc.87/79/pc Detroit..........80/60/000 ..83/69/pc...86/73/t Philadelphia.....82/65/0 00... 84/63/s. 85/68/pc Johannesburg....68/44/0.00 ..72/49/pc.. 68/46/s TelAviv.........88/75/0.00...90/70/s.. 91/70/s Duluth..........87/62/000... 92/70/t...86/67/t Phoeuix........l01/81/000... 92/82/t...98/82/t Lima...........72/59/0.00 .. 72/60/pc.72/59/pc Tokyo...........90/77/0.00..84/68/sh.76/71/sh El Paso..........90/71/000 ..93/74/pc. 93/75/pc Pittsburgh.......81/58/0 00 ..83/61/pc. 86/66/pc Lisbon..........79/64/000 93/66/s 82/62/pc Toronto.........75/57/0 0084/6ipc 88/68/sh Fairbanks........61/44/000...64/3B/s .. 66/43/s Portland,ME.....78/50/000...75/58/s. 76/61/sh London .........66/59/0.46..82/57/pc. 76/52/pc Vancouver.......70/59/0.11..72/55/pc.. 70/59/c Fargo...........95/74/000 ..94/67/pc.. 93/73/s Providence......77/59/000...80/60/s...78/65/t Madrid .........93/66/0 00..86/61lpc.. 90/62/s Vienna..........66/59/0.23..6I59/sh. 72/57/sh Flagstaff........70/52/0.07... 68/53/t...73/54/t Raleigh.........83/65/0.00... 82/55/s .. 83/62/s Manila..........84/75/0.22..89/80/sh. 89/77/sh Warsaw.........72/50/0.00...74/51/s.. 73/55/s

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Clara lives in one of Touchmark's memory care neighborhoods, where she has plenty of enriching activities that can keep her connected. When she drifts away to her 1957 world, we go with her.

IVe've collected highlights from Clara's life in a Feel Good card. We ask about her good memories and begin a story-filled conversation that almost always winds up with her asking, "Do you suppose there'll be pie after dinner tonight?" Welcome back to today, Clar a. Feel Good cards atTouehmark memory care neighborhoods. It's one way we care. And it's for people like Clara.

Coming soon: Memory Care services Call 541-647-2956 or visit TouchmarkBend.com/MC to learn more. Best Friends™ is an industry-leading approach to caring for people with dementia. Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village is a certified Best Friends Environment. beSt fr iends™

best fnends'

Best Friends™and ®~ a

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re tr a demarks of Health Professions Press, Inc.

TOUCHMARK

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138081 0 Aug 2013 Touchmark LivingCenters. Inc, qii rights reserved C

38 6

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST25, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Film contest deadline nears BendFilm's Future

'?,

Filmmakers competition invites submissions

from aspiring filmmakers, ages12-18. Entries should be submitted by3p.m. Fridayatthe BendFilm office, 2748 N.W. Crossing Drive,

Bend. There is noentry fee. A screening ofthe filmmakers' submitted

work will be held from 2-4 p.m. Sept. 7 in the

Community Resources Room of theDeschutes Public Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend. The Best in Show film will be screened during the BendFilm Festival, Oct. 10-13.

-igg~P-'

Contact: james.foster ©osu cascades.edu or 541-390-9097.

,

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Car ciud plans swap meet

r

It's a double celebrationat7a.m. Sept.7 c

when the Central Oregon Old CarClubholds its annual High Desert

Swap Meet andCar Show at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo

Andy Tullrs i The Bultetrn

Billand AnnieBarlow own six Model A Fords, different models producedbetween1928and1931. They founded a local chapter of a national organization dedicated to the preservation of these historic cars and have organized an upcoming regional meet in Bend for other Model A enthusiasts.

Center. Thecar club hit the half-century mark

this year, and theswap meetand car show is celebrating its 30th year at the fairgrounds.

The car show is freeto enter and is not judged.

The swapmeet has upto 600 indoor andoutdoor vendor spacesfor antiques, collectables and

parts. Participants come from around the Pacific Northwest and several

hundred members from the Northwest region of the Model A Ford Club of

• Bendcouplespearheadsupcomingregional meeting incelebration of the historic Fordcars

America will beattending this year. Non-service

dogs are not allowed. For more information on participating and vendor

fees, go to www.coocc. net or call 541-5484467.

Golf tourneyaids local foodprogram Newport Avenue Market recently hosted

n 1929, on the day Bill Barlow was born, he came home from the hospital in a Model A Ford. It

the Go GolTournament f

was the family car until Barlow was

at Broken Top Golf Club in Bend.

about 9.

Featuring more than 100 golfers from the community, the event

raised $46,842 for the

ModelAs

By Anne Aurand •The Bulletin

"I grew up in a Model A," the 72year-old said.

Later, one day in 1984, when Barlow owned a cabinet shop, he hired a guy who showed up for work in a 1926 Model T Ford, the Model A's predecessor. "I said, 'Where didyouget that'? I've got to have one,'" Barlow recalled. The employee suggested that Barlow check the newspaper classified ads, and sure enough, there was one for sale. Barlow bought it, triggering a lifetime passion of buying, restoring, collecting and selling old cars.

organization Backpacks in Bend. "The funds will be

Soon, hisfocus narrowed specifically to the Model As. (They go a little faster than the Model Ts.) Turns out, there are plenty of others whohave a similarly precise passion. Hundreds of them are gathering in Bend starting in about a week. The 2013 Northwest Regional Meet of the Model A Ford Club of America is happening Sept. 3-8 at the Riverhouse Hotel and Convention Center in Bend. SeeModel A/C6

The Model A Ford Club of America: www

.mafca.com The High Desert A's of Central Oregon is a chapter of the national

organization. www.high

desertas.org

The Associated Press file photo

used to continue onour mission of filling chil-

dren's backpacks with non-perishable food to take home over the

weekends whenschool is in session," said Backpacks in Bend's Amy Fraley in anews release. The moneywas presented to the organization at theawards ceremony following the tournament. It is the

biggest donation Backpacksin Bend hasever received, according to the news release. For more information

on Backpacksin Bend, visit www.backpacks inbend.org or call 541419-0501.

Gontact us with your ideas Have a story idea or event submission? Contact us!

• Community events:

Email event information to events@bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351. • Story ideas: Email

communitylife©bend bulletin.com. — From staff reports

'UNCRUISING'TO ALASKA

oiton ti s, on on t ii s By Kirk Johnson New York Times News Service

The thrum of the engines churning north through the Inside Passage to Alaska sounded

soothing enough, rumbling up from below somewhere around 3 a.m. Outside, I knew, the dense forests and rocky islands of British Columbia would already be visible from the rail in the early dawn of northern summer. But the words that came to mind as I lay in mytent, trying to get back to sleep, were these: I am going to need more duct tape. Mytwo-man packtent, taped down to the steel rear outdoor deck of the Motor Vessel Columbia — side by side with my co-campers on the Alaska Marine Highway's ferry run from

A cruise to Alaska with any of a number of competing luxury liner companies can be cushy and plush, a floating smorgas— Francine Verzi, 40, aboard the bord of sunset cocktails, plank Alaska Marine Highway ferry salmon, jaw-droppingvistas, glaciers and wildlife. A n "uncruise," as Icame to Bellingham, Wash., to Juneau, call my three-night journey Alaska — had seemed well anon the ferry, run by the State chored when I'd gone to bed. of Alaska's Marine Highway In the immediate and casual System, offered some of those camaraderieofdeck campers, same charms, especially the those with tape shared with Pacific Northwest scenery those unprepared fl'd brought — gorgeous from a deck chair, one tiny roll, quicklyused up). however you go. But a continuBut ferocious winds struck durally surprising basket of differing our first night aboard, and ences came with my passage now one aluminum-post corner as welL Robert Frost suggested of my tent frame had come loose the road less traveled; uncruisand wasbanging me inthe head ing to Alaska is the marine and clunking loudly on the deck counterpart. with each powerful gust. See Alaska/C4

"This is the highlight, tf I live to tell the tale."

Mike Viotti, above, gets comfortable in his tent on the deck of the Columbia, one of the ships in the Alaska Marine Highway ferry system. Meanwhile, Chrissie Natoli, left, serenades her fellow travelers as the ship moves along the Northwest coastline. Photos hy Matthew Ryan Wilhams New York Times News Service


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

M II ESTONE~

FocmsforengagemencweddinganniversaryorbiciisdayannouncementsareavaiiabieaiTheBudeiin i777swc h a n dierAve.,Bend orby emailing milestones@bendbuIIetin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ANNIVERSARIES

MARRIAGES

Clark — Fine

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James and Carolyn Hammond Joan and Ray Spongberg

Hammond James and Carolyn (DeBard) Hammond, of Sisters, will celebrate their 50th wedding a n n iversary w i t h a camping and sight-seeing trip to Eastern Oregon with their dog, Mr. Bo. The couple were married Sept. 6, 1963, at First Baptist Church in Reno, Nev. The couple has three children, Kristin

Lockheed Martin Advanced T echnology Center i n P a l o Alto, Calif. until his retirement in 2002. Mrs. Hammond was a homemaker, arts and crafts instructor at LeeWards and a volunteer at the Santa Ana Zoo and many civic organizations. The couple are members of the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute of Central Oregon, the Sagebrush Ramblers, Cascades Theatrical Company,

Spongberg Ray and Joan (Wachter)

Spongberg, of Bend, will celebrate their 50th anniversary with family and friends at a gathering hosted by their children on Sept. 7 at their Bend home. The couple were married Sept. 7, 1963, at First Lutheran Church in Bend. They have two children, Kimberly, of Lake Oswego and Wade

(and Mark) Shields, of Bend, Central Oregon Symphony Cheryl (and Mark) Chapman, Association and the Deschutes of Crestline, Calif., and David

(and Linda), of Tigard. Mr. Spongberg worked in

Land Trust. She also enjoys

(and Anna), of Vienna, Va.; needlework, photography and and four grandchildren. gardening. Mr. Hammond worked as a physicist/systems analyst for

: -'B (.'-h

retail and wholesale of men's

clothing until his retirement in 1995. Mrs. Spongberg worked as manager for Beneficial Finance for 25 years until her retirement in 2001. Both are members of Central Oregon Classic Chevy Club. Mrs. Spongberg volunteers for Flashback Cruz, Bend Pickleball Club an d doing neighborhood improvement projects. They enjoy traveling in their RV. He has lived in Bend since 1947 and she since 1953, except from 1969 to 1980 when they lived in San Jose.

Samantha Clark,of Terrebonne, and Jack Fine, of Anchorage, Alaska, were married June 8 at Bend Golf and Country Club. A reception followed. The bride is the daughter of Kenny and Denise Caudell and Danny and Pam Clark, both of Terrebonne. She is a 2006 graduate of Redmond High School and a 2010 graduate of Warner University in Lake Wales, Fla., where she studied sports m a rketing. She works designing and building hand-crafted pallet furniture. The groom is the son of Matt and N ancy Fine, of Burns. He is a 2005 homes chooled graduate and a 2009 graduate of University of Portland, where he stud-

Samantha Clark and Jack Fine ied sociology. He is a captain in the U.S. Air Force. The couple will h o neymoon in Hawaii this winter. They w i l l set t l e in

Anchorage.

They have lived in Central

Oregon for nine years.

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Claire Costa and Timothy Foley Jr.

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Langenberg

Saukkonen

Mr. Saukkonen worked as a m anager for Weyerhaeuser for Eric and Linda (Payne) 33 years until his retirement in Saukkonen, of Sunriver, will 1996. Mrs. Saukkonen worked celebrate their 50th wedding as a principal for Minnetonka anniversary with a trip to the School District in Minnetonka, Adriatic and A m alfi c oasts Minn. until her retirement in with friends in a small ship in 1996. He enjoys golfing and skiSeptember. ing. She is a member of Chapter The couple were married FJ ofthe P.E.O. and the MounSept. 7, 1963, in North Bend. tain Meadow Quilters. She was They have two children, Tracy honored at the White House by ( and Terry) Morisi, of B i r - presidents George HW. Bush mingham, Mich., Lt. Colonel and Bill Clinton for her school Rex (and Pauline), of Milden- improvement efforts. h all, E n gland; a n d th r e e They have lived in Central grandchildren. Oregon for 17 years.

Mr. Langenberg was a

colonel in the United States Steve and Ginger (Gault) Air Force Medical Service Langenberg, of Bend and Corps until his retirement in Green Valley, Ariz., celebrat- 1995. Mrs. Langenberg was ed their 50th a nniversary a hostess for Transworld Airwith a gathering hosted by lines from 1959 to 1962 and a their children and her broth- homemaker. The couple are er and sister-in-law, Jim and members of the Military OfPam Gault, on the beach at ficer Association of America, the Sheraton Maui in Hawaii. USAF Medical Service AsThe couple were married sociation, American Legion, June I, 1963, in Corvallis. St. Francis of Assisi CathoThey have tw o c h i l dren, lic Church in Bend and Our Marc (and Jennifer), of Mill Lady of the Valley Catholic Valley, Calif., and Dr. Bret Church in Green Valley. (and Alexandra), of San DiThey have lived part-time ego; and two grandchildren. in Bend for seven years.

Good experienceshelp heal relationships By JudiLight Hopson, Emma H. Hopson and Ted Hagen MCClatchy-Tribune News Service

Do you realize you c an manipulate relationships in a

good way? By planning ahead, you can diffuse a lot of tension that might be building between yourself and another person. To do this, figure out how to move the conversation and activities in a different direction. F or example, your m a r riage may be at the exploding point. Every time you talk with your spouse, you can feel the shadow of divorce lurking over your shoulder. Or, every timeyou meet your sister for lunch, you might feel the negative conversation she'll initiate about her son who is on drugs. If you hear one more word about Junior's unfair stay in jail, you'll scream. Not only are you certain your nephew is guilty of many things, but you're also certain he's destroying your once-close relationship with your sister. If you're at the point whereby you can't tolerate spending time with someone, take a step back and try something new. You hold enormous power to change the chemistry of a tense relationship. How? Try

figuring out some good experiences you can have together. "My sister lost her job six months ago," says a woman we'll call Jill. "To put something new on the table, I made a small photo album of old pictures to show m y s ister about a month ago. I steered the conversation to our college days, so we could talk about something besides her bleak unemployment picture. I also

scanned all of the pictures into her computer, and we dined on some take-out food I'd brought. Before long, we were really en-

joying ourselves." Jill says her visits with her sister have been tense for months. "All w e've t alked about is my sister's mean boss who fired her. Now, I'm taking control by moving her toward other activities. For one thing, I'm planning a threeday trip for the two of us. Our conversation is now getting healthier." If you know someone who has a lot of problems, you have to remember that you can't fix those problems. You can, however, give the person some new good feelings to grab hold of. Plan some entertainment or activities that will help your friend or family member refocus on something that's

pleasing. "I got into an awful rut when I retired," says a military officer we'll call Paul. "All I did w as grieve over my hopelessly boring future and share my weary thoughts with everyone. But one day, my grandson brought me a beautiful puppy that came from the same litter as his new puppy. He instructed me that we were going to train our dogs together and have a great time." Paul says this simple act of kindness from his grandson changed his perspective. First of all, it gave him lots of new conversation with his grandson because they were now raising "identical twin dogs." They began spending time in the park together and time on the phone every day talking

about their puppies. If you feel a certain heaviness in the air when you visit your mother, an old friend, or a neighbor, try inviting this person to go out for a drive and

dinner. Bring that person a small gift and turn up pleasant music on the radio. Changing a few small things will infuse some good feelings into the time you spend together.

The Bulletin

0

• •

BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend Perry Green ll andCassandra Arias-Greene,a girl, Nannally Lacey Greene, 6 pounds, 11ounces, Aug. 12. Shawn and Brittany Bieghler, a girl, Hannah Marie Bieghler, 6 pounds, 6 ounces, Aug. 13. Andy and AmyRichardson, a girl, Raylee Winter Richardson, 6 poUnds, 13ounces, Aug. 1. Denn and Kristen Steinert, a girl, Ellison LeeAnn Steinert, 3 pounds, 8 ounces, Aug. 18.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com TheBulletin

n V ES

JOIN US FOR A JOURNEY THROUGH THE STORY! The Story is a book of s elections from the Bible, arranged chronologically, that reads like a novel. During this unique 31-week experience, every member of the family reads their own version of The Story. Come discover together with us how our story is found in God's story!

Our journey begins September 8, 2013

AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro Park & Recreation District The Bend Trolley Bend Wedding &Formal Black Butte Ranch Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc.

dunng the 10.15 am serwce at Foundry Church J 60 NW Oregon Ave., Bend

Cuppa Yo The DD Ranch Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Eastlake Framing Enhancement Center Medical Spa

www.foundrybend.org For more information call 541-382-3862

Erin Hardy Images Faith Hope charity vinyards & Events Giorgio's Wine, Brews & Spirits House on Metolius M.Jacobs MCMenamins Old St. Francis School Michelle Cross Photography Northwest Medi Spa Old Stone Pronghorn Totally Polished Widgt Creek Golf Club

at St. Charles Redmond

David and Carissa Butler, a girl, Alissa Marlene Butler, 6 pounds, 15.5 ounces, Aug. 11. NicholasBourlandandBrittany Mills,a girl, Skarlet Alise Bourland, 7 pounds, 10 ounces,Aug. 8.

FINDING YOUR STORY IN GOD'S STORY

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.y Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers:

SunftVer ReSOrt

Ethan and Brianna Barrons,a boy, Henrik ElamBarrons, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, May 6. Aaron andBrittney Johnston, a boy, Colton Alan Johnston, 8 pounds, 13 ounces, Aug. 17. Delivered

T HE S T O R Y

Mn ESTONE

G UI

Claire Costa and Timothy Foley Jr., both of Bloomington,Ind.,were married June I at Lewis Ginter Botanical Garden in Richmond, Va. A reception followed. The bride is the daughter of John and Denise Costa, of Bend. She is a 2006 graduate of Summit High School and a 2010 graduate of University of Richmond, where she studied political science and English. She is a third-year student at Indiana University Maurer School of Law.

The groom is the son of Tim and Meg Foley, of Ambler, Pa. He is a 2006 graduate of LaSalle College High School in Wyndmoor, Pa., and a 2010 graduate of University of Richmond, where he studied accounting. He received his master ofacc ountancy f r o m Ge o r ge W ashington University i n 2011. He works as an acc ountant fo r M y e r s a n d Stauffer LC. The couple will h o neymoon inOctober. They w i l l set t l e in Virginia.

sss oss THE STORY

V,

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The Story is for every member of the family!

o


SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

ere comes arves ime in e e ar o a a a e By Anne Z. Cooke

bread, cheese, tomatoes and a chef-manned omelet station. McClatchy-Tribune News Service When an initial inspection Napa and SonomaValleys YOUNTVILLE, Calif. — If of theproposed digs revealed are locatedeastof San vineyards at harvest time call a second-floor room with king Francisco, onState Route29. to you — grapes plump on the bed, puffy quilt, shamefully For lodging at the luxuryvines, leaves turning red and large tub, two balconies, a firerated Vintage Inn, call gold — consider a visit to Yountplace and kitchenette nook, 800-351-1133; or go to ville, in the heart of California's we registered.As for the wine www.vintageinn.com. famed Napa Valley. A country project, we tasted and bought For more about Yountville, village by this city gal's stantwo cabernets at a tasting room dards, Yountville is tiny: about go to www.visityountville. across the street. But what to do com. 12 blocks long and four blocks about exploring Napa Valley's wide, an island lappedbyrolling quaint country roads? Enter the For NapaValley vineyards. Washington Street, concierge. information, see www. "Most of these wineries don't the main drag, bisects the town, napavalley.com. where 3,480 residents count allow drop-in customers," said themselves lucky to be making Christina Richardson, presida living from tourism and the So walk we did, passing a ing over a desk in the hotel's wineries that attract connois- half dozen tasting rooms (sub- lounge. "You have to have apseurs from near and far. urban outposts of distant win- pointments," she e x plained. Somewhat of a novice re- eries), fashion emporiums, art "And you can't visit Far Niente garding Northern California's galleries, Napa Style (a must-see at all." Far Niente, my former secret hideaways, I h eaded kitchen and comestibles shop boss's favorite wine, was the there recently expecting to on the Vintage Estate), a flour- only label I could think of. "But," she added, with a conwander along winding lanes ishing vegetable garden and the through picturesque hills and Villagio Inn 8 Spa, next door. spiratorial smile, "I just might valleys, fixing t h e g l orious More notable than any of be able to make a reservation fall colors for f uture recall. these, however, was Yount- for you at Nickel & N i ckel. To add purpose to pleasure, I ville's culinary scene, famous They're the owners of Far Nienalso hoped to stop wherever a for cornering at least five (or te. Let me call them. I've been friendly sign announced "Tast- maybe six) M i chelin stars. going to lots of tastings lately," ing Room," suggesting of a win- From Bouchon, the bistro and she confessed."It's my chance ery tour and a chance to buy a bakery, to the French Laundry to learn about wine." recent vintage at the source, a (three stars between just the Handing us a map of the 199 taste of Napa sunshine to warm two), and from Redd Wood wineries in the Napa Valleya chilly evening back home. (pasta and pizza), Bodega most I'dnever heard of — she In due time I arrived — with (steaks and Italian specialties) explained that better wineries friends in tow — to discover that to Bistro Jeanty (pure French), not only require a reservation, whilesomemightcallYountville they offered a bountiful cornu- they also charge a fee for a tastavillage, it's avillage on steroids, copia of fine (and expensive) ing; typically $25 (or more) per a city in miniature, depending dining surprises. person. It sounds pricey. But on your definition. Nearly evOur travelcredo being, as that fee pays for two hours with erythinga wine-searcher could some guidebook wag described an wine connoisseur who leads want is right there, from lodg- it, "a peaceful night makes the the tour, then presides over ing to dining, a 10-minute walk next day bright," we booked a "flight," of five or six wines from end to end. rooms in the Vintage Inn, built which he/she pours, guiding "You don't need a car at all," in 1985 on the Vintage Estate's you through a comparison and said the bell boy at the Vintage 23 centrally l ocated acres. evaluation. At s ome w i nerInn, who was leaning against There are other lodging choices ies, like Frog's Leap, a drop-in the reception desk smiling, here in Yountville. But the Vin- is more casual. You can sit all sharing a joke with the clerk tage Inn met our first criteria: afternoon on the porch or on while they waited early ar- a central location. It also won the lawn, drink in the rumpled rivals. "Just park it over there points with a large swimming hills beyond, inspect the vegbeyond the flower beds. You pool and hot tub, both open into etable and flower gardens or can walk everywhere," he told the evening for an after-dinner play bean-bag horse shoes with us, piling our suitcases onto a soak. The deal-maker was a your kids. rolling cart and disappearing no-charge breakfast (included So, with four appointments out the rear toward a distant in the room price): a buffet in hand we retrieved the car fountain. with fruit, cereals, sliced meats, and were off, to Hess (on rus-

Ifyou go

and Steve Haggerty

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Photos by Steve Haggerty/ McClatchy-Tnbune News Service

Red tulips bloom in the garden in front of the Vintage lnn in Napa Valley's Yountville, Calif. Spa (next door), a 90-minute marathon of kneading, oiling, finishing with an open air soak in bubbly bath water. A rare indulgence for us, it confirmed the old saw that"the couple that plays together, stays together." Richardson also made dinner reservationsfor us at Bodega

article) whetted my appetite, followed by Salade Maraichere

au Chevre Chaud (green salad),

Truit Amandine (trout), fresh bread and Bouchon's famous Pomme Frites (French fries). A sommelier-chosen dry w h ite wine enhanced the flavors. Did we weigh down the car's tic Mount Veeder), to Nickel & (good food, annoyingly pomp- rear wheels with a trunk full Nickel (exclusive, organized, ous waiter), and at Redd Wood of wine? Not quite, but we did welcoming), to Frogs Leap (ca- (fresh veggies,scrumptious buy select labels, complex in sual, fun), and to Cakebread sauce, lively atmosphere). the nose and smooth on the (join a group and wait your Why didn't we eat at the tongue. turn). Later Richardson, whose celebrated French Laundry'? It courtesy a n d pro f essional was booked up for the next five know-how made our mission a months. But Bouchon had a SOLUTION TO success, booked "his and her" lunch cancellation, a meal that TODAY'S SUDOKU aroma therapy massages with becamethetrip's culinary highbath treatments at the Villagio light. Onion soup (the genuine Connie Parsons offers a taste at Napa Style marketplace on the Vintage Estate.

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C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

Alaska

GEORGIA

Continued from C1 "This is the highlight, if I live to tell the tale," said FrancineVerzi,40,laughing as she and her husband, Tony, 47, put up their green cabin tent beforethe ferry leftthe dock. The tent was big enough for six: the two of them and their four children, ages 6 to D. The Verzis, from Thiells, N.Y., in R o ckland County, had been on the road for three weeks by the time they boarded the Columbia, tent camping their way west, and now north. Their plan, in leaving home, was to have no plan at all except to find sights unseen. Booking a passage in a tent, on a ship, fit right in. "Our families think we're crazy," Verzi said. "We're going by the seat of our pants." Uncruising is not for everyone: Most traditional cruise ships haveelaborate exercise areas, for example, and often a running track. On the Columbia, the crackly loudspeaker voicefrom the purser'soffice was stern and official-sound-

Eat like a king or queen in this mountain town By Mary Ann Anderson

while lugging a kayak or bike

BLUE RIDGE, Ga. When I've had enough of the heat, humidity and bugs during the dog days of summer, sometimes I just need an a l t itude a d justment. That's when I start barking and plan a getaway to the North Georgia mountain town of Blue Ridge. The summer day I drive into Blue Ridge is warm, but not h ot. Th e nearly 1,800 feet of elevation offers a smidge of insurance that, unless there is some sort of climatic anomaly, the temperatures rarely climb out of the mid-80s. With the peaks of the Blue Ridge Mountains, a segment of the Appalachians, rising to more than 4,000 feet and swathing the town in a pretty, colorful blend of sun and shadows, it seems the ideal

aboard will set you back $50 to

place to get high and escape

$80.

summer heat. Blue Ridge i s q u aint, small-town America where the scenery is only part of the show. The people are friendly a n d a c c ommodating, rising partly from Southern hospitality, partly from the strong values that you'll find among most of the population of the Appalachians, and partly from plain old-timey charm. "Blue Ridge is a different kind of mountain town," s ays Jan Hackett of t h e Fannin County Welcome Center, where I stopped to pick up b rochures. "You can rent a luxury mountain vacation home, experience the beauty and relaxation of the mountains and the great outdoors, then go to the town of Blue Ridge for a

-

Photos by Matthew Ryan Williams/ New YorkTimes NewsService

A view from the deck of the Columbia, one of the ships in the Alaska Marine Highway ferry system, which takes passengers to and through the Inside Passage of Alaska. Through five decades of Alaska Marine Highway tradition, the open expanse on two aft decks has gained a kind of mystique among many Alaskans. free, ages 6 to 12 travel at half the adultfare,and seniors receive a 25 percent discount), gets you aboard the Columbia on foot with your luggage. A stateroom can add anywhere from about $310 to $530 or more — perstateroom, not per

ing in telling a jogger to stop his exercise regimen on the boat deck. "There is no running on the ship," she said.The same stentorian tone was echoed in the snack bar, where a curt, handwritten sign read: "No Decaf." Aboard the Columbia, you could have your coffee Alaskan strong, or not at all. Reservations are made on an Alaska state government website, dot.state.ak.us/amhs. But once you have a reservation and a ticket, the camping and all the other spaces that people park themselves are first come first served. The biggest difference of all is that not everyone gets an actual bed, or wants one. On a ship with a capacity of 600 people — about 400 were aboard on my mid-July trip — there wereberths for only about 300, with most of those inside four-bed staterooms. That fact creates the crucial d ynamic of e verything on board — all revolving around the question of where to sleep and, by extension, which of the ship's subcultures to join. Some uncruisersstake out the front observation lounges, rolling out sleeping bags or cotsbetween the rows ofseats by night, keeping the tables as base camps by day f or cards, reading and meals they brought from home or bought on board. Others claim the reclining deck chairs, which, over the course of several days, can become entwined neighborhoods of books, guitars and backpacks. Others sleep in the movie theater. I threw in my lot with the tenters.

passenger. Bringing a vehicle

DN-;

will cost you another $739 or more depending on the size,

Passengersaboard the Columbia munch on snacks and drinks during the three-day trek from Bellingham, Wash., to Juneau, Alaska.

Arianne Sperry, right, and Elsa Cothary find space to exercise on the aft deckof the Columbia. The ferry line, foundedin1963, forbids any running on the ship, providing only caffeinated coffee to the travelers on board. "They'd say, 'We're in Alaskan waters, boys, light up,'" said Goldsmith, a 5 9-yearold tent camper, recalling the shipboard ann o u ncement that the ferry ha d c leared Canadian waters and fussy marijuana laws. Things are q uieter now, with more families and older travelers like Goldsmith, who left the timbering life years ago. Open consumption of alcohol outside the bar and dining room is banned, or so a sign advises. What ha s n o t c h anged,

tents with her blankets and suitcases, was moving from M odesto, Calif., for a n e w job in Juneau — a city she had never even visited. Arianne Sperry, who works in recycling and composting for the city of Portland, was uncruising to a weeklong yoga retreat, also sleeping on a reclining deck chair. "Not as comfortable as I thought it would be," she said on that first morning as she did herexercise stretches by Alaska Marine Highway the rail. Through five decades of Goldsmith, known to all as Alaska Marine Highway trathough, signifying another Goldy, spent much of his shipdition — the ferry line was major difference from the traboard time with feet on the founded in 1963, only four ditional cruise, is that almost rear rail, learning a new song years after Alaskan statehood everyone on th e C olumbia on his banjo. He was camp— the open expanse on two was actually headed someing with a f r i end, Jennifer aft decks has gained a kind of where. Like a commuter ferCollard, a massage therapist mystique among many Alasry, though on an Alaska-size who had heard stories about kans I met on board and in scale, the trip for many of the the ferry for years and was my later travels. travelers was a means, not an finally living it. "We've been talking about Tenting north, they said, end in itself. was more than just a place The Verzi family, 10 feet this for 10 years," she said. to rough it under the stars or away from me to one side, Costs and tents travel on the cheap, but rather was bound for Alaska's naa kind of portal between the tional parks. To th e o ther The costs of the trip, like fusty old rules of the lower side, a group of 30-something the subcultures, come in tiers: 48 and the unbound sense of college friends, with their bia base fare of $326 for adults, space and personal freedom cycles in the lower decks in from Bellingham to Juneau that has been Alaska's mag- storage, were deck-camping (children younger than 6 are net for generations. en route to a three-week, 850In the 1970s, for example, mile bike trip from Haines, tent city was the ferry's party a town north of Juneau, to headquarters, where oil workD enali National Park a n d ers, fishermen and loggers Preserve. like Steve Goldsmith gathered Cristina Billikopf, who had to celebrate their way north. taken a deck chair near the

Food options range from a grill and 24-hour snack bar to a full-service restaurant specializing in Alaskan seafood, with a decent piece of salmon or halibut in the mid-$20 range and a good vegetarian pasta dish. But there's a quirky financial upside: no t i pping. Signs in the cocktail lounge and dining room forbid gratuities since every crew member is an employee of the state. Differences extend to the ports we stopped at, too. At the Columbia's first stop, in the little fishing port of Ketchikan, about 36 hours after leaving Bellingham, di s e mbarking passengers had a t w o -mile walk into the center of town. Cruise vessel travelers, by contrast, get prime downtown real estate, with their ships docked right in front of the jewelry, fur great dinner and shopping. It's like combining a little and curio shops set up to serve them. Walking back to the Cobit of c it y s ophistication lumbia through the grimier with a small-town setting." parts of Ketchikan was yet anBut the utter bombshell of other road less traveled. Blue Ridge is that despite its As for my taping troubles, diminutive size — the yearI knew they would be hard round population hovers to resolve at 3 a.m., with all about 1,300 — it has many quiet on the tenting front and layers that beckon to be no neighbors I could bother peeled back and enjoyed. for a few extra strips. So with Once thehappy hunting the honey-tinged light already grounds of the Cherokee glowing in predawn splendor, before they were herded away — with part-Cheroand my own chance of sleep long gone, I piled a few posseskee blood running through sions on the errant tent corner my veins, I won't dwell on to hold it down and walked the that — the settlers came ship. next, and then the railroad, In a forward section, piles of and then the tourists seekfishing poles, packs and bining to escape the heat or oculars were jumbled amid the enjoy the dazzling autumn sleepers. In another corner, a color of the mountains. group of older travelers slumWith tourists come resbered in their bags around a table holding a well-thumbed w~ iww.A'gateBeadfMotel<eom copy of "Stokes Field Guide 'Private, vintage,oceanfront getaway to Birds." A rail-thin, middle'-.: New''poirt OR aged Haines resident I'd met Mi=soo$iss-siv4 while waiting to board back in Bellingham — his traveling possessionscarried in a black trash bag — slept inside on a chair by the window.

~

~

to Blue Ridge is Atlanta's Hartsfield-Jackson

International Airport (ATL), about a1~/~- to 2-hour drive north via Interstates 75 and 575. Interstate 575 becomes the Georgia Mountain

Parkway (Highway515), which takesyouinto Fannin Countyand Blue Ridge.

MORE PLACES TOEAT • L&L BeaneryCoffee and Cafe Blue Ridge

www.LandLBeanery.com A local favorite for coffee

and other goodies offers two locations, both on Main Street, and one in an old bank building, • The Vine Wine Bar and

Bistro 632 E. Main St., Blue Ridge 706-946-8463 www.TheVine0fBlueRidge.

com Featuring Georgia wines

and simple, fresh salads, sandwiches andpizzas. • Christy Lee's Courtyard Grille 588 E. Main St., Blue Ridge 706-946-5100

www.ChristyLees.com Featuring live

entertainment in a casual atmosphere. • The Village Restaurant 4131 E. First St., Blue Ridge 706-632-2277 www.BlueRidgeVillage

Restaurant.com A local favorite that

features country cooking as well as gourmet items.

INFORMATION Fannin County Chamber of Commerce, 800-899-6867,

www.BlueRidgeMountains. com

taurants, and this is one place your palate won't be disappointed. With Blue Ridge surrounded by clear mountain streams, you might guess that the only thing to eat would be fresh trout. Well, yes, there's that, but more.

Continued next page

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Alaska, rough edges proudly on display, was all around me. I b o ught a n A l a skan strong coffee and took it to the rail to begin the day. •

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

From previous page For the same reasons that t ourists come here, so h a s Blue Ridge managed to attract world-class chefs. Blue Ridge may be in the backwoods, but it is assuredly not backwoods, especially when it comes to

dining. Chef Danny Mellman sizzles at Harvest on Main, where the homey atmosphere a l most overshadows th e o u t standing food. He honed his skills in England, France and Italy, so he adds European flair to Southern dishes like grits and trout and turns them into culinary works of art. No way was I going to experience Blue Ridge without sampling trout, so I c h o se Mellman's dish called Bramlett Farms Local Trout, a delicious meal finished with lemon and thyme that still has me salivating at the memory. At Cucina Rustica, Chef Isabella Molinari brings Northern Italy to northern Georgia with cuisine ofchicken parmesan, scampi, and Rollatine di Melanzane, a to-die-for eggplant and cheesedish.Fancy a sweet treat for dessert? The Sweet Shoppe of Blue Ridge just won handsdown on season 6 of "Cupcake Wars." And there's much buzz about the Black Sheep, where acclaimed Chef Ron Farber will serve Southern comfort food like barbecue, chicken pot pie and lasagna with more worldly dishes from Asia and Europe. Cabin rentals are uber-popular in the mountains, so for the true cabin experience, Chef Douglas Olsen of Cabin Cuisine will cook and deliver to your digs a gourmet four-course dinner designed just to your tastes and served with on a white table cloth complete with candles. This isn't fried chicken and potato salad, either, but elegant dishes ofchicken cordon bleu, filet mignon and lobster tail. And you won't have to wash dishes, as it's all included. There are plenty of opportunities to work off those calories. Walking through the village proper of Blue Ridge doesn't take very long, but stopping in at all the shops and galleries might. Like moths to a flame, artists are drawn to Blue Ridge for its creativity-inspiring beauty, and from that beauty they write poetry and prose, paint, take photos, hunt out the finest antiques, and handcraft jewelry, pottery and even bamboo flyrods. One of my favorite stops to plunder outside of town is Mercier Orchards, Georgia's largest orchard, fordozens ofvarieties of apples, strawberries, cherries, plums, blackberries and peaches. If you prefer, you can pick your own fruit, depending on the season and availability. Fannin County is filled with back roads and hiking trails, so it's easy to take a scenic drive through the mountains, forests, waterfalls and valleys of the Chattahoochee National Forest, Toccoa River and Lake Blue Ridge. Then there's the outdoors for fishing — Blue Ridge is considered the trout capital of Georgia — rafting, tubing, boating, horseback riding, or hiking the Appalachian Trail. A family favorite is a relaxing, scenic ride on the Blue Ridge Scenic Railway, which glides along the Toccoa River on a half-day journey to McCaysville on the Tennessee line. Fall is especially a goodtime for leap peeping on the rails. Leaving Blue Ridge, Iglanced at the s t unningly beautiful mountains and the roadside flowers in the rearview mirror. Apple- and pumpkin-picking time is soon, and I promised a return soon in the cool autumn air.

i in awaiiswetan wi

a a i o a st

By Paige Donnelly

Ifyou go

Special to The Washington Post

As we drove past Pierce Brosnan's oceanfront villa on Kauai, our taxi driver turned to look at my boyfriend and me. "Kalalau Trail," he said, "is trippin'. Man, that's the real Hawaii." He gave us the

WHERE TOSTAY • Kalalau Trail Campground Trailhead at Ke'e Beach

camping.ehawaii.gov Staying on the trail costs

$20 per night Apply for

hang-loose sign, shaking his thumb and pinkieback and forth. We'd gotten off to a late start, and i t w a s r a i ning hard. Our d r i ver seemed unconcerned. He nodded toward the jungle. "Out there, you do whatever you feel like doing," he said. To my left, I saw the faint edge of a mountain peak smudged out by clouds: Mount Waialeale, the wettest spot on Earth, the driver told us. At the end of the paved road near Ke'e Beach, the taxi dropped us at the Kalalau trailhead. Leaving behind cellphone coverage and mundane daily routines, we began our ascent up the wild cliffs of the Na Pali Coast. Kauai is the oldest of the major Hawaiian islands, and the vegetation is tightly knotted and ominous. We were taking a leap of faith into what was once the backdrop of the film "Jurassic Park." I looked up above me, half-expecting to see prehistoric birds swoop down from the canopy. Instead, the rain fell. My hiking boots, intent on suctioning mud, soon became

a pair of squelching blocks. T raction long gone, I w as definitely "trippin'."

The hidden gem Most visitors to Kauai keep their footing. They enjoy the beauty of the island through thelensofa resortora popular beach. As stunning as these magnet destinations are, Kauai'strue treasures are buried far off the road. The Na Pali Coast, on the island's north shore, is one such hidden gem. And the Kalalau Valley is truly hidden. People seldom strayfar from the end of the road to make the 22-mile trek out to Kalalau Beach and back, which some do in three days, as we did, while others camp for a week or longer at the remote beach. Day hikers and surfers frequent the trail's first two miles on their way to the more secluded Hanakapiai Beach. But after Hanakapiai, the trail is much less used. From there, hikers are supposed to have permits (although we met few who'd bothered to get them). We were left with the riffraff of island tourists: bedraggled b ackpackers w it h m a n g y manes of hair. After a few hours, I blended right in. The mud had decided to play a game of heads, shoulders, knees and toes, knees and toes. And eyes and ears and mouth and nose. I was covered in muck, my hair plastered to my head. The real trouble was that, trying to prove to my boyfriend that I was a light packer, I'd brought no change of clothes. Even without the extra outfits, with all my camping gear I looked like a pack animaL And munching on carrots as we walked, I really did feel like a scruffy mule clambering in and out of valleys. At least I'm getting the carrot, not the stick, I thought. From the two-mile mark at Hanakapiai Beach to the sixmile mark at Hanakoa Valley campsite, there was little of the coastlinetobe seen. It was as if we were blindfolded, making

permit online. Camp at Ke e

Beach is $3per night for

out-of-state residents and

free for Hawaii residents. • Hanalei Colony Resort 5-7130 Kuhio Highway, Haena 800-628-3004 or

www.hcr.com Offers large condoson the famousHanalei Bay waterfront. Encourages

unplugging from technology and provides notelevisions, stereos or phones.Rooms from $307 in highseason. INFORMATION www.gohawaii.com/kauai

Tim DeLavegavia The Washington Post

The Kalalau Valley is part of the Kalalau Trail, one of the most strenuous hiking trails on the island of Kauai in Hawaii. It winds through rain forests to beautiful secluded beaches. our way tosome secretlocation. The trees all around us muffled our sense of direction. An unbroken chorus of eerie birdsongcame from unknown perches. Thoughts of "Jurassic Park" reemerged as we plodded deeper into Na Pali. That night w e at e cold beans from a can. I felt cold. After setting up the tent, we'd dippedintothenearbystream. The water was icy. And it started to rain again. Still, we sat for a while, watching the water pour down the cliff with a guttural surge, only to disappear into the jungle. Sam and I had planned this adventure for months. We'd scoured maps, readblogposts, made detailed lists of gear and food to bring, talked to others who had made the trek, borrowed a water filter and even looked at weather reports to prepare as best we could. But just a few hours into this long-anticipated hike, I felt as if all that planning had been for naught. From the beginning, it was clear that the trail hadamindofitsown. Wehad no choicebut to buckleunder and go with the flow.

A primitive setting

ly put on my sweaty T-shirt, and we left the wet forest, following the switchbacks from the windward side of the island to the leeward. And there, in front of us, was the ocean. No boats, no surfboards, no people, just the bluest blue below the terra-cotta-colored cliffs. Around every corner, Sam would exclaim, "This is the most beautiful place I've ever seen." We moved with ease over the supposedly dicey Mile Seven. The path narrowed slightly, but I s ensed no r eal d anger. There was good footing, and moreover, the view was breathtaking. Mile Seven, just where the guidebooks said that I should be filled with terror, was where I felt strangely soothed. I was severed from the stresses and work of home. Beneath me, the hem and haw of lava rock was long frozen. And in front of me, the ocean swelled for miles, untouched. My mind, the land and the water — we were all suspended, immune to man-made disturbances. We kept our packs light the second day by stopping at the many waterfalls along the way. There we would filter and refill our canteens and CamelBaks and snack on trail mix. We

at one point: Bret from Oregon. He was between jobs and had needed a getaway. The Kalalau Trail was the only place in Kauai where he could stay for free. (He hadn't purchased a permit.) His shoulders sagged under his heavy pack, and he moved slowly. I asked him what on earth he could be carrying. "Well," he said proudly, "I got my two handles of liquor, a sixpack, a camping stove, dried beans and rice." In response to my puzzled look, he continued, "I'm planning on staying with t h em Kalalau hippies. I got to have stuff to barter." Our taxi driver had mentioned an old man, Alakai, who roamed the trail, but this was the first I'd heard of an actual community in the Kalalau Valley. Before we said our goodbyes, we offered Bret, who had no idea how to cook dried beans and rice, a granola bar and a couple of crackers. Not long after, the Kalalau Valley, sealed by a long white strip of sand, came into view. Pink and yellow flowers splattered the trail, and there was a magnificently sweet smell that I couldn't place. Passion fruit,

hop across the streams, from slippery rock to rock. I waded right through. It didn't make a difference;we both ended up drenched. We emerged from the trail looking as i f w e ' d w a lked through days of rain. I thought back to the taxi driver who had dropped us off, sending us off with that Hawaiian hang-loose wave. We thought about calling a cab to give us a ride back to Hanalei, a town a little way down the road on the north shore, but we were still ready to roll. So we decided to hitchhike the hour ride back into town. A couple from Los Angeles in a sleek Jeep Wrangler picked us up. The husband immediately told us his life story, saying that he'djustrecovered from cancer and was living big. "I usually wouldn't pick up hitchhikers," he told us, "but I saw you two and said to hell with it. I usually wouldn't rent abig fancy car, but I liked this one and I said to hell with it. I usually wouldn't spend a week at the St. Regis Resort." Tired and sopping wet in his spotlesscar,we were grateful that he was living big, hanging loose.

perhaps.

On our last day,the rain came I'd tried to model the Kaladown on the Na Pali Coast with lau hike after my experience picked up a hungry straggler a vengeance. Sam would still on the Inca Trail a year ago. We planned on two nights on the Na Pali coast; on the Inca Trail, I'd camped for three. The two trails share a similar history: Both are rumored to have served as ancient warrior training grounds. The Q RE G O N Inca Trail also offers hidden C Q M M U N IT Y treasure: The 26-mile trek C REDIT U N I Q N culminates in the unveiling of Machu Picchu, the hidden Incan city. Yet my actual experience on the Kalalau Trail differed greatly from what I' d e ncountered in Peru. For the 21 people in my Inca Trail tour group, we'd had three guides and 22 porters. While I hiked with my light pack, the porters darted down the path with towering stacks of chairs or clinking pots and pans. Camp was set up before we got there, and we ate gourmet meals for breakfast, lunch and dinner. But it was just the two of us on the Kalalau Trail. Our food and lodging was much more primitive. We were on our RATES AS own, exposed to the elements and the wild terrain. LOW AS T hat f i rs t n i g ht , b u g s buzzed us. We blew up our APR* CamelBak water carriers for mini-pillows. They were hard

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C6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

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DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

A deck of cards By FRANK STEWART Tribune MediaServices GJ O

"Men are like a deck of cards," diamonds before you can marry one, c lubs t o c o n k t h e m w h e n t h e y misbehave, and spades to bury them when they annoy you by dying." " I assume yo u t h i n k C y i s n ' t playing with a full deck," I observed. Cy the Cynic, a shameless chauvinist, and Wendy are fierce adversaries.

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Opening lead — 0 9 (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis

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101 Earlier

102 Astronaurs vacation spot?

57 Satiric video of 97 "Song of the municipal a backyard South" villain coffers with a gathering? 98 Franc fraction suggestions scam? 59 Pancakes 99 Football pad 129 Picture of 17 Wriggly served with beneficiary 100 " of health? swimmer sourcream 130 Mini-albums, for 18 Text tweakers, 60EnvironmenPhiladelphia": short forshort tallst's test site Oscar-winning 24 Handle In a Pub 61 Jutting lands springsteen DOWN 2 5 "The Cherry 6 4 Patient's song I Steamer sunk Orchard" obligation I03 Morechilling by a U-boatin daughter 70 Underhanded 104 Cooking 1941 29 Loaded course of action spread 2 One way 32 Jerk 71 '80sv90s Olds 107 Lightweight alternative? 34 Goggles and models boxer? 3 Socrates' boots,say 72 More adept II0 Peter Rabbit undoing 3 6 Dangerous 7 4Shad output sibling

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Model A

Model As go on a grand tour Sept. 6, from the Riverhouse, along M o un t W a s h ington Drive, up Century Drive, past Mount Bachelor and around the Cascade lakes. Touring is a big part of what clubs do together. T he local club, over t h e years, has toured to all sorts of destinations, from Victoria, British Columbia, to the redwoods in California, Annie sa>d. When it was Bill's turn to choose a spot, he led the group to Wallowa Lake in northeast Oregon. He grew up in Elgin, and he wanted his friends to see the lake where he'd spent so many years. Annie, who is 73 and has lived in Oregon all her life, said because of the club she's been to places she would not otherwise have gone. Annie also loves the camaraderie that comes with the club, and the fact that the husbands and the wives all seem

Continued from C1 The national organization is dedicated to the restoration, preservation and enjoyment of the Model A Fords as manufactured from 1928 through 1931. When Bill started collecting the cars years ago, hisw ife Annie Barlow went along with it, she said. At least when Bill spent money on his hobby, he had something to show for it at the end of the day, she

laughed.

H And, w e w i ve s k n o w they're in the garage, not down at a bar,m Annie said. Bill and Annie founded the local chapter of the Model A Ford Club of America, called t he High D esert A's, w i t h 15 families in 1988, Annie said. It now has more than 75 families. Annie is organizing the upcoming regional event, which includes educational seminars and social festivities, complete with s om e e r a-appropriate fashion. The meet is for members only, but Bend residents will get to see the old cars as they descend on area breweries, museums, and when about 250

equally engaged. The members are generally in their 70s and 80s, in part, Bill speculates, because it's an expensive and time consuming hobby. But also, he said, because of the nostalgia: HWe were small kids in these cars." The Northwest region, for

— Reporter: 541-383-0304, aaurand@bendbulletin.com

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which the upcoming event is intended,comprises 29 chapters from British Columbia, Alberta, Washington, western Montana, western Idaho and Oregon. Some clubs from California, Nevada, and Arizona are also attending the upcoming regional meet, Annie said, and it's expected to draw about 500 Model A enthusiasts. The Model A Ford, according to several websites, followed Henry Ford's famous Model T. It came with a new three-speed transmission, hydraulic shocks and four-wheel mechanical breaks. It had an electric starter, water pump, speedometerand safety glass. Over itsfour years of production, it was offered in a variety of styles. Right now, the Barlows have six of the cars, all drivable. They planto leave one to each of their six grandchildren, Bill sa>d. But the grandkids shouldn't g et too anxious about t h e unique inheritance. Bill said the joy of h aving the cars, plus the physical and mental s timulation r estoring t h em provides, is going to keep him alive longer.

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W ichita Mount a i ns • Wildlife Refuge; Lawton, The National Bison Range; Okla. Established in 1901, this . Dixon, M ont. Just 4 0 expansive refuge maintains a miles north of Missoula, Mont., herd of 650 bison. The 59,020sprawls an 18,000-acre sanctu- acre refuge provides habitat ary, one of the oldest wildlife ref- for additional large, native uges in the nation. Established grazing a nimals, i n cluding in 1908, it is a scenic home to Rocky Mountain elk and hundredsofbison asw ellas200 white-tailed deer. species ofbirds and other native Visitors will spot wildturkeys wildlife. Visitors will learn that as well as Texas longhorn cattle, the surprisingly agile bison can brought to the refuge rangerun up to 35 mph. lands to protect this cultural Contact: 406- 6 44-2211; and historical legacy species. bisonrange.fws.gov More recently, river otters, prairie dogs and burrowing Yellowstone Nat i o nal owls have been provided ref. Park. This extraordinary uge in the sanctuary. park is the only place in the Contact: 580-429-2197; fws United States where bison have .gov/refuge/Wichita Mount lived continuously since pre- ains/about.htmL

Jackson Hole Wildlife Safaris, Jackson Hole, Wyo. This guide-owned and operated organization p r ovides year-round wildlife viewing and natural history interpretation for those interested in

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Strong, sturdy and resilient, the American bison has made a remarkablecomeback, thanks to major public and private conservation efforts. Here are five places where you can see this magnificent creature roam: Rocky Mountain Arsenal . National Wildlife Refuge; Commerce, Colo. Just 10 minutes from downtown Denver, this 15,000-acre sanctuary is one of the largest urban wildlife centers in t h e c ountry. Given its proximity to a large population,the refuge serves as an important educational resource and a chance for locals and visitors to appreciate native species in an environment that includes lakes, wetlands and prairie grasslands. Contact: 303-289-0930; fws .gov/refuge/rocky mountain arsenal/

historic times. Today, the herd numbers approximately 3,500 bison. Weighing up to 2,000 pounds, bison are the largest land mammal inthe U.S. You're likely to spot them in the Lamar and Hayden valleys.Also, be on the lookout near Pelican Valley, the Lower Geyser Basin and in Gibbon Meadows. Contact: 307-344-7381; nps

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"He's a full deck, all deuces." When I watched Wendy and Cy defend today's deal as East-West, Cy led his singleton diamond against four hearts. South won with the king, led a trump to dummy's jack and returned a trump to his king. Cy took the ace and shifted to a club: four, king, seven. Wendy grimaced and returned the queen of diamonds, and

8 Assertive comeback 12 Fixed expense 19 Denver-toChicago dir. 20 Gutter locale

a close-up view o f g r eater Yellowstone's wild animals in their natural habitat. Offering half-day to multiday safaris, as well as photo safaris, the experienced guides use their knowledge, passion and skills to locate bison as well as elk, deer, moose, bighorn sheep and bears in one of the most beautiful landscapes in the country. Contact: 307-690-6402; jack sonholewildlifesafaris.com

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

i eo usic war s urn TV SPOTLIGHT

Lincoln Center, on the waterfront in Miami Beach, in a Las Vegas casino and in a Los Angeles arena turned into a black on me when I was a box theater. "To this year in Brooklyn, young kid. i am the what we are saying is let's utiMTV generation." lize the inspiration and culture — Jared Leto, nominee that is pulsating in Brooklyn to create our environment," Sirulnick says. one in particular was really I nvolved with th e V M A s unique because I threw out since 1987, Sirulnick reflects the idea of narrative. When we on some of the show's wondermake projects, oftentimes I try ful moments. Beyonce opening to find the logic. I kept trying her jacket and letting everyto remind myself not to pay one know she was pregnantattention to that voice and be which MTV executives did not more impressionistic and rely know was going to happenon my gut and instinct. This is while husband Jay-Z beamed, an homage to everything I love topped Sirulnick's list. about art and design. It was a D espite that a n d o t h e r reallyrewarding experience." memorable moments — Lady Originally, Leto thought he Gaga's meat dress, kisses would become a visual artist, between u n l i kely c o u ples and his work is infused with a nd Br itney S p ears' B u r the elements of someone who mese python — t his year's understands the graphic na- VMAs are going to remain ture of video. It's also trippy in vibrant and current and not a a spiritual, mind-bending way, retrospective. "To us, the idea of turning as a lion lopes about and other animals come into the frames. 30 is a great accomplishment," "The show is a circus," Leto Sirulnick says. "It is a testasays of the awards. ment to the audience that they And it's one he has thrived have embraced the show from on, having grown up watching the beginning with Madonna MTV. a nd Michael Jackson a n d "MTV had a t r emendous Kanye West and Green Day influence on me when I was a and all the way up to Lady young kid," he says. "I am the Gaga and the new. They are MTV generation." expecting the new and the reThe VMAs, the first awards flection of the year, and for us show to use social media, is a to put the right people in the movable feast. room. For us, it is the right mix Over the years, the awards of creativity and the right mix have been held at New York's of clever."

"MTV had a tremendous influence

By Jacqueline Cutler © zapzit Cutting edge isn't usually applied to a show 30 years in, particularly aw ards shows, but little about the MTV Video Music Awards is usual. T he 30th V MA s w i l l b e celebrated live tonight from Brooklyn's Barclays Center. Some, like Kelly Rowland, w ill present an a w ard b ecause she wants to be part of it. Kanye West will make a record seventh appearance at the VMAs. "I always love those things because it's like an old highschool reunion," Robin Thicke

Courtesy Newscom

says.

Jared Leto, lead singer of Thirty Seconds to Mars, is nominated Thicke's sexyvideo"Blurred in three categories at the "2013 MTV Video Music Awards," airing Lines," which wa s h o lding tonight. onto No. I on the Hot 100 chart longer than any other song of 2013, took three nominations. Fans vote for the V M A s, Amongthosewho couldtake "I just told (director) Diane and artists use social media to home threeMoonmen is Jared Martel I wanted to do a fun- push the vote. Leto. The actor ("Requiem for ny, silly video, and she came To commemorate the net- a Dream") and lead singer of up with f u nny, silly i deas, work's beginnings, winners Thirty Seconds to Mars is up and came up with a version will r e ceive a r e i m agined for best rock video, best art diclothed and a version naked, Moonman statue, an iconic rection and best cinematograand she put it all together," image to MTV. phy for "Up in the Air." "The very f i rst m o ment "It is like going on a jourThicke says. Despite th e c o n t roversy MTV went on-air, it was with ney, one that is filled with a lot over the video's sexual themes, a countdown," says Dave Sir- of creative discovery, a lot of there's an old-fashioned Rat ulnick, an MTV executive vice hard work," Leto says of creatPack vibe to it. president. "And at I, a rocket ing his video. "That's what happens when blasted off — it was the SatIt's a post-impressionistic, you ar e d r i n king S cotch," urn V NASA rocket that went visually stunning piece. "I have been making these Thicke says. "We were all old to the moon — and cut to an friends, T.I., me and Pharrell." image of Buzz Aldrin on the videos for about eight years He acknowledged the criti- moon planting the flag. And now, and each one is completecism of the video and says, instead of the American flag it ly different, and they teach "We had no ill intentions." was the MTV flag." me a lot," Leto says. "And this

Wiewants us an toshowlove Dear Abby: My husband, "Ray," and I have been together for eight years, marriedfor one. He is a great husband who works hard, is responsible, healthy, and he does half the household chores. He also tries to stay in great shape. We have a lot in common. My only DEAR problem is how Ray ABBY shows his love for me. Ray says he expresses his love by doing what needs to be done — repairs, yard

work, grocery shopping, etc. I appreciate it, but it doesn't feel like love to me. I'd like him to buy me flowers, send m e h a n dwritten notes, take me to romantic candlelit dinners, etc. I reciprocate by giving him back rubs, baking him his favorite pie and buying him small gifts. How can I get my husband to understand that it would be good for ourmarriage togive each other these "extra" acts of sweetness? We have talked about it, but he hasn't

changed. — Demonstrating Love In Washington, D.c. Dear Demonstrating Love: You can't dictate how someone "should"

express love. If the gestures you're looking for don't come naturally, it really is defeating the purpose to demand it. Many women would kill to have a husband who demonstrated his love by doing all the things your husband does. U nless Ray h a s suddenly c h a nged since your wedding, this is the person he was all during your seven-year courtship. The chances of him changing to any great degree are slim, so try to accept him the way he is, and you'll both be

happier. Dear Abby: My husband and I are in our early 30s and both have full-time jobs. Because of our busy work schedules and a general lack of desireto be parents, we have decided not to have children. We have nothing against kids, but we feel it isn't the best fit for our lifestyle. The problem is my mother. She has a small farm I was always told I would one day inherit and move back to. My degree is in agriculture, and my husband and I have been saving for this for some time. Mom now says unless we have

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORSUNDAY, AUG. 25, 2013:Yourdetermination and vision define your year. If used properly, you could experience alot of happiness and success. Your ability to detach carries you through hassles without personalizing the experience. If you Stars showthe kind are single, someone of day you'll have ve ry different from ** * * * D ynamic you could enter ** * * P ositive yo ur life through ** * A verage afri endship. You ** S o-so will grow because * Difficult of knowing this person, and heor she will grow because of knowing you. If you are attached, the two of you will fulfill a long-term dream together. Theexperience will bring you closer. TAURUS can be stubborn, but he or she isalways loyal.

oni

a child to pass the farm onto, we can't have it. I am devastated about not being able to fulfill our dream and the pressure of my mother tryingto forceparenthood on us.I refuse to cave into her demand, but I'm not sure how to handle myself around her. Should I cut off contact until she stops badgering me? Should I just let her remarks go'? I am sad and hurt to have been put in this position. Any advice? — Cornered In Ohio Dear Cornered:People who don't want to be parents usually don't make very good ones — and to bring a child into the world in order to get your hands on your mother's farm would be unfair to the child. I see no reason to cut off your mother. When she raises this sub-

ject again (and she will), tell her that even if you had a baby "to pass the farm onto,"there is no guarantee the child would WANT it. In the meantime, continue saving your money so you will have a sufficient down payment for a farm of your own — no strings attached.

• There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

** * * You might think thatyou can have YOURHOROSCOPE a calm day, but you won't be able to unless By Jacqueline Bigar you live in a soundproof, locked room. Others keep showing up for all sorts of discussion is all that's needed. Tonight: Play reasons! Be willing to revise your schedule and go with the moment. Tonight: Visit with it low-key. a loved one. ** * Feeling irritable usually has a cause, but losing your cool and yelling at the family pet is not effective. Give voice to your feelings, even the negative ones. If you feel hurt, let the other party know effectively and without judgment. Tonight: Call itan early night.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan.19)

** * * A p proaching a conversation or project with complete focus will allowyou to detach a bit from your daily life. Not only will you feel good about this, butyou also will be able to look at apersonal matter with new eyes. Tonight: Make sure thatyour budget can handle achange.

** * You accept responsibility well, ** * * You could hit some obstacles, and you fulfill your obligations with but the wayyou approach problems is so excellence. Others appreciate you, but seamless thatnoonewouldknow.Your you need to put a halt to how much ARIES (March 21-April 19) creativity can help you get past a situation ** * * Be aware of a high-priority matter responsibility you take on. A friend or that normally would be ahassle. Use this partner cares more than you realize. involving your finances. Youcould have gift to open up arelationship and take it the Listen to his or her feedback. Tonight: A very different ideas from a loved oneabout next level. Tonight: Make it early. must appearance. handling money andsetting up budgets. AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) Listen to this person's needs rather than get VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * You can be very friendly, but not upset that you are not on the samepage. ** * * W hen pushed hard, you often when too much is onyour plate. Focusing Tonight: Buy anew item. lose patience because a faster pace does on a home project will renew your energy not permit your natural precision. You TAURUS (April20-May20) and your spirit. If you can avoid adifficult ** * * T hough you often tend to move easily could get into a tiff with a friend or person in your life for the time being, an associ atewhowantssomething done at a leisurely pace, right now you will be everything will turn out justfine. Tonight: quickly. Do not let his or her coolness get picking upthepace.Money could be a Paint the town red. toyou. Tonight: Think"big picture." problem for you, especially involving PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) a sibling or a close loved one.Start to LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) ** * * O n ce you are on the phone, it practice saying the word "no." Tonight: ** * * Y ou work well with someone you might be hard to get off — not because W hatever makes you happiest. care about if you maintain one-on-one someonetalkstoo m uch,butbecause GEMINI (May21-June20) so many people will be calling you. Enjoy contact. When the two of you are part of ** * Know when to stop pushing a friend a group, the other party distances him- or going out with a loved one for a late so hard. Part of what is going on could be brunch. Catch up on others' news later. herself considerably. You might feel as if a general lack of information. Others are this bond is too much work. Think hard. Tonight: Just listen. working hard to achieve results, when a Tonight: Respond, but do not initiate. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

I

I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 2 GUNS(R) 1:30, 4:15, 7:30, 10:05 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) 12:25, 2:50, 6:20, 9:10 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)1:20, 3:55, 7: IO • ELYSIUM(R) 12:55, 4:10, 6:55, 9:50 • THE HEAT (R) 1:40, 4:25, 7:25, 10:10 • JOBS(PG-13) 12:05, 3:25, 6:40, 9:35 • KICK-ASS (R) 2 1:25, 4:30, 7:40, 10:15 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-13) Noon, 3,6:15, 9:20 • THEMORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) I2:15, 3:15, 6:30, 9:30 • THEMORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OF BONES IMAX (PG-13) 1, 4, 7,10 • PARANOIA (PG-13) 9:40 • PERCYJACKSON: SEA OFM ONSTERS (PG)12:35,3:10, 6:05, 9 • PLANES(PG) I2:20, 3:05, 6, 8:50 • WE'RE THE MILLERS(R) 1:10, 4:05, 7:35, 10:15 • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 12:10, 3:35, 6:50, 9:45 • THEWORLD'S ENO (R)12:45,3:45,7:l5,9:55 • YOU'RENEXT(R) 1:35, 4:35, 7:45, 10:10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. ' I I Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • FRUITVALE STATION(R) 3:30 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • PACIFIC RIM(PG-13) 12:15, 3: I5, 6: I5 • RE02(PG-13) 1,4, 6:45 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 12:30, 6:30 • THE tNAY WAYBACK(PG-13) 1:15, 4:15, 7 • WORLD WAR ( ZPG-13)12:45,3:45,6:45

1 p.m. oniD r , "NFL Preseason Football" — Two teamswith high hopes this seasonclash tonight at Reliant Stadium in Houston, where MattSchaubandtheTexans have their final preseasontuneup against Drew Breesand the New Orleans Saints. Schaubleadsa high-powered offensethat should once again ring up points andhave the team nearthe top of the AFC South. So should Breesandthe Saints in the NFCSouth. 5 p.m. on ESPN, "MLB Baseball" —Two division leaders with their eyes on thepostseason meet tonight at ChavezRavine, where Yasiel Puig andthe Los Angeles Dodgers conclude a three-game series against David Ortiz andthe Boston RedSox. Rookie Puig's hitting heroics since joining the team in June havehelped the Dodgers stay atop the National League West, while the RedSoxare tangling with the TampaBayRays for the top spot in theAmerican League East. Bp.m. onH A, "Family Dance Off" —Youdon't have to be a celebrity or a pro toenter this dance competition — butyou do have to have atleast onefamily member onstagewith you. Derek Hough ("Dancing With theStars") hosts this newspecial, in which five families show off their best moves, with a $10,000 prizeawaiting the team with the fanciest footwork. B p.m. on BRAVO, "The Real Housewives of New Jersey" — The womenare off to Arizona to celebrate Melissa's birthday, but Joe has second thoughts about including Teresa.Jacqueline's effort to mend her relationship with Teresa hits an obstacle. Caroline tries to get her husband, Albert, to relax. Kathy receives amessage from another realm in the new episode"Spaghetti Western tt Meatballs." 9 p.m. on H g), "Secret Millionaire" —In this new episode, Amos Winbush III, founder of the tech companyCyberSynchs, spends a weekliving incognito in New Orleans, getting to knowthe people and organizations that are helping the city's poorest people. Those that impress him with their work will get a generous donation of cash from his own pockets. 9 p.m. on MTV, "2013 MTV Video Music Awards" —The Barclays Center in Brooklyn, N.Y., is the setting for the 30th edition of the awards honoring the best in music videos. Justin Timberlake and Macklemore tj Ryan Lewis lead the nominees; both are upfor six awards, with Robin Thicke, Miley Cyrus, Pink andThirty Seconds to Mars having threeeach. ©zap2rt

vPure. Crradk Co.

rdu a~ B~ Bend Redmond

John Day Burns Lakeview

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— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

CANCER (June 21-Joly22)

MOVIE TIMESTODAY

TV TODAY

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THE INTERNSHIP(R) 9 • MONSTERSUNIVERSITY (G)2:30 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13)6 • TURBO (PG) 11:30 a.m. • After7 p.m., shows are21ando/der on/y. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. t

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • BYZANTIUM (R) 5 • CRYSTALFAIRY(no MPAArating) 7:30 • MORETHAN HONEY (noM PAA rating)2:45 I

I

HNsoN TV.APPLIANCE

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • KICK-ASS (R) 2 Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 • LEEDANIELS'THE BUTLER (PG-l3)l2:15,3,5:45,8:30 • PLANES(PG)11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • WE'RE THE MILLERS (R)11:30a.m.,2,4:30,7,9:30

Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • BLUE JASMINE (PG-13) 3:30, 5:45, 8 • ELYSIUM (R)5: l5, 7:45 • JOBS(PG-13) 2:45, 7:15 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-I3) 2:30, 5, 7:30 • PLANES (PG)3:15, 5:15 r/

r

Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • ELYSIUM (R)2:40, 7:20 • JOBS(PG-13) 2:15, 7:10 • THEMORTAL INSTRUMENTS: CITY OFBONES (PG-13) 1:10,4, 6:40 • PARANOIA (PG-13) 4:50 • PERCYJACKSON: SEAOF MONSTERS (PG)12:20,5 • PLANES(PG) I2:50, 2:50, 4:50, 6:50 • WE'RETHE MILLERS(R)2,4:30,7 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • PLANES(Upstairs — PG) 1:10, 4:10, 7:15 • RE02(PG-13) 1,4, 7 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibi/ity.

Sonnie Bonnis hsrrs! I om o Shrspherd and moVbs GrrsVhound mix crround 2 Venrs old. UnfortunotslV this is not mV First tims up for ndoption with HSCO. I hnvs bsen hers ns 0 strQV nnd now os a rsturnsd odoption. It just setsms mV fomiliss ntsed to ga threir OWn Wny in life. I need a vsrV activs homrs to maks lifs pleasont for both Vou nnd me!

stop bv Qnd mset ms todnv! HUMRNE SOCIETVOF CCNTRRLOREGON/SPCR

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C8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

ASK A CENTRAL OREGON HEALTH PROFESSIONAL

s

QUEsTIDN: I'm a 48 year old woman who has loose skin and some fat under the chin and neck. My grandson calls it a 'turkey waddle'. I want to get rid of it especially before thanksgiving. What are my options? Adam R Angeles, ANSWER:YOu may

haVe SeVeral OptiOnS depending on your goalsand anatomy. ti t t c t n t t » »tics« g« u The longest lasting and most effective p rocedure is simply a n eck l if t w i t h tightening of the neck muscles and removal of excess fat from under the chin. Less involved procedures may also be right for you and will be discussed during your free consultation. M.D.

QUESTJON:MyhusbandandIarethinking about having a baby in the upcoming year. What happens in a pre-pregnancy or pre-conception consultation? ANswFR: It is so great that you are asking this question! The ideal time to for a couple t oexa mineht ei r h ealt h and re aidnes s f or a Mary Huntsman, ' pregnancy is months before conception. M.D. Many parents to be have questions about occupational or environmental exposures, whether they have vitamin or mineral deficiencies, how their daily habits can affect a pregnancy, or if they should worry about diseases that may run in the family. What is great about developing a plan to address all of these areas is that often the recommendations not only help prevent problems and promote a healthy pregnancy, they can also improve fertility. There is so much new research showing that the"environment" during the time of pregnancy has a big impact for years to come. There are many ways that this impact can be a positive one.

BEND ~ P LASTI C ~~~ ~ S U R G E RY ~~ ~~

~~~~

~

~

Lifestyle Medicine

A dam P. A n g e l e s , M . D .

ANSWER: B12 is one of m any B v i tamin injectables that we use in my office. B 6, Folic acid, B complex and a special B12 mix N.D. for weight loss/liver support are some of the others we use regularly. Sometimes a blood test will show B12 low or low normal and this is a definite reason to try injectable B12. If moderate to high stress or PMS are major issues I will often add B6 to the mix. Sometimes B12 can be used based on enough clinical evidence like neuropathy, fatigue, low m o od, a n xiety an d o t her u nexplained neurological symptoms. If B12 injections are going to help symptoms, most people feel the difference after the first 4 shots. There are very few contraindications for using B12 shots, but I do suggest making sure you are getting a highly efTective form like Methylcobolamin and having the shots more frequently at first to help gauge your personal response. Be sure to bring all of your supplements and medications to the administering practitioner so they can make sure what type/dose of injections will be safe for you.

of Central Oregon PC

M edica l D i r e c t o r , B end Pl a s t i c & R e c o n s t r u c t i v e S u r g e r y

M ary H u n t s m a n M D

2400 NE Neff Rd., Suite B• Bend, OR 97701 541-749-2282 www.bendprs.com, info©bendprs.com

QUESTJON: My friend is getting B12 shots and is feeling much more energetic and is having less moods swings. Is this something I could do?

H olistic W o m e n s H e a l t h c a r e

497 SW Century Dr., Suite120, Bend, OR 97702 541-516-8440 LifestyleMedCentralOR.com

h ealthy + natu ra l

famry practics msdiclns

•I• c . A* t

D r. Azure K a r l i , N . D . Bend Naturopathic Clinic www.bendnaturopath.com 541-389-9750

a Ii 6 4 1 /tss/s760

s •

QUESTION: How do I know if I 'm having a

DENTAL CARE DURING PREGNANCY

gallbladder attack?

QUESTION: Should pregnant women be aware of any special dental considerations?

-a ~

ANswER: The gallbladder sits below the rib cage to the right of the abdomen on the underside of the liver. The gallbladder collects and concentrates digestive liquid called bile and Jaua vauAmburg, releases the bile through bile tubes into the small M.D., FACS intestine to aid in digestion. A "gallbladder attack" can be caused by a stone making its way down the biliary duct or bile tube toward the small intestine. An attack can also be caused by a backup of bile in the gallbladder causing the gallbladder to swell. An attack may also be caused by an infection of the gallbladder known as cholecystitis.

Symptoms of a "gallbladder attack" include upper abdominal pain that radiates between the middle of the shoulder blades or on the right shoulder blade. This pain can be constant or may come and go like colic. The pain can be dull, sharp or excruciating in severity and may cause nausea and vomiting. The pain may take your breath away and you may not be able to walk in an upright position. Gallbladder attacks typically occur at night and can last from I hour to several days. It can be very difficult or impossible to make these symptoms go away. See your primary doctor or the ER for care and administration of pain meds to get the pain under control.

ANSWER: The main consideration is that a pregnant woman, who is understandably wrapped up in thinking about the health of her unborn baby, not forget about her own dental care. Studies have shown that pregnant women are more likely Dr. Carlo Arredoudo, than the population at large io skip dental visits. DDS Thai' s not advisable for anyone, lei alone a woman whose changes in estrogen and other hormonal levels alTeci how the body reacts to the bacteria that can cause gum disease. Gum infections can pose a threat to the placenta and fetus and contribute to the likelihood of a pre-term delivery. Pregnant women also tend to snack more than the average person. So a good move, for mother and baby, is to anticipate these urges and keep plenty of healthy snacks, like nuts and fruit, handy. Sugary, starchy snacks otTer little by way of nutrition and are noi good for teeth. The American Dental Association recommends that pregnant women eat a balanced diet, brush their teeth thoroughly at least twice a day, floss at least once a day and stick to their regular schedule of dental visits. Another good reason to visit your dentist during pregnancy is the fact thai after the baby is born, a new mother's time is severely limited. If you are pregnant or planning a family, talk with your dentist about steps you should take.

D r. Dondo D e n t a l E x c e l l e n c e D r. Carlo A r r e d o n d o , D D S

D r. Jana M . V anAm b u rg , M D , F A C S V anAm b ur g S u r g e r y C a r e 2275 NE Doctors Dr., Bend OR 97701 541-323-2790 Offices in Bend 8 Redmond

t

~4 -n aD 0NDop D ENTA L

EXCELLENCE

660 NE 3rd Street, Suite 3, Bend, OR 97701 541-241-1 299 www.DrDondoBend.com

QUESTJON:I have worn glasses and contact lenses for several years. I lead an active

lifestyle including cycling and skiing, and the contact lenses are getting increasingly inconvenient. I was once told I was not a good candidate for LASIK. Are there any new treatment options for LASIK? Ida Alul,

ANSWER:LASIK technology has continued to advance over the last several years with the development of Wavefront technology. Wavefront technology allows us to treat a broader range of near-sightedness, far-sightedness and astigmatism than we used to be able to. Precise Wavefront technology improves our chances for optimal outcomes. With newer laser technology we can treat patients who were previously not candidates including those with high refractive errors or thinner corneas. Your eye care provider can preform tests to determine if you are a candidate for laser vision correction through a simple eye exam. At Infocus Eye Clinic we offer complementary LASIK evaluations. M.D.

InfOCUS

eye care

l da Alul, M . D . I nfocus Ey e C a r e 2450 NE Mary Rose Pi, Ste110• Bend 541-31 8-8388 www.infocus-eyecare.com

t

QUEsTIDN: After years of applying my own eyebrows, I would love to have them always in the same place but concerned about how painful the process is. Does it hurt? ANswER:There have been many topical a nesthetics developed especially f o r I certified pertuaaeat p ermanent make up procedures. These creams and gels are topically applied to the desiredarea both before and during the procedure to assure you of the most comfortable experience possible. Some people have described the sensation as a "tingling" feeling. After the procedure, rarely is anything stronger than Tylenol necessary for the discomfort you may feel for a short time. You don't have to miss work or take time off to recover. The discomfort, although temporary, is nothing compared to the lasting enjoyment of worry-free makeup. Call for your FREE consultation

P erma n e n t M a k e u p B y Susan , C P C P 1265 NW Wall Street• Bend 541-383-3387 www.permanentmakeupbysusan.com

QUESTIDN:I would like to exercise more but am afraid to. It seems like every time I start an exercise program I hurt myself. I have some back and knee pain that always gets in the way, and yet if I don't start exercising, people tell me it will just get worse.

ANswER: Just starting a generic exercise program doesn't work for everyone. Physical Therapy is a great way to get you started, safely. Your physical therapists will thoroughly evaluate your posture, strengths, weaknesses, tight muscles and movement patterns to determine what you might be doing that is causing your problem and interfering with your efforts for exercise. Then, your physical therapist will prescribe very specific exercises for you. Your P.T. will help monitor your progress with what works, and sometimes what isn't working, and guide you on a path to wellness so that you can engage in regular exercise that is invigorating and not causing more problems. Allison Suran

Physical Therapy is usually covered by your health insurance, and although your physical therapist can treat you without a physician's order, most insurances require an order from your medical practitioner. This can include an MD, DO, Naturopathic Doctor (NDl, Nurse Practitioner (NP), or Chiropractor.

gi

Ae /t/t'ng '/Jrtugr

QUESTION: There are so many treatments for lifting tmd tightening my neck. How do I know which is the right treatment for me? ANSWER: There are many choices to make when determining the right treatment for your needs. Below are some of your choices you might consider when wanting a neck, jowl or face lift tightening. t. Plastic Surgery: The benefits of Plastic surgery are that the procedure is generally long term. Dr. Elizabeth The downside of Plastic surgery is that there is ttt/tcEuigptt NP considerable downtime, costs tmd health risks involved. From a purely financial viewpoint, alternative 1'ace and neck lifts can save more than 50-75% of the costs involved with plastic surgery. 2. Laser Skin Tightening: The benefits of Lasers will smooth rmd tighten the skin, removing sun damage rmd age spots. The downside of Lasers is that they wiu noi remove skin, such as the "Turkey Neck" or sagging Jowls. Lasers do take a series of treatments (3-10) and do usually require some maintenance. The cost involved with Laser Skin Tightening can be considerable, average cost ranging between $250-$1,000 per treatment.

3. Ultherapy: This treatment involves ultrasound therapy. According to the website, the results are natural and you will not see results for approximately three months. The cost can depend on the amount of laxity involved. Average cost is $2,000-$3,500 per treatment of just the 1'aca 4. Neck and Jowl Lifts:The benefits to this procedure is that ii gives a natural but significant lift rmd tone to the neck rmd/or jowl area with just one treatment. This is a minor surgical procedure, with little to no "recovery" time. The results are immediate and will last for years. The average cost for the neck lil'i is $1,500 und also includes two laser skin tightening treatments to lift rmd tone the skin. There is never maintenance required.

A llison S u r a n , P T G C F P 404 NE Penn Ave, Bend, OR 541-318-7041 www.Healing Bridge.com

371 SW Upper Terrance Or. Ste ¹2, Bend, OR 97702 541-317.4894 • www.enhancementcenterspa.com


Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D2

NFL, D4 Tennis, D5

MLB, D3

Golf, D6

Motor sports, D3 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST25, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

GOLF

PREP GIRLS SOCCER: SEASON PREVIEW

YOUTH SPORTS

Prineville golfer in hunt at Mid-Am

oca

REDMOND — A Prineville golfer is just two shots off the lead after Saturday's first round of the 36-hole Oregon Mid-Amateur Championship. Prineville's Dustin Conklin shot a 2-underpar 70 and stands in a tie for third place after the first round at the

I'OLI 5

nationa im act

Resort Course atEagle Crest Resort. Conklin trails Portland's Randy Mahar, who shot a low 2-under-par 68. Three-time Mid-Am champion Brie Stone, of Veneta, holds a one stroke lead in the women's division after

• The program ICids inthe Game provides financial assistancethat helps youth get into sports

carding a 3-over 75. Rosie Cook, of Bend, is in a tie for seventh

it - e

place after shooting an 11-over 83. The Oregon MidAmateur's 97-golfer field, which includes 21

1 '4J )

/. IRIkem• ttk .

players from Central Oregon, is limited to the

best amateur golfers age 25 andolder. The final round will begin today at 8 a.m. at the Ridge Course at Ea-

Rob Kerr i The Bulletin

Summit High School goal keeper Rachel Estopare makes a save during a scrimmage on Thursday evening as the team prepares for the upcoming season. Estopare looks to help the Storm return to the Class 5A state championship in 2013.

gle Crest. Thewomen's leaders are scheduled to tee off around noon

and the men's leaders are expected to tee off at about1:20 p.m.

Spectators are welcome,andadmission is free. — t3ullet/n staff report

Summit, at a Glance Jamie Brock

(ninth season)

Will Take Charge wins Travers

2012 record:15-0 overall; 6-0 IMC

SARATOGA SPRINGS, N.Y.— Will

Class 5A state

Take Chargewaited until

Outlook:After

the final stride to get a

nose past Moreno and pull off a surprise win in the Travers Stakes on

Saturday at Saratoga Race Course. The thrilling finish gave 77-year-old Hall of

Famer D.Wayne Lukas his third win in racing's Mid-Summer Derby and first since 1995, with the 9-1 Will Take Charge also beating Kentucky

Derby winner Orband Belmont Stakes winner Palace Malice, who finished third and fourth,

respectively. Will Take Charge ran

The Bulletin

For more than three years, a locally based nonprofit has quietly sponsored more than 1,000 Central Oregon elementary and middle school youngsters, allowing them to participate in sports. The nonprofit — Kids in the Game — was founded in 2010 by area businessmen and businesswomen John and Tara Ballantine, Brian Grossman and Natalie Hummel. Their goal was to get as

many boys and girls under the

Head Coach:

HORSE RACING

By Emily Oller

(first); won the

• With two Class 5Astate titles since 2010, Summit's girls soccerteam has the tools tomakeanother championship run in 2013

championship By Emily Oller

losing only two

The Bulletin

starters the Storm

Coming off not only a state soccer championship but an undefeated season, the Summit girls are back and looking for a repeat. Jamie Brock, the Storm's veteran head coach, is optimistic about the season ahead. She notes that while the team lost two key players to graduation and the

are anticipating another successful season. Brock says she is focusing on building team

dynamics and keeping her team healthy.

Inside For capsules on every Central Oregon girls soccer team, seeO4.

in all three Triple Crown

squad's makeup may be altered, the players occupying the offensive and goalie positions should remain the same. "So every season is totally different," Brock says. "We only lost two seniors, so people are saying, 'You should be able to walk right intoanotherchampionship, right?' But it doesn't work that way. It's

all about team dynamics." Rachel Estopare, the Storm's

star goalkeeper going into her f ourth v a r sity s e ason, w a s named all-state honorable mention in 2012, but Brock contends that Estopare is currently the best goalie at the 5A level and one of the Storm's greatest assets. "You don't typically walk in as a freshman and be a full-on varsity keeper," Brock says. "And a really good one at that." The Storm has won two 5A state championships, both with Estopare in goal. The first title came in 2010 with a 1-0 victory over crosstown rival Mountain View. Summit beat Sherwood 30 last November. "Being the keeper that she is,

she is a huge part of our team. She was on the state championship team her freshman year," Brock says. "She is a huge part of why we got a state championship twice now." Brock says that the Storm's

biggest hurdle is keeping play-

age of 14 into athletics. And this fall, Kids in the Game will sponsor more than 500 Central Oregon kids and more than 2,500 youth nationally. "High school and middle school sports were going to a pay-to-play model, which was eliminating a lot of low-income kids from being able to play," Hummel says, recalling the inspiration for Kids in the Game. "And even the youth sports culture has gotten to be much more competitive and more expensive." See Kids/D4

How togetyour kids inthegame

ers healthy. Most members of the Summit varsity team play soccer year-round, so many of the players are coming into the fall season with pre-existing injuries. "I think our biggest issue is

assistance for registration fees through Kids in the

going to be staying injury-free,"

Game should inquire

Brock says. "Illness always comes into play in the beginning of the year. But in terms of weaknesses ... we have the same girls as last year." SeeStorm/D4

with the specific athletic

Families interested

in receiving financial

organization or a school representative. Website: www.kidsinthegame.org

races, but never hit the

board. The huge3-yearold colt ran second to

TENNIS

Palace Malice in the Jim

Dandy, and Lukassaid his horse was readyfor a big race. Will Take Charge,

with Luis Saezaboard for the first time, ran1t/~ miles in 2:02.68, and

paid $21.20, $8.60 and $5.20. The 144th Travers

was set up as athreehorse showdown with Derby winner Orb tak-

ing on two of trainer Todd Pletcher's top colts in Haskell lnvita-

tional winner and favorite Verrazano and the

ever-improving Palace Malice. What developed in-

stead was animpressive effort by expected pacesetter Moreno, who led the field of nine into the stretch. But Will Take

Charge camebarreling down the stretch, pulled

even with Moreno in the final yards and nudged ahead of the 31-1 long shot at the wire. "I took a chance with

an up and coming rider," Lukas said. Eric Guillot, who trains Moreno, thought

his gelding just might pull off a huge upset. "Brutal, huh?" he

asked. "Last jump. He couldn't have doneany better." — The Associated Press

Coachestalk of injuries, trying to slow the spread

4

Tape measureis

telling asgame continues to grow

By Greg Bishop

• Height is starting to play a big part in professionaltennis By Harvey Araton New York Times News Service

One recentbreezy evening in Montreal, Juan Martin del Potro traded powerful serves and thunderous forehands with Milos Raonic Inside for two otherwise uninspiring • Apreviewofthe U.S. sets, won by Raonic. This tale Open,OS of tall tennis players highlighted what many have contended• Winnerscrowned and in some cases feared — will at Winston-Salem, be the future of men's professionNew Haven,O2 al tennis. In another setting — a basketball arena, for instance — del Potro, at 6 feet 6 inches, and Raonic, at 6 feet 5 inches, would have stacked up as average-size competitors. On a tennis court measuring 78 feet long by 36 feet wide, they looked a little out of place, even against each other, like neighboring apartment towers hovering over a quaint suburban village. Raonic's new coach, Ivan Ljubicic, said that was only because longtime followers of men's tennis had been conditioned to watching smaller or more average-size men compete. But the trend toward taller players is indisputable, he said, while stopping short of proclaiming the sky as the limit. "I don't think the tour will become a 6-7, 6-8 tour," Ljubiclc sald. SeeTaller /D5

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

New York Times News Service

John Isner, at 6 feet10 inches, will be one of the tallest players competing at the U.S. Open. David Kohl/The Associated Press

In recent seasons, college football programs across the country turned toward sped-up spread offenses,often without huddles, schemes found at the intersection between football and track and field. It was the latest craze. For coacheslike West Virginia's Dana Holgorsen, Texas Tech's Kliff Kingsbury and Auburn's Gus Malzahn, the spread meant more plays for their offenses, less rest for opposing defenders and fewer breaks to substitute players and change strategy. This led to points. Lots of points. So many, in fact, that a new defense against the spread emerged this offseason. It materialized away from the football field, in front of television cameras, at news conferences for the coaches of elite programs. Sound bites replaced X's and 0's as the preferred method to slow down a game that has become faster than ever.

As the summer plodded toward the preseason, coaches turned into lobbyists to slow the spread. This group included NickSaban atAlabama and Bret Bielema at Arkansas, among others. Their argument? That spread offenses, because of their fast pace and more frequent number of offensive plays and the way they limit defensive substitutions, lead to a greater number of injuries, particularly for defensive players. Thus college football found its next great debate. The critics offered little in the way of evidence to support their theory, other than their years of experience in football. Spread proponents, meanwhile, responded as should have been expected. Holgorsen told Saban and others to "get over it" when asked to respond during a news conference. Malzahn called the argument "a joke." See Spread/D6


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY MOTOR SPORTS MotoGP World Championship

Formula One,Belgian Grand Prix IndyCar, GoProGrand Prix

Time

TV/Radio

4 a.m. 5 a.m.

Fox Sports1 NBCSN NBCSN

1 p.m.

COREBOARD AngelaStanford

PREP SPORTS

InbeePark MiJungHur Jiyai Shin

Calendar

GOLF

European Tour, Johnnie Walker Championship PGATour, FedExCupplayoffs, The Barclays PGATour, FedExCupplayoffs, The Barclays Web.comTour,CoxClassic LPGATour, CanadianWomen'sOpen Champions Tour, Boeing Classic

5 a.m. 9 a.m. 11 a.m. 11 a.m. 1 p.m. 4 p.m.

Golf Golf CBS Golf Golf Golf

SOCCER

English Premier League, Tottenham Hotspur FC vs. Swansea City AFC7:55 a.m.

NBCSN

Women's college, 6 p.m.

Cal State Northridge at UCLA MLS, Portland at Seattle BASEBALL

7 p.m.

Pac-12 ESPN2

Little League,World Series, consolation game, Mexico vs. Connecticut 8 a.m. MLB, Atlanta at St. Louis 11 a.m.

ESPN TBS

Little League,World Series, championship, Japanvs. California MLB, Los AngelesAngels at Seattle MLB,BostonatLosAngelesDodgers

noon 1 p.m. 5 p.m.

ABC Root ESPN

9 a.m.

ESPN2

American Heritage (Fla.) at Cypress Bay(Fla.)noon NFL,preseason,New OrleansatHouston 1 p.m. NFL, preseason, Minnesota at SanFrancisco 5 p.m.

ESPN

High school,

CYCLING USA Pro Challenge, Stage 7 USA Pro Challenge, Stage 7 LACROSSE MLL, final, teams TBD YACHTING America's Cup, Louis Vujtton Cup final

11 a.m.

Fox NBC

1 p.m.

NBCSN NBC

noon

ES PN2

4 p.m.

NBCSN

MONDAY Time 10 a.m.

TENNIS

U.S. Open, first round SOCCER English Premier League, Manchester United FC vs. Chelsea FC BASEBALL MLB, Cincinnati at St. Louis MLB, Texas at Seattle

Bend High Cross-country: StartingAug.26,theteamwil meet infront ofBendHigh School at3p.m.eachday. RedmondHigh Fall practices: FallpracticesbeganAug.19; studentsneedup-to-date physicals (all freshmenand juniors as well asanystudentwhohasnot hadaphysical in thepasttwoyears), proofof insurance,signedtraining rules,andpay-to-play feesinorder to participate. Summit Fall sports deadline: Last day to join a fall sport isSept.27 Ridgeview Boys soccer: Daily doubletryouts beganAug. 19, including ameeting in theTVProduction classroomandfitness testing onthe varsity fieldfrom9:30 a.m. tonoon.Sessions wil bedaily throughAug.23 from 930 a.m. to 330 p.m.Studentsneedproper formsandfees,aswel asup-to-date physicasfor incomingfreshmenandjuniors, in order to participate. For moreinformation, contactKeith Bleyerat keith. bleyer@redm ond.k12.or.us or visit www.ridgeviewsoccer.com.

GOLF

FOOTBALL High school,

Beech (Tenn.) at Station Camp(Tenn.)

To submiitnformationto theprepcaendar, email TheBulletin atsports@bendbu etin.com

TV/Radio ESPN2

Local 25th OregonMid-Amateur Championship First Round Aug. 24 atthe ResortCourseat Eagle Crest Resort Par 72 Men's Division Top 10andLocals RandyMahar Portland 68 David Lydell Aloha 69 Douglas Smit h B e averton 70 Dustin Conklin Pri neville 70 RexPuterbaugh P o rtland 71 Scott Hval Portland 72 Jim Dunlap 72 Beaverton Chris Hudson Portland 72 Jay Poletiek Portland 73 AndrewLowrey Tigard 73 TomCarlsen Bend 74 Jeff Wilson 74 Bend Bend 76 Jeff Ward C hristopher Neef B e n d 76 Joe Seevers Bend 77 CareyWatson Sunriver 79 81 JasonPigot Redmond RossKranz Bend 81 Tyral Petersen Redmond 81 BurkeMorgan Bend 83 JasonBenson Redmond 84 Tim Swope 84 Redmond Chris Thomasson Redmond 84 Darrin Dow Sisters 85 MichaelLena Bend 85 Jim Tebbs Bend 86 AaronBaker Bend 88 Jeff Wenger Bend 96

Women'sDivision

noon 4 p.m.

7 p.m.

NBCSN ESPN Root

Listings arethemostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible forlate changesmade by Norradio stations.

Brie Stone Veneta Kate Hildahl Tualatin LaraTennant Portland TracyBroders Tigard Cappy GrayMack Portland AshleyMicciche Happy Valley Molly Edmunds P o rtland RosieCook Bend A thena Dougla s Sa l em StaceyClarke Imbler VanvilayCox Eugene

75 76 77 78

80 81 83 83 85 87 89

PGA Tou

SPORTS IN BRIEF

The Barclays Saturday At Liberty NationalGolf Club Jersey City,N.J. Purse: $8million Yardage: 7,343;Par: 71 Third Round

66-65-70—201

Matt Kuchar

BASEBALL California, Japan headed to LLWS final —NickMora allowed just two hits and smacked a three-run homer for Chula Vista, Calif., which routed

Westport, Conn., 12-1 onSaturday in the U.S. title game and

advancedtothechampionship of the Little League World Series in South Williamsport, Pa. California will play Japan for the

World Series title today. Japan beat Mexico 3-2 earlier Saturday

fifth career ATP tournament title

and first this season. His ranking will improve five spots to No. 27

on Monday,whenthe U.S.Open begins in NewYork.

CYCLING Van Garderen closes in OR ViCtOry —Slovakia's Peter Sagan recovered from intestinal problems to race to his third stage victory in the USA Pro Challenge in Fort Collins,

on TakumaGomi's leadoff home run in the top of the sixth inning.

Colo., and American Tejay van Garderen kept the overall lead

California took a 6-1 lead in the

Saturday with one day left in the

first two innings, scoring three times in the first with the help of three Connecticut errors and

getting three more on Mora's long home run.

seven-stage event. Sagan, riding for Cannondale, completed

the115.2-mile leg from Loveland to Fort Collins in 4 hours,1

minute, 33 seconds.Hewonthe

Jeter expected back

first and third stages, then had intestinal problems in the fourth

Manday —New York Yankees

stage. VanGarderen, the BMC

shortstop Derek Jeter is about ready to rejoin the team after be-

rider from Bozeman, Mont., maintained his1:30 advantage

ing sidelined earlier this month

over teammate Mathias Frank

by a strained right calf. Yankees

of Switzerland with a main-pack

manager JoeGirardi said before Saturday night's gameagainst

finish. American TomDanielson of Garmin-Sharp remained third

Tampa Bay that barring a setback, Jeter will be back with the

overall, 1:42 back.

team Monday in Toronto.

TENNIS Halep winsNewHaven

MOTOR SPORTS Franchitti takes IndyCar POIO —Dario Franchitti won

OPen —Simona Halep upset

the pole for today's IndyCar race atSonoma Raceway inSonoma,

defending champion Petra Kvitova 6-2, 6-2 on Saturday to win

Calif. Franchitti turned a lap in1 minute, 17.5271 seconds around

the New HavenOpen in Con-

the 2.385-mile road course in

necticut, the final WTA tuneup for next week's U.S. Open. The

Northern California wine country

21-year-old Halep broke the

on Saturday, edging Target Chip Ganassi Racing teammateScott

2011 Wimbledon champion on

Dixon — second at1:177196.

four consecutive service games. Will Power had won the pole The first break gaveher a3-2 in Sonoma for the past three lead in the first set. The fourth

years. He was third in 1:17.9735,

GaryWoodland KevinChappel TigerWoods DavidLynn KevinStreelman JordanSpieth BubbaWatson Jim Furyk Justin Rose JonasBlixt RickieFowler NickWatney AaronBaddeley RoryMcllroy SergioGarcia AdamScot Webb Simpson DanielSummerhays Matt Every RyanMoore John Huh BrendondeJonge D.A.Points GregChalmers Chris Stroud JasonKokrak RobertoCastro GrahamDeLaet RorySabbatini HunterMahan CharlSchwartzel Keegan Bradley JasonDay Bill Haas CamiloVilegas Phil Mickelson BryceMolder FreddieJacobson MattJones LukeDonald

CharlesHowell gl Scott Piercy StuartAppleby JasonDufner LeeWestwood JohnMerrick HenrikStenson RyanPalmer MartinKaym er JimmyWalker KevinStadler NicholasThompson KyleStanley JohnSenden BobEstes Cameron Tringale Carl Pettersson Erik Compton George McNeil K.J. Choi JoshTeater

BooWe ekley Jeff Dverton MartinFlores BrianGay Scott Langley MarcLeishman CharleyHoffman Scott Brown GeoffDgilvy StewartCink Martin Laird DavidHearn

put her up 3-0 in the second as followed by Ryan Hunter-Reay she took complete control of the and lndyCar series points leader match. She converted four of her five break points. Kvitova,

Helio Castroneves.

ranked ninth in the world, was Hamilton securespole at zero-for-4 on her break chances. Belgian GP —Lewis Hamil-

Melzer wins inWinstonSalem —Austria's Jurgen Melzer won theWinston-Salem Open title in North Carolina on Saturday after Frenchman Gael Monfils

retired because of aninjury. Melzer led 6-3, 2-1after breaking Monfils' serve in the second set.

During the changeover,Monfils received treatment on his left abdominal muscleandhip before opting to retire at the Wake Forest

Tennis Center. Melzerearnedhis

ton left it to the last second to beat Sebastian Vettel's time and secure his fourth straight pole

position of the season at the Belgian Grand Prix on Saturday in Spa, Belgium. In a frantic finish under heavy rain at Spa, the

lead changed hands in aflurry of activity as first Nico Rosberg, Mark Webber and Vettel all beat

each other's times, only for Hamilton to go fastest for the fifth time this season. — From wire reports

69-64-68 201

68-72 62 202 67-69-69—205 71-65-69—205 70-68-68—206

70-68-68—206 68-70 68 206 70-66-70—206 68-68-70—206 69-67-70—206 71-64-71—206 68-70 69 207 69-72-66—207 71-65-71—207 70-66-71—207 69-66-72—207 67-66-74 207 70-69-69—208 67-72-69—208 67-72-69—208 73-64-71—208 67-69 72 208 70-72-66—208 73-69-66—208 73-66-70—209 70-69-70—209 70-70 69 209 67-73-69—209 71-67-71—209 69-68-72—209 68-67-74—209 72-63 74 209 66-73-71—210 73-66-71—210 65-73-72—210 71-69-70—210 69-69 72 210 68-68-74—210 71-68-72—211 67-72-72—211 72-66-73—211 72-70-69 211 69-71-72—212 71-70-71—212 73-68-71—212 69-73-70—212 65-73-75—213 65-73-75—213 68-70-75—213 68-73-72—213 64-73-76—213 67-74-72—213 70-67-76—213 71-71-71 —213 72-68-74—214 74-67-73—214 68-73-73—214 72-70 72 214 71-68-76—215 71-71-73—215 68-72-76—216 69-72-75—216 68-74-74 216 71-69-77—217 68-72-77—217 72-69-76—217 72-70-75—217 68-71 79 218 70-70-78—218 68-73-77—218 70-70-79—219 74-68-77—219 73 68 79 220

LPGA Tour Canadian W omen'sOpen Saturday At Royal Mayfair Golf Club Edmonton, Alberta Purse:$2 million Yardage:6,443; Par:70 Third Round

DanielleKang Mika Miyazato CatrionaMatthew CristieKerr ChellaChoi Na YeonChoi ChristelBoeljon So YeonRyu SandraGal Ai Miyazato CarlotaCiganda Juli Inkster Haeji Kang AnnaNordqvist AlisonWalshe BelenMozo PornanongPhatlum MinaHarigae Eun-Hee Ji Ryann0'Toole Mi HyangLee Shanshan Feng AmyYang PernigaLindberg HeeYoungPark LauraDavies SophieGustafson Felicity Johnson CandieKung AzaharaMunoz JacquiConcolino ThidapaSuwannapura MomokoUeda NicoleCastrale AustinErnst KatherineHull-Kirk Song-Hee Kim Se RiPak BeckyMorgan SunYoungYoo KatieFutcher Samantha Richdale Hee-Won Han MariajoUribe JenniterRosales JeeYoungLee MoriyaJutanugarn SydneeMichaels KarenStupples LauraDiaz MindyKim JessicaShepley TitfanyJoh

65-68-73 —206 67-65-74 206 70-70-67—207 74-66-67 —207 71-67-69 —207 70-67-70 207 70-66-71 —207 66-66-75 —207 69-70-69 —208 67-71-70 208 65-72-71—208 73-68-68—209 72-68-69—209 70 68 71 209 69-72-69—210 69-72-69—210 72-68-70 —210 70-70-70—210 72-68-70—210 70-69-71—210 69-69-72 —210 73-69-69 —211 70-72-69 —211 73-69-69—211 71-70-70—211 68-72-71 —211 69-71-71 —211 70-69-72 —21I 68-67-76 —211 68-66-77 —211 74-66-72 —212 74-66-72 —212 71-69-72 —212 71-69-72 —212 69-70-73 212 70-68-74—212 69-72-72—213 68-72-73—213 70-72-72 214 71-71-72—214 73-69-72—214 72-70-72—214 70-72-73 215 70-72-73—215 70-70-75—215 70-70-75—215 72-70-74 216 69-73-74—216 73-68-75—216 68-72-76 —216 72-70-75 —217 73-69-76—218 70-72-76 —218 70-71-77 —218 73-69-77—219 71-70-78—219 71-71-79—221

Champions Tour Boeing Classic Saturday At TPC Snoqsalmie Ridge SnoqualmieWa , sh. Purse:$2 million Yardage: 7,183; P ar: 72 SecondRound 69-64—133 John Riegger 69-67—136 TomLehman 68-68—136 BernhardLanger 68-68 — 136 Kirk Triplett 67-69—136 BobbyClampet 69-68 — 137 JohnCook John Huston 70 68 138 70-68—138 TomPerniceJr. 67-71—138 DuffyWaldorl 72-67 — 139 GeneSauers 72-67 139 Jay Don Blake Joel Edwa rds 71-68—139 RoccoMediate 70-69—139 70-69 — 139 KennyPerry FredCouples 69-70 139 Dick Mast 68-71—139 DavidFrost 72-68—140 StevePate 71-69 — 140 MarkMcNulty 70-70 — 140 Neall.ancaster 72-69 — 141 Esteban Toledo 72-69—141 GaryHagberg 72-69 — 141 Jeff Brehau t 71-70 — 141 GeneJones 72-69 — 141 Johnlnman 71-70—141 TomByrum 71-70—141 BrianHenninger 70-71 — 141 Bart Bryant 66-75—141 DavidEger 72-70 — 142 RussCochran 73-69 — 142 Scott Simpson 71-71 — 142 MikeGoodes 70-72 — 142 JamesMason 75-67 — 142 PeterJacobsen 70-72 — 142 TomKite 76-66 — 142 SteveLowery 72-71 143 BradFaxon 71-72—143 Jim Thorpe 71-72—143 Andrew Magee 70-73 — 143 Mark 0'Meara 72-72 144 Olin Browne 71-73—144 DonPooley 73-71—144 MarkWiebe 73-71 — 144 73-71 144 DougGarwood 74-70—144 Jim Galagher,Jr. 70-74—144 BlaineMccallister 79-65 — 144 Jeff Sluman 72 73 145 BradBryant 72-73—145 Bil Glasson Kohkildoki

AndersForsbrand Colin Montgom erie MichaelAlen DanForsm an Bob Gilder SandyLyle Jeff Hart SteveElkington LanceTen Broeck PeterSenior BobTwa y ChienSoonLu Joe Daley MarkBrooks D.A.Weibring RodSpitt e Willie Wood Jim Rutledge Gil Morgan

71-74—145 73-72 — 145 73-72 — 145 73-72 — 145 73-72 — 145 70-75 — 145 77-68 — 145 77-68 — 145 72-74 — 146 72-74 — 146 71-75 — 146 74-72 — 146 76-70 — 146 76-70 — 146 72-75 — 147 70-77 — 147 75-72 — 147 75-72—147 76-71 — 147

74-74 148

RogerChapman Hale Irwin Hal Sutton FredFunk TomPurtzer MarkMouland JohnHarris Joey Sindelar Rick Fehr BobbyWadkins

74-74—148 74-75—149 76-73 — 149 74-76 150 74-77—151 76-77—153 78-75 — 153 75-79 154 77-77—154 79-76—155

BASEBALL Little League Little LeagueWorld Series At SouthWigiamsport, Pa. AH TimesPDT Double Elimination Saturday, Asg. 24 International Championship Tokyo 3,Tijuana,Mexico2 United StatesChampionship ChulaVista, Calif.12, Westport, Conn.1 Today,Aug.25 At Lamade Stadium Third Place Tijuana,Mexicovs.Westport, Conn.8a.m. World Championship Tokyovs. ChulaVista, Calif, noon

TENNIS Professional

Winston-SalemOpen Saturday At TheWakeForest Tennis Center Winston-Salem,N.C. (a-amateur) Purse:$658,500(WT250) CarolineHedwag 68-68 64 200 Surface: Hard-Outdoor Suzann Petersen 69-67-65—201 Singles a-LydiaKo 65-69-67 —201 Championship I.K. Kim 71-66-65—202 JurgenMelzer(9), Austria,def. GaelMonfils (15), BrittanyLincicome 68-68-66—202 France,6-3,2-1,retired. GerinaPiler

PaulaCreamer KarineIcher

Jodi EwartShadoff

CarolineMasson JessicaKorda StacyPrammanasudh BrittanyLang Lexi Thompson YaniTseng KathleenEkey CharleyHull

70 66-67 203 66-68-69—203 67-66-70—203 71-66-67—204 70-67-67—204 70-66 68 204 68-67-69—204 70-67-68—205 71-65-69—205

72-68-66 206 71-64-71 206 69-66-71—206

New HavenOpen Saturday At The ConnecticutTennisCenter atYale New Haven,Conn. Purse: $690,000(Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Championship SimonaHalep, Romania, def. PetraKvitova(3), CzechRepublic, 6-2,6-2.

U.S. OpenShowCourt Schedules Monday At The USTA Bioie JeanKingNational Tennis Center New York AH TimesPDT Play begins on aRcourts at 8 a.m. Arthur AsheStadium Agnieszka Radwanska(3), Poland,vs. Silvia SolerEspinosa,Spain Not before1 p.mzKirsten Flipkens(12), Belgium, vs VenusWiliams,UnitedStates RyanHarrison,UnitedStates,vs. Rafae Nadal (2), Spain Night Session (4 p.m.) SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates, vs. Francesca Schiavone, Italy RogerFederer (7), Switzerand, vs.GregaZemlja, Slovenia Louis ArmstrongStadium DlgaGovortsova,Belarus,vs. Li Na(5), China RichardGasquet(8), France,vs. MichaelRussel, UnitedStates MandyMinega,Luxembourg,vs.SloaneStephens (15), UnitedStates Not before2:30p.mz Nick Kyrgios, Australia, vs. DavidFerrer(4),Spain Grandstand AlbertRam os, Spain, vs. Bernard Tomic, Australia FernandoVerdasco (27), Spain, vs. IvanDodig, Croatia JelenaJankovic(9), Serbia, vs Madison Keys, UnitedStates LucieHradecka, CzechRepublic, vs.AngeliqueKer-

ber (8),Germany

Court17 LauraRobson(30), Britain, vs.LourdesDominguez Lino, Spain JamieHam pton (23), UnitedStates,vs. LaraArruabarrena, Spain PablosCuevas, Uruguay,vs. JankoTipsarevic (18), Serbia Tommy Robredo(19), Spain, vs MarinkoMatosevic, Australia

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE

Preseason

AR TimesPDT

Saturday's Games Washington 30,Buffalo 7 Indianapolis27,Cleveland6 N.Y.Jets24, N.Y.Giants 21,DT KansasCity26, Pittsburgh 20,DT Philadelphia31,Jacksonville 24 Tampa Bay17, Miami16 Dallas24,Cincinnati18 Tennessee 27, Atlanta16 Denver27,St. Louis 26 San Diego 24, Arizona7 Today's Games NewOrleansat Houston, 1 p.m. MinnesotaatSanFrancisco, 5 p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION AU TimesPDT

EasternConference W L 20 8

x-Chicago Atlanta Washington Indiana NewYork Connecticut

14 11

13 15 12 15 10 16 7 18

WesternConference

x-Minnesota x-LosAngele s 1 Phoenix Seattle SanAntonio Tulsa x-clinched playoff spot

W 20 8 14 13 9 9

L

7

8 13 13 17 18

P ct G B 714

560 4 'Iz 4 64 7 444 P/z 3 85 9 280 f 1'/z

Pct GB 741

692 1'/z 519 6 500 6'Iz 346 10'Iz 3 33 1 1

Saturday'sGames

Minnesota84,Indiana77 Chicago67,Atlanta 56

Today'sGames SeattleatSanAntonio,1:30p.m. NewYorkatConnecticut, 2 p.m. Tulsa atLosAngeles,5:30p.m.

SOCCER

$114,838. 23. (33) l.andonCassig, Chevrolet, 497, 42.9, 0,

$99,305. 24. (34) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 496, 46.2, 20, $101,930. 25. (25) David Gilliland, Ford, 495, 49.6, 19, $111,402. 26. (22) DanicaPatrick, Chevroet 493, 46.2, 18, $100,280. 27. (35)KenSchrader,Ford,491,37,17,$99,760. 28. (1) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 487, 829, 17, $122,050. 29. (31) DavidReutimann,Toyota, 483, 55.9, 15, $98,640 30. (12) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 478, 66.7, 14, $150,946. 31. (2) Kurt Busch, Chevroet, 476, 778, 14, $122,740. 32. (40) Tony Raines,Chevrolet, 475, 299, 0, $95,785. 33.(30) Casey Mears,Ford,467,48 7,11,$103,675. 34. (15) Kevin Harvick Chevrolet 449 81 6 11 $142,451. 35. (9) MartinTruexJr., Toyota,accident, 446,93.2, 10, $127,455. 36. (13) JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 440, 50.2,8, $144,231. 37. (28)JoshWise, Ford,418,43.8,0,$95,153. 38. (23)BobbyLabonte, Toyota, 394,69, 6,$97,560 39. (3) Carl Edwards,Ford, engine, 387,108.1, 6, $130,435. 40. (42) Scott Speed,Ford, brakes,223,27.5, 4, $81,560. 41.(26) MichaelMcDowell, Ford,engine,175,37.1, 3, $77,560. 42. (18)RyanTruex, Chevrolet, accident, 39, 29.4, 0, $81,560. 43. (37) JoeNemechek, Toyota, engine,1, 26.3, 0, $70,060.

Race Statistics Average Speed ofRace Winner:90.279mph. Time of Race: 2hours,57minutes, 7seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.188 seconds. Caution Flags: 11tor74 laps. Lead Changes:16among9drivers. Lap Leaders: DHamlin 1-22; Ku.Busch23-76; C.Edwards 77-92; M.TruexJr. 93; D.EarnhardtJr. 94-125; C.Bowyer126-175; C.Edwards 176-178; M.TruexJr. 179;C.Edwards 180-235; M.Kenseth 236-258;D.Hamlin 259; PMenard 260-322; C.Edwards 323-335; P.Menard336,K.Harvick337343; CEdwards344-374; MKenseth375-500 Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): M.Kenseth, 2timesfor149 laps; C.Edwards, 5timesfor119laps; PMenard, 2timesfor 64laps; Ku.Busch, I time for 54 laps;C.Bowyer, I time for 50 laps; D.EarnhardtJr., 1 time for 32 laps; DHamlin,2 timesfor23 laps;KHarvick,1 timefor 7laps;M.TruexJr.,2 timestor 2 laps. Top 12 in Points: 1. J.Johnson,821; 2. C.Bowyer, 803; 3. C.Edwards,768; 4. KHarvick, 760; 5. Ky.Busch,739; 6. M.Kenseth, 736; 7. D.Earnhardt Jr., 714; 8. K.Kahne,701; 9. G.Biffle, 698; 10. J.Logano, 685; 11. Bra.Keselowski, 681; 12. Ku.Busch,679.

IndyCar GoProGrandPrix of SonomaLineup After Saturdayqualifying; race today At SonomaRaceway Sonoma, Calif. Lap length: 2.385miles (Car numberin parentheses) 1. (10)DarioFranchitti, Dallara-Honda,110.748. 2. (9) ScottDixon,Dallara-Honda,110.474. 3 (12) WillPowerDallara-Chevrolet 110114 4. (1)RyanHunter-Reay, Dallara-chevrolet,109892. 5. (3) HelioCastroneves,Dalara-chevrolet,109828. 6. (83)CharlieKimball,Dallara-Honda,109.794. 7. (19)JustinWilson, Dallara-Honda,109.776. 8. (15)GrahamRahal, Dallara-Honda,109.648. 9. (27)JamesHinchcliffe, Dallara-chevrolet,109.636. 10. (77)SimonPagenaud, Dalara-Honda,109.545. 11. (25)MarcoAndretti, Dallara-chevrolet,109.205. 12. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-chevrolet, 98.972. 13. (14)Takum aSato, Dalara-Honda,108.799. 14. (55)TristanVautier, Dagara-Honda,109.635. 15. (5)E.J.Viso, Dallara-Chevroet,108774 16. (11)TonyKanaan, Dallara-chevrolet,109.611. 17. (67)JosefNewgarden, Dallara-Honda,108.671. 18. (98) JR Hildebrand,Dalara-Honda,109082 19. (16)JamesJakes, Dallara-Honda,108.469.

20. (6) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-chevrolet, 108826

21. (18)JamesDavison Dallara-Honda107.961. 22. (4)RyanBriscoe, Dalara-chevrolet,108.719. 23. (78) Simona de Sivestro, Dalara-chevroet, 107.96. 24. (20)EdCarpenter, Dalara-chevrolet,108.358 25. (97)LucasLuhr, Dalara-Honda,107.351.

MLS

Formula 1

MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AU TimesPDT

Belgian GrandPrix After Saturdayqualifying race today At Circuit deSpa-Francorchamps

EasternConference

W L T P tsGF GA Montreal 1 2 7 5 4 1 41 35 S porting KansasCity 11 9 6 3 9 36 26 NewYork 1 1 8 6 3 9 36 31 Philadelphia 1 0 7 8 3 8 36 32 Houston 1 0 8 6 3 6 29 28 Chicago 10 10 4 34 30 34 NewEngland 9 9 6 3 3 29 23 8 12 5 29 29 34 Columbus TorontoFC 4 12 9 2 1 22 34 D.C. 3 17 5 14 15 41

WesternConference

W L T P tsGF GA RealSaltLake 1 3 8 6 45 48 33 1 2 9 4 4 0 40 32 Los Angeles Portand 9 3 1 2 39 37 25 Colorado 1 0 7 9 3 9 33 27 Fc Dallas 9 7 1 0 37 36 38 Vancouver 1 0 9 6 3 6 36 33 Seattle 1 0 8 4 3 4 30 26 SanJose 9 10 7 3 4 28 37 ChivasUSA 4 14 6 18 21 43 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.

Saturday'sGames

D.C. United1,TorontoFCI, tie Montreal5, Houston0 Fc Dallas2, SanJose2,tie Los Angeles1,Vancouver0 RealSaltLake4, Colu mbus0 Today'sGames NewYorkatChivas USA,2 p.m. PhiladelphiaatNewEngland,4:30p.m. Portlandat Seatle FC,7 p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup Irwin Tools NightRace Saturday At Bristol MotorSpeedway Bristol, Tenn. Lap length: .533miles (Starl position in parentheses) 1. (5) MattKense th, Toyota,500 laps,132.4rating, 48 points,$328,466. 2. (7) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 500, 108.2, 42, $214,815. 3. (16) JuanPablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 500,108.1, 41, $1 95,329. 4. (4) BrianVickers, Toyota,500, 92, 0,$150,315. 5. (6) JoeyLogano,Ford, 500,97.9, 39,$155,973. 6. (21) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 500, 92.8, 39, $154,031. 7. (32) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 500, 111.3, 37, $1 60,901. 8. (14) Marcos Ambrose,Ford, 500, 78.7, 36, $148,679. 9. (29)GregBiffle, Ford,500,77.2, 35,$127,890. 10. (19)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 500,112.4,35, $130,565. 11. (43)KyleBusch, Toyota, 500 80.1, 33,$153,513. 12. (17)DavidRagan,Ford, 500,67.1, 32,$136,263. 13. (41) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 500, 74.9, 31, $117,355. 14. (24) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 500, 887, 31, $147,288. 15. (10)AricAlmirola,Ford,499,85.3 29,$146,041. 16 (39) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 499, 53.1, 28, $131,138. 17. (38) David Stremme,Toyota, 498, 52.6, 27, $120,488. 18 (27) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,497,71.5, 26, $152,341. 19. (20)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, 497,69.2,25, $131,475. 20. (11) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 497, 58.9, 24, $149,105. 21 (8) RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 497, 84.4, 23, $137,988. 22. (36) Dave Blaney,Chevrolet, 497, 48.5, 22,

Spa-Francorchamps,Belgium Lap length: 4.352miles Third Session 1. Lewis Hamilton, England,Mercedes, 2 minute, 01.012seconds. 2. SebastianVetel, Germany, Red Bull,2:01.200. 3. MarkWebber, Australia, RedBull, 2:01.325. 4.Nico Rosberg Germany,Mercedes,2:02.251. 5. Paul diResta,Scotland, ForceIndia,2:02.332. 6.JensonButton,England,McLaren,2:03075. 7. RomainGrosjean, France,Lotus,2:03.081. 8. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Lotus,2:03390. 9. Fernando Alonso Spain, Ferrari,2:03 482. 10. FelipeMassa, Brazil, Ferrari, 2:04.059. Eliminated after secondsession 11. NicoHulkenberg,Germany,Sauber, 149.088 12. AdrianSutil, Germ any, ForceIndia, 1:49.103. 13. SergioPerez,Mexico, McLaren,1:49.304. 14. Giedo vander Garde, Netherlands,Caterham , 1:52.036. 15.JulesBianchi,France,Marussia, 1.52.563. 16. MaxChilton, England,Marussia, 1:52762.

Eliminatedafter first session

17. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams, 2'03.072.

18.Jean-EricVergne,France,ToroRosso, 2:03.300. 19. DanieRi l cciardo,Australia, ToroRosso, 2:03.317. 20. ValtteriBottas,Finland,Wiliams,2:03432. 21. Esteban Gutierrez, Mexico, Sauber,2:04.324. 22. CharlesPic, France,Caterham, 2:07.384.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

American League LDS ANGELES ANGELS— Placed RHP KevinJepsen onthe15-day DL.Recalled DFCollin Cowgil from Salt Lake City (PCL). TORONTOBLUEJAYS— RecalledRHPChadJenkins from NewHampshire(EL). Selectedthecontract of RHPChien-MingWang fromBuffalo (IL). Transferred MaicerIzturis tothe 60-dayDL.

NationalLeague

ARIZONA DIAMDNDBACKS—PlacedRHPJ.J. Putz on the15-dayDL.Recalled RHPChazRoefromReno

(PCL).

NEWYOR KME)S — Recaled IB-C LucasDuda from LasVegas(PCL). DptionedDFMike Baxter to

LasVegas.

PITTSBU RGHPIRATES—PlacedDFStarling Marte onthe15-dayDL,retroactiveto Aug.19. Recalled DF Andrew Lambofrom Indianapolis (IL). SANDIEG OPADRES—RecalledRHPBradBrach from Tucson (PCL). DesignatedRHPEdinsonVolquez

for assignm ent.

FOOTBALL NationalFootball League CAROLINAPANTHERS — Waived/injured WR KealohaPilares, DTBruce Campbell and FBMike Zordich.WaivedQBColby Cameron, PJordanGay, CB NickHixson,KMorgan Lineberry, WRDale Moss, DE LouisNzegwu, LBRyanRau, SRicardo Silva and GJustinWells.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement ofadult chinook,jackchinook,steelheadand wild steelheadatselectedColumbia RiverdamslastupdatedonFriday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 9,622 1,380 3,174 1,092 T he Dalles 3,426 7 2 9 1 ,107 3 8 7 John Day 1,369 3 0 7 503 203 McNary 76 0 120 383 171 Upstream year-to-datemovement of adult chinook, Iack chinook, steelheadandwid steelheadatseected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonFriday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 234,861 68,900 164,851 77,848 The Dages 181,037 57,974 66,754 36,502 John Day 144,778 51,141 38,074 19,480 McNary 137,154 38,801 33,592 16,844


SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MOTOR SPORTS: NASCAR

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AH TimesPDT

TampaBay Boston Baltimore NewYork Toronto Detroit

Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston

Oakland

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB 74 53 .583 76 55 580 69 59 539 5 1/2 68 61 .527 7 57 73 .438 18'/r

Central Division

W L 76 53 70 59 64 64 57 71 53 75 West Division W L 75 54 72 56 59 69 57 71 43 85

Pct GB .589 .543 6 500 11i/r

.445 18'/z .414 22'/z

Pct GB 581 563 2'/z .461 15'/r .445 17'/r .336 31'/z

Saturday's Games Boston 4, LA Dodgers2 Detroit3 N.Y.Mets0 Oakland 2, Batimore I Cleveland 7, Minnesota2 Tampa Bay4, N.Y.Yankees2 Chicago WhiteSox3, Texas2 Houston8,Toronto5 Washington 7, KansasCity 2 L.A. Angel5, s Seattle1 Today's Games Minnesota(Pefrey 5-10) at Ceveland(Kazmir 7-6),

10:05 a.m. Detroit (Porcello9-7) atN.Y.Mets(Gee9-8), 10:10

a.m.

Oakland (Gray1-1) at Baltimore(Feldman3-3),1035 a.m. N.Y.Yankees(Nova7-4) at Tampa Bay (Cobb8-2), 10:40a.m. Texas(Garza3-1) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Joh.Danks 3-10),11:10a.m. Toronto(Buehrle9-7) atHouston(Keuchel5-7), 1110 a.m. Washington(Haren8-11) at Kansas City (E.Santana 8-7),11:10a.m. L.A. Angels(Weaver 7-7) at Seattle (Harang5-10), 1:10 p.m. Boston(Peavy9-5) at L.A.Dodgers (Capuano 4-6), 5:05 p.m. Monday's Games Tampa BayatKansasCity, 11:10a.m. N.Y.YankeesatToronto, 4:07p.m. Oakland atDetroit, 4:08p.m. Houston at ChicagoWhite Sox,5:10p.m. Texas at Seatle, 7:10p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

East Division

Atlanta Washington NewYork Philadelphia Miami

Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago

W L 77 52 65 64 58 69 58 71 49 79 Central Division W L 76 53 76 53 74 56 56 73

wild card race.

on Friday night.

Standings

Pct GB 597 504 12 .457 18 .450 19 383 27'/z

Pct GB .589 .589 569 2'/z 434 20

ab r hbi

Baltimore

ab r hbi C rispdh 4 1 1 1 McLothlf 4 0 2 0 Lowriess 3 0 2 I Machd3b 3 0 I 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 3 0 0 0 Moss1b 4 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 3 0 0 0 Cespdslf 4 0 0 0 Wietersc 4 0 0 0 R eddckrf 3 0 0 0 Markksrf 4 0 I 0 CYoungcf 2 0 0 0 Hardyss 4 0 0 0 Sogard 2b 3 0 0 0 Flahrty dh 4 1 1 1 KSuzukc 3 1 1 0 BRorts2b 2 0 0 0 T otals 3 0 2 4 2 Totals 3 11 5 I Oakland 0 00 001 001 — 2 B altimore 001 00 0 0 0 0 — 1 E—OD ' ay(1). DP—Baltimore2. LOB—Oakland3, Baltimore7.2B—Lowrie (35), K.Suzuki (1), Machado

Minnesota Cleveland ab r hbi ab r hbi D ozier2b 3 1 1 2 Bourncf 3 1 0 0 C Hrmnc 4 0 0 0 Swisherlb 4 I I 2 Mornea1b 4 0 0 0 Kipnis2b 3 2 2 2 Wlnghdh 4 0 1 0 CSantndh 3 1 1 2 D oumitrf 4 0 1 0 Brantlylf 4 0 1 1 Arcialf 4 0 0 0 Acarerss 4 0 1 0 P loutfe3b 3 0 I 0 YGomsc 4 0 0 0 Thomscf 1 1 0 0 Chsnh03b 4 0 1 0 WRmrzph 1 0 0 0 Stubbsrf 4 2 2 0 Flormn ss 3 0 1 0 T otals 3 1 2 5 2 Totals 3 37 9 7 M innesota 001 0 0 0 0 10 — 2 Cleveland 202 0 3 0 Ogx— 7 E Florimon (11). LOB Minnesota 6, Cleveland 5. 28 Ploufie (17), Swisher(21), A.cabrera

pitched eight impressive innings

and Darwin Barney homered and drove in two runs as Chicago beat San Diego. In his second straight solid outing, Samardzija

(8-11) limited the damage to one run in the eighth inning when the Padres twice loaded the bases and cut the lead to one run.

Samardzija allowed two runs on seven hits.

to lift Chicago to avictory over Texas. Texashaditsfour-game winning streak snappedand wasted another strong outing by Yu Darvish, who gave uptwo runs

National League

Diamondbacks 12, Phillies 7

(18 innings)

in seven innings while striking out 11.

PHILADELPHIA — Adam Eaton hit a go-ahead double in the 18th inning as Arizona outlasted Philadelphia in a record-setting,

Texas

marathon gamefor both clubs.

ab r hbi

Chicago

ab r hbi

L Martncf 4 0 1 0 DeAzacf 3 0 0 0 Rosales1b 0 0 0 0 Bckhm2b 4 1 I 0 Andrusdh 5 0 2 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 I 0 Kinsler2b 3 0 0 0 A.Dunndh 4 1 1 2 ABeltre3b 3 0 1 0 Konerk1b 4 0 1 0 P rzynsc 3 1 1 0 AGarcirf 3 1 1 0 Riosrf-cf 4 I I 2 Gigaspi3b 3 0 I 0 J eBakr1b 2 0 0 0 Viciedolf 4 0 2 0 M orlnd1b-rf 1 0 0 0 Flowrsc 2 0 0 0 Gentrylf 2 0 0 0 Kppngrph 1 0 0 0 D vMrp ph-If 1 0 0 0 Pheglyc 1 0 I I Profar ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 2 6 2 Totals 3 33 9 3 Texas 0 00 002 000 — 2 Chicago 0 00 002 001 — 3 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. DP — Chicago1. LOB —Texas9, Chicago 7.28ABeltre(27),AlRamirez(34). HR Rios(13), ADunn (29) SB L.Martin (29),Andrus(35). CS Kinsler

(9), De Aza(7). Texas

The teamscombined to use 20 pitchers in a contest that ended at

2:12 a.m. (EDTj and took 7 hours, 6 minutes — setting a mark for

length of gamefor both teams. The Phillies began the18th with

outfielder CasperWells (0-1j on the mound. After retiring the first two batters, Wells walked Tony

Campana to start Arizona's fiverun frame. With Campana running, Eaton lined a double to left-center to put Arizona in front 8-7. Arizona

Philadelphia IP H R E R 88 SO ab r hbi ab r hbi Darvish 7 6 2 2 3 11 Campncf 5 1 1 0 Berndncf 8 2 2 1 Cotts 1 0 0 0 0 2 Eatonlf 10 2 4 2 Roginsss 7 2 3 0 ScheppersL,5-2 2- 3 3 1 1 0 0 G ldsch1b 6 2 2 1 utley2b 5 0 0 1 Chicago P rado3b 9 3 3 3 DBrwnlt I 0 0 0 H.Santiago 6 1-3 5 2 2 3 6 A .Hi02b 3 2 1 0 Mayrrylf 4 0 0 0 Lindstrom 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Gregrsss 5 1 1 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 Veal 1 0 0 0 0 1 G Parrarf 9 0 5 3 Kratzph 1 0 0 0 N.JonesW,4-4 I 0 0 0 0 I N ieves c 6 0 3 1 Cloyd p 2 0 1 0 HBP —by H.Santiago (Pierzynski, Gentry,L.Martin), Roe p 0 0 0 0 Rosnrg p 0 0 0 0 by N.Jones (Proiar). Davdsn ph 1 0 0 0 JMcDnllf-p 1 0 0 0 T 3:08 A 22,079(40,615). Z ieglerp 1 0 0 0 Ruizc 9232 Cahigp 2 0 1 1 Ruf1b-If-rf-If 9 1 2 2 Pnngtn ss-2b 5 1 1 0 Asche 3b 6 0 2 0 Astros 8, Blue Jays5 Delgadp 2 0 0 0 C.Wellsrf-p-rf7 0 0 0 Kubelph 1 0 0 0 EMartnp 0 0 0 0 HOUSTON — Jason Castro WHarrsp 0 0 0 0 LuGarcp 1 0 0 0 htchrp 0 0 0 0 Minerp 1 0 0 0 homered twice and drove in three T B egp 0 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 runs to lead Houston to a win Pogockph 1 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 0 0 Cgmntrp 0 0 0 0CJimnzp 0 0 0 0 over Toronto. Castro hit a two-run EDLRsp 0 0 0 0 Papelnp 0 0 0 0 homer in the third inning to push Gswsch c 4 0 0 0 MYongph-1b 4 0 0 0 Totals 7 0 122211 Totals 6 7 7 136 thelead to 5-0,and added asolo 311 011 000 000000005 —12 shot in the seventh to make it 8-4. Arizona Philadel phia 000 012 040 000000000 — 7 Brandon BarnesgaveHouston an E—Pennington (8). DP—Philadelphia 4. LOB 24, Philadelphia17. 2B—Eaton (4), Goldearly lead with a two-run double in Arizona schmidt(27),Prado(28), G.Parra(31), Bemadina(7), the second inning. Rogins(26), Cloyd(1), Ruiz(10), Rui(8). 38—Eaton

A vilanp 0 0 0 0 Craig1b 2 0 1 0 V arvarp 0 0 0 0 YMolinc 4 0 1 1 G .Lairdph 1 0 1 1 Jaycf 3000 EJhnsn2b 4 0 0 0 Wong2b 3 0 0 0 Tehernp 2 0 0 0 Descalsss 3 0 0 0 Trdslvclf 1 0 1 0 SMigerp 2 0 0 0 SRonsnph-If 2 2 2 0 Totals 3 4 2 7 2 Totals 3 46 106 Atlanta 1 00 000 001 — 2 St.Louis 101 000 31x — 6 E—Descalso (12). DP—St. Louis 1. LOB—Atlanta 6,St. Louis9. 28—G.Laird (7), Holliday(24).

San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi S tcastr ss 4 0 I 0 Venale rf 4 I 3 I

T otals 3 5 3 103 Totals 3 22 7 2 Chicago 0 00 010 200 — 3 S an Diego 000 0 0 1 010 — 2

D.Carpenter Avilan Varvaro St. Louis

SMiller W,12-8 7

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

4 1 0 1

5 0 0 0

8 0 0 2

3 I

I 0 1 0

0 0 0 0

6 0 0 0

Rosenthal 1 1 0 2-3 1 1 Choate Maness 0 2 0 MujicaS,34-36 1- 3 0 0 Manesspitchedto 2baters inthe9th. Teheranpitchedto2 batters inthe7th.

0 0

1

61 - 3 63 2-3 1 0 1 2 0 1 1 0

3 0 0 0

2 0 0 0

4 1 2 0

Boxberger Thayer HBP —by Samardzija (Headley), byVincent (St.castro). PB —D.Navarro. T—2.40. A—30,870(42,524).

Marlins 3, Rockies 0 MIAMI — Rookie Jose Fernandez

struck out eight in seven innings, leading Miami to a win over Colorado. Fernandez(10-5) allowed four hits and did not walk a batter as he lowered his ERA to

2.30. Fernandezhas beenone of the best pitchers in the Majors

since June1, compiling a1.52 ERA and112 strikeouts in15 starts. Colorado

DOLL'AR CE)gERAL

LrLAR

HBP —byChoate(FFreeman). PB—Mccann. T—2'59.A—43,633 (43,975).

Interleague

Red Sox 4, Dodgers2 Wade Payne/The AssociatedPress

LOS ANGELES — Jon Lester E—Forsythe(4). DP—Chicago 1, SanDiego1. LOB—Chicago 8, SanDiego7. 2B—Lake(11), Bar- pitched three-hit ball into the ney (22),Sam ardzija (2), Alonso(11), Headley (28). eighth inning, JonnyGomes' HR—Bame y (7), Venable (19) SB—V enable (15) three-run homer capped afour-run SF—Alonso. Chicago IP H R E R 88 SO first, and Bostonbeat Los Angeles, SamardzijaW,8-11 8 7 2 2 2 7 GreggS,26-30 1 0 0 0 0 1 snapping the Dodgers' four-game San Diego winning streak. The Red Sox won Stults L,B-I 1 Vincent

P

HR — FFreeman(16), M.carpenter(10), Betran (23). SB — S.Robinson(5). Atlanta IP H R E R BB SO TeheranL,10-7 6

Chicago

(44). HR —Crisp(13), Flaherty (8). CS—C.Young(3). S—Machado. (29), Chisenhag (13). HR—Dozier (13), Kipnis (16), R izzo1b 4 0 1 1 Amarstci 4 0 1 0 Oakland IP H R E R BB SO C.Santana (16).SB—Stubbs(15). SF—Dozier. DNavrrc 4 0 1 0 Alonso1b 3 0 1 1 J.ParkerW,10-6 8 5 1 1 3 5 Minnesota IP H R E R 88 SO DMrph3b 4 0 1 0 Gyorko2b 4 0 0 0 BaliourS,32-33 I 0 0 0 0 2 HendriksL,0-2 41 - 3 7 7 7 1 0 L akect 4 0 I 0 Headly3b 2 0 I 0 Baltimore Swarzak 22-3 1 0 0 2 1 DMcDnlf 3 I 1 0 Forsythss 4 0 0 0 Tillman 8 3 1 1 2 9 Pressly I 1 0 0 0 0 Greggp 0 0 0 0 Hundlyc 4 0 0 0 O'DayL,5-3 1 1 1 1 0 2 Cleveland G igespirf 4 0 0 0 Deckerli 3 0 0 0 T—2:49. A—33,834(45,971). McAliisterW,7-7 7 1-3 4 2 2 2 5 Bamey2b 4 2 3 2 Denorfi ph 1 0 0 0 Shaw 23 0 0 0 0 1 S mrdzjp 3 0 1 0 Stultsp 2 0 1 0 Rzepczynski 1 1 0 0 0 2 Bogsvcph-If 1 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 White Sox 3, Rangers 2 HBP —by McAllister (Ploufie). WP — Hendriks, Boxrgrp 0 0 0 0 Pressly,McAgister. Kotsayph 0 1 0 0 CHICAGO — Rookie Josh Phegley T—2:44.A—26,870(42,241). Thayerp 0 0 0 0 Guzmnph 1 0 0 0 singled home the winning run

with two outs in the ninth inning

D3

at Dodger Stadium for the first time in five games dating to their first visit in 2002, when they were

swept in three games. Boston

Los Angeles

ab r hbi ab r hbi Egsurycf 5 0 0 0 Puigrf 3I 20 Victornrf 3 1 0 0 M.ERis2b 4 0 1 0 Pedroia2b 4 1 2 0 Leaguep 0 0 0 0 Napoli1b 4 1 3 1 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 JGomslf 3 1 1 3 AdGnzl1b 4 0 1 2 Drewss 3 0 I 0 HRmrzss 2 0 0 0 M dlrks3b 4 0 0 0 A.ERisc 3 0 0 0 U eharap 0 0 0 0 Ethiercf 4 0 1 0 D .Rossc 4 0 0 0 uribe3b 4 0 0 0 Lesterp 3 0 0 0 HrstnJrlf-2b 4 0 0 0 T azawap 0 0 0 0 Ryup 0000 B reslwp 0 0 0 0 Puntoph 1 0 0 0 B ogarts3b 1 0 1 0 Marmlp 0 0 0 0 H owellp 0 0 0 0 BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 Crwfrd ph-If 0 1 0 0 T otals 3 4 4 8 4 Totals 2 92 5 2 Boston 4 00 000 000 — 4 L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 020 — 2 E—Napoli (6). DP—Boston 3, LosAngeles 1. LOB Boston 6,LosAngeles6. 2B Pedroia (31),

Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi F owlerci 4 0 0 0 Yelichlf 30 10 Drew (21), Ad.Gon zalez (28). HR—J.Gomes (11). CDckrslf 4 0 0 0 DSolan2b 4 0 0 0 55 74 .426 21 SB — J.Gomes(1). S—Ryu. Tlwtzkss 4 0 0 0 Stantonrf 3 1 1 0 West Division Boston IP H R E R BB SO Cuddyrrf 4 0 2 0 Morrsn1b 4 0 0 0 W L Pct GB LesterW,12-7 71 - 3 3 I I 4 6 H eltonlb 3 0 2 0 Lucas3b 3 I I I LosAngeles 76 53 .589 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 Tazawa WRosrc 3 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 3 1 1 1 Arizona 66 62 .516 9i/r Breslow 0 1 0 0 1 0 Arenad3b 3 0 0 0 Mrsnckcf 1 0 0 1 Colorado 60 71 .458 17 ueharaS,13-16 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 I S cahillp 0 0 0 0 Mathisc 3 0 0 0 SanDiego 58 71 .450 18 Los Angeles LeMahi2b-3b3 0 0 0 Frnndzp 2 0 0 0 SanFrancisco 57 72 442 19 Ryu L,12-5 5 5 4 4 0 7 Manshpp 2 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Marmol 1130 0 0 1 3 JHerrr2b 1 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Saturday'sGames Howell 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Cishekp 0 0 0 0 Boston 4,L.A.Dodgers2 8Wilson I 2 0 0 I I T otals 3 1 0 4 0 Totals 2 73 4 3 Detroit 3,N.Y.Mets0 League 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Colorado 0 00 000 000 — 0 Arizona12,Philadelphia7,18innings PRodriguez 23 0 0 0 0 0 Miami 000 300 Ogx — 3 Miami 3,Colorado0 Breslowpitchedto 2baters in the8th. LOB—Colorado 4, Miami5. 28—Cuddyer (26), Cincinnati 6,Milwaukee3 —byRyu(Victorino). Stanton(20) 38—Hechavarria (7) SB—Yelich (3), HBP Washington 7, KansasCity 2 T—3:14.A—48,165(56,000). Marisnick(3). SF—Marisnick. St. Louis 6,Atlanta2 Colorado IP H R E R 88 SO Chicago Cubs3, SanDiego2 ManshipL,0-4 6 4 3 3 2 4 Tigers 3, Mets 0 San Francisco 6, Pittsburgh3 Scahill 2 0 0 0 2 3 Today's Games Miami Colorado(J.DeLaRosa13-6) at Miami(Ja.Turner3Fernandez W,10-5 7 4 0 0 0 8 NEW YORK — Max Scherzer 4),10:10a.m. H,11 1 0 0 0 0 1 outpitched Matt Harvey in their Detroit (Porcello9-7) atN.YMets(Gee9-8), 10:10 (2). HR —Prado(13), Bernadina(3), Ruiz(4),Ruf(11). A.Ramos CishekS,28-30 1 0 0 0 0 1 S Delgado,Gosewisch. SF Utley Toronto Houston a.m. All-Star rematch, striking out11 Arizona IP H R E R BB SO T—2'30. A—23,333(37,442). Milwaukee(Estrada 5-4) at Cincinnati (G.Reynolds ab r hbi ab r hbi and hitting a stunning RBI double Delgado 6 3 3 3 I 6 Reyesss 5 0 0 0 Grssmnli 4 1 1 1 0-1), 10:10a.m. 1 1 0 0 0 1 Arizona(Corbin 133) at Philadelphia(undecided), R Davisrf-cf 5 0 0 0 Hoesrf 3 1 1 1 W.Harris Reds 6, Brewers 3 that sent Detroit to a victory over Thatcher 1-3 1 2 2 1 0 Encrncdh 1 2 I I Altuvedh 4 0 0 0 10:35 a.m. New York. Scherzer (19-1 j joined B ell BS,7-22 2-3 2 2 2 0 2 Washington(Haren8-11) at Kansas City (E.Santana Lind1b 4 0 2 0 Jcastroc 3 3 3 3 21-3 2 0 0 4 5 CINCINNATI — Ryan Ludwick hit Lawrie3b 4 0 1 0 MDmn3b 4 0 0 0 Collmenter Rube Marquard in1912 and 8-7), 11:10a.m. E.De LaRosa 1 3- 0 0 0 0 0 his first homer since last October, Atlanta(Minor12-5) at St. Louis(Lynn13-7), 11:15 Arenciic 4 0 1 1 Wagac1b 4 1 1 0 Roger Clemens in 2001 as the 11-3 0 0 0 0 3 Gosecf 2 1 1 0 BBarnscf 4 2 2 2 Roe am. another indication his swing is Ziegler only major league pitchers to win Sierraph-ri 2 0 0 0 MGnzlz2b 4 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 3 1 Pittsburgh(A.J.Burnett 6-8) atSanFrancisco (VogelCahillW,510 4 2 0 0 1 2 coming around, andZackCozart song2-4),1:05p.m. G oins2b 4 1 1 0 Villarss 4 0 0 0 19 of their first 20 decisions in a Philadelphia ChicagoCubs(Rusin 2-3) atSanDiego(Cashner 8- P illarlf 4 1 2 3 had a tiebreaking two-run shot, season. 2-3 3 3 3 3 I T otals 3 5 5 9 5 Totals 3 48 8 7 E.Martin 8),110 p.m powering Cincinnati to a victory 31-3 3 2 2 1 1 Toronto 0 00 031 010 — 6 Lu.Garcia Boston(Peavy9-5) at L.A. Dodgers (Capuano4-6), Miner 11-3 3 2 2 3 0 over Milwaukee. The Reds had Houston 032 200 10x — 8 Detroit New York 5:05 p.m. E—Reyes2 (4). DP—Houston 1. LOB—Toronto De Fratus 12-3 1 0 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Monday's Games four homers among their14 hits 6,Houston4 28 Lawrie(13),Arencibia(16),Gross- C.Jimenez 1 1 0 0 1 1 A Jcksncf 5 1 2 1 EYonglf 4 0 0 0 Cincinnati atSt.Louis, 4.05p.m. man (11),Hoes(4), J.castro(33), B.Barnes(15). Papelbon I 1 0 0 0 1 while evening their series at a Iniante2b 5 0 3 0 DnMrp2b 4 0 1 0 Philadelphiaat NY. Mets, 4:10 p.m. HR — Encarnacion (33), Pilar (1), J.castro 2 (17). Diekman 2 2 0 0 0 1 game apiece. Cincinnati has won M icarr3b 5 0 2 0 Byrdrf 4000 San Francisco at Colorado,5:40p.m. SB — Hoes (6). Cloyd 5 2 0 0 5 4 Fielder1b 4 0 1 0 I.Davis1b 3 0 2 0 San Diego atArizona,6.40 p.m. 13 of its past18 overall, tightening Tuiassplf 4 0 2 0 Flores3b 3 0 0 0 Toronto IP H R E R BB SO Rosenberg 1 1 0 0 1 1 Chicago Cubsat L.A.Dodgers, 7:10p.m. WangL,1-2 3 4 5 4 1 3 C.Wel sL,0-1 2 3- 3 5 5 3 0 the NL Central race. D.Kegyli 0 0 0 I Lagarsct 3 0 0 0 Jenkins 4 3 3 1 I 2 Jo.McDonald 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 D irksri 3 1 3 0 Buckc 4 0 0 0 American League Delgado, Cogmenter. Cecil 1 1 0 0 0 1 WP — TrHntrph-rf 2 0 0 0 Quntnllss 2 0 0 0 Milwaukee Cincinnati Houston T 7:06. A —34,637(43,651). B.Penac 4 1 1 0 JuTrnrph-ss 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi PeacockW,3 4 5 2 3 6 4 4 2 5 RSantgss 4 0 0 0 Harveyp 1 0 0 0 A okirf 4 0 1 0 Choocf 3 0 0 0 Angels 5, Mariners1 K.chapman H,2 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Giants 6, Pirates 3 S cherzrp 3 0 1 1 Ricep 0000 Segurass 4 0 1 0 Heiseyrf 5 1 2 1 Zeid H,2 I 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 L ucroy1b 4 0 1 0 Votto1b 5 1 2 1 J Alvarzp 1 0 0 0 Satinph 1 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Fields H,4 V erasp 0 0 0 0 Germnp 0 0 0 0 SEATTLE — Mike Trout hit his ArRmr3b 4 1 1 0 Phigips2b 4 1 2 0 S,2-3 1 1 0 0 0 1 SAN FRANCISCO — Buster B enoitp 0 0 0 0 Felicinp 0 0 0 0 C Gomzcf 4 I I 0 Ludwcklf 4 I 2 I 22nd home runandJason Vargas Lo WP — Wang. PB—Arencibia. Atchisn p 0 0 0 0 Posey had three hits, Pablo KDavislf 3 0 1 1 Hannhn3b 4 1 2 0 allowed one run in 6'/a innings and T—2:45. A—26,312(42,060). T otals 4 0 3 153 Totals 3 0 0 3 0 Gennett2b 2 0 0 1 Cozartss 4 1 2 3 Sandoval drove in two runs and Detroit 0 20 000 001 — 3 Los Angeles earned avictory over YBtncrph 1 0 0 0 Hanignc 3 0 2 0 N ew York 000 0 0 0 0 00 — 0 San Francisco beat Pittsburgh. Rays 4, Yankees2 M aldndc 4 0 0 0 Arroyop 4 0 0 0 Seattle. TheAngels jumped on LOB —Detroit 12, NewYork7. 28—Dirks (13), WPerltp 2 0 1 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 Tim Lincecum pitched into the Scherzer (1), I.Davis(14). SF—D.Kelly. top early against Mariners starter ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— David 0 0 0 0 Achpmp 0 0 0 0 sixth inning after two rocky starts Axiordp Detroit IP H R E R BB SO 0000 Erasmo Ramirez (4-1j. After a walk Price outpitched CC Sabathia and for his first win in more than two McGnzlp ScherzerW,19-1 6 3 0 0 4 11 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 J.Alvarez H,1 11 - 30 0 0 0 0 to Erick Aybar, Trout homered to Gindl ph I I I I Tampa Bay rallied to beat New weeks. The former two-time NL Veras H,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Thrnrg p 0 0 0 0 give the Angels a 2-0 lead. Right 0 0 0 0 I York to hang on to first place in the Cy Young winner walked four but Totals 3 3 3 8 3 Totals 3 66 14 6 Benoit S,17-17 I fielder Endy Chavez limited the M ilwaukee 020 0 0 0 010 — 3 New York AL East. EvanLongoria snapped struck out eight and pitched out HarveyL,9-5 62 - 3 13 2 2 0 4 early damage byrobbing a wouldC incinnati 000 0 1 3 2 0 x — 6 a 2-2 tie with a sixth-inning RBI 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 of trouble in back-to-back innings E—Segura (13). DP—Cincinnati 1. LOB—Mil- Rice be home run from Hank Conger in single 1132 1 1 0 0 Germen andaddedasolohomer waukee 5, Cincinnati 9.28—Lucroy(19), K.Davis (6), before giving way to the bullpen. 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 the second inning. Hannahan (5). HRMindl (2), Heisey(8), Votto(19), Feliciano in the eighth to help reigning AL 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Ludwick(1), Cozart (10). CS—Choo (10). SF—Gen- Atchison Pittsburgh San Francisco HBP by Feliciano(Fielder). Cy Young winner Price (8-5) win nett. Los Angeles Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi T — 3:10. A — 35,636 (41, 9 22). H R E R BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi his fifth consecutive decision and Tabatalf 4 0 3 0 Scutaro2b 4 1 1 0 Milwaukee I P W.Peralta 5 7 1 1 1 2 Shuckdh 5 1 3 0 BMiller2b-ss 5 0 2 0 Walker2b 4 0 0 0 Ariasss-3b 5 1 I 0 improve to 7-1 since a stint on A xford L,6-7 BS, 6 -6 1 3 3 3 1 1 Nationals 7, Royals 2 Aybarss 4 1 0 0 Seager3b 3 0 1 0 M cctchcf 3 1 0 0 Poseylb 5 1 3 I 2-3 2 2 I 0 1 Troutct 5 I I 2 KMorlsdh 4 0 0 0 the disabled list for a left triceps P Alvrz3b 4 1 1 0 Pencerf 3 1 1 0 Mic.Gonzale z 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 H amltnlf 5 0 2 0 Morself 4 0 0 0 GJones1b 2 0 0 0 Pillli 3 1 1 1 Badenhop strain. Thornburg 1 0 0 0 0 0 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Jordan Trumo1b 5 1 1 0 Smoak1b 3 0 0 0 GSnchz ph-1b2 0 1 1 Kschnclf 1 0 0 0 Cincinnati Calhon rf 3 1 1 1 Enchvz rf 4 0 3 0 Zimmermann rebounded from TSnchzc 4 1 2 2 Sandovl3b 4 0 I 2 TampaBay 7 3 3 0 6 N elson 3b 4 0 1 1 Quinter c 4 1 I 0 New York L amborf 3 0 0 0 Scasillp 0 0 0 0 ArroyoW,13-9 7 one of his worst career outings ab r hbi ab r hbi Hoover H,12 I I 0 0 0 0 C ongerc 4 0 0 0 Ackleycf 4 0 2 0 M orrisp 0 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 A.chapman ISuzukirl 4 0 0 1 DJnngscf 2 1 0 0 S,33-38 1 0 0 0 0 3 to go 7 /s strong innings, lan G Green2b 4 0 2 0 Ryanss 2 0 0 0 Barmesss 3 0 0 0 HSnchzc 2 1 1 0 Nunezss 4 0 0 0 Zobrist2b 4 1 1 2 Arroyopitchedto 2baters inthe8th. Frnklnph-2b 2 0 0 1 Mazzarp 0 0 0 0 GBlanccf 4 0 2 1 HBP—by WPeralta (Hanigan), by A.chapman Desmond hit his18th home run, T otals 3 9 5 11 4 Totals 3 5 1 9 1 Cano2b 4 0 1 0 Longori3b 4 1 3 2 JHrrsnrf 1 0 0 0 Linccmp 2 0 0 0 and Washington beatKansas L os Angeles 2 0 0 0 0 0 120 — 5 ASorinlf 4 0 0 0 WMyrsdh 4 0 0 0 (K.Davis). Lirianop 1 0 0 0 Mijaresp 0 0 0 0 Seattle 0 00 000 100 — 1 A Rdrgz3b 4 I I 0 SRdrgzlt 4 0 0 0 City. Zimmermann (15-7) tied St. Pieph I 0 0 0 Machip 0 0 0 0 T—3:11. A—33,430(42,319). VWegsdh 3 1 1 0 YEscorss 4 0 1 0 E G.Green (3), En.chavez(4). DP—LosAngeles JHughsp 0 0 0 0 SRosarip 0 0 0 0 Louis' Adam Wainwright for the 2. LOB —LosAngeles 9, Seattle 9. 2B—Shuck (16), Gardnrph 1 0 0 0 Loney1b 3 0 0 0 Mercerss 2 0 0 0 J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Cardinals 6, Braves 2 G rndrscf 3 0 1 0 JMolinc 3 0 0 0 Ackley(14).3B—Calhoun (1). HR —Trout (22). league lead in wins and sparked Bcrwfrph-ss I 0 0 0 M rRynllb 3 0 2 0 Fuldrf 3 1 2 0 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Totals 3 4 3 7 3 Totals 3 46 11 5 the surging Nationals to their fifth VargasW,7-5 61 - 3 8 1 1 1 5 AuRmnc 2 0 0 1 000 0 1 2 0 0 0 — 3 ST. LOUIS — Rookie Shelby Miller 3 14 7 4 P ittsburgh straight win, all on the road. KohnH,6 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Totals 3 2 2 6 2 Totals — 6 San Francisco 400 011 Ogx worked seven innings of three-hit N ew York 000 0 2 0 0 0 0 — 2 J.Gutierrez I 1 0 0 0 I E— Scutaro (13). DP —San Francisco 1. Tampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 3 01x 4 Boshers 1 0 0 0 0 2 —Pittsburgh 8, SanFrancisco 10. 28—Tabata ball, Matt Carpenter and Carlos Washington KansasCity E—Cano(5). DP—TampaBayl. LOB—NewYork LOB Seattle Beltran each homered and St. ab r hbi ab r hbi PAlvarez(14), Arias (7). HR —TSanchez (1). Bay5. 2B—Granderson (5), Zobrist (30), (13), E.RamirezL,4-1 6 2 -3 7 3 2 2 5 4, Tampa S—Lincecum. Spancf 5 1 1 0 AGordnlf 5 0 0 0 Louis beat Atlanta for the third —Longoria (27). SB—Fuld(5). Luetge 13 0 0 0 0 0 Longoria(32). HR Zmrmndh 3 1 1 0 Bonifac2b 3110 IP H R E R BB SO IP H R E R BB SO Pittsburgh Maurer 2 4 2 2 0 3 New York Harperrf 4 1 2 1 Hosmerlb 4 0 1 1 LirianoL,14-6 4 9 4 4 2 3 straight time. Freddie Freeman S abathia L,11-11 61-3 6 3 3 2 7 HBP—byKohn (Seager). Balk—Vargas. WRamsc 3 1 1 1 BButlerdh 4 0 2 0 I I 1 I I 0 homered for the NL East-leading Claiborne 12-3 I 1 1 0 2 J.Hughes T—3:18.A—24,477(47,476). Mazzaro 2 1 1 1 1 0 Dsmndss 4 1 1 2 Mostks3b 4 0 2 1 TampaBay Braves, who totaled five runs Morris 1 0 0 0 0 2 A dLRc1b 2 1 0 0 Maxwgrf 3 0 0 0 PriceW,8-5 6 5 2 2 1 5 San Franci s co T Moorelf 4 1 2 1 Loughci 4 0 1 0 while dropping three in arow for Athletics 2, Orioles1 McGee H,23 1 1 0 0 0 1 Lincecum W7-13 51-3 3 3 3 4 8 T racy3b 4 0 1 2 Kottarsc 4 0 1 0 Jo.PeraltaH,32 I 0 0 0 0 I the first time since July 3-5. Julio 0 I 0 0 0 0 Lmrdzz 2b 4 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 1 1 0 RodneyS,30-37 1 0 0 0 0 0 Mijares BALTIMORE — Coco Crisp hit a Machi H,5 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Teheran (10-7) allowed a seasonT otals 3 3 7 9 7 Totals 3 52 9 2 T—3:03. A—32,862(34,078). S .Rosari o H,5 2 3 1 0 0 0 0 W ashington 1 0 0 4 0 2 0 00 — 7 tiebreaking home run leading off worst five walks andwascharged JLopezH,10 1 3- 0 0 0 0 K ansas City 0 0 1 0 0 0 010 — 2 the ninth inning andJarrod Parker Indians 7, Twins 2 S.casigaH,13 I 0 0 0 0 0 with four runs. DP — Washington1, KansasCity1. LOB—Washearned his eighth straight win RomoS,31-35 I 1 0 0 0 1 ington 3,KansasCity 8. 28—T.Moore(6). HR —DesMijarespitchedto1batter in the6th. Atlanta St. Louis mond(18).SF—W.Ramos. CLEVELAND — Carlos Santana as Oakland beat Baltimore. After HBP —by J.Hughes (H.Sanche z). WP—Liriano, ab r hbi ab r hbi Washington IP H R E R BB SO Parker and Chris Tillman waged a and Jason Kipnis hit two-run J.Hughes, Mazzaro, Lincecum. JSchafrIf-cf 4 0 0 0 Mcrpnt3b 5 2 2 1 Zimmermann W,15-7 7 2-3 8 2 2 1 7 5132 Abad 13 1 0 0 1 1 J.uptonrf 4 0 0 0 Beltranrf magnificent pitching duel for eight homers, Zach McAllister won his T—3:12. A—42,059(41,915). FFrmn1b 3 1 1 1 Hol idy If 4 1 1 2 Clippard I 0 0 0 0 0 innings, Crisp connected on a 3-1 third straight start and Cleveland CJhnsn3b 4 0 1 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 KansasCity Mccnnc 4 1 1 0 MAdmsph 1 0 0 0 WDavisL,6-10 6 8 7 7 3 4 pitch from Darren O'Day(5-3). It defeated Minnesota. The win Ctibs 3, Padres 2 Smmnsss 4 0 2 0 Choate Hochevar 3 I 0 0 0 3 p 0000 was the third home run in three moved the Indians into third place W P — Z im m erm a nn. Buptoncf 3 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 T—2'38.A—28,023(37,903). games for Crisp, who hadfour hits in the crowdedAmerican League SAN DIEGO — Jeff Samardzija Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 Mujicap 0 0 0 0

Matt Kenseth celebrates after winning the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race on Saturday at Bristol Motor Speedway in Bristol, Tenn.

Kenseth gets fifth win of season By Jenna Fryer The Associated Press

BRISTOL, Tenn. — Kasey Kahne was fed up with all of Joe Gibbs Racing by the time contact with Matt Kenseth ended his race at Watkins Glen earlier this month. It was the fourth time a JGR driver had wrecked K ahne, and h e t oo k t o Twitter to voice his displeasure, posting: "Headed to Joe Gibbs Racing to talk to whoever will come out front." But when Kahne had his chance Saturday night to right all of those wrongs, he passed on retaliation. A clean r acer t o h t s core, he trailed Kenseth for a dozen laps around Bristol Motor Speedway,

trying every which way possible to pass him witho ut wrecking h i m a n d failing miserably. Kenseth ended up with his Sprint C up-leading fifth wi n o f the season, and K a h ne settled for a disappointing second. "I don't know," sighed K ahne, w i nner o f the spring race at Bristol. "I just ... I think at the end of the day, I just don't wreck people. I just didn't get it done and I'm upset with myself for not figuring out how to win." It's the third time this season Kahne has finished second behind K enseth, who wrapped up at least a wild-card berth in t h e Chase for the Sprint Cup

championship. "Kasey's as good as they get and he's a clean driver," Kenseth said. "He raced as hard as he could, we ran out of room off (turn) four,

we were both digging as hard as we could to try to get it. Kasey's just an unbelievable talent, he wanted it bad. We raced as hard as we could race and used every inch of race track." K ahne, meanwhile, i s still hoping just to make it into th e C hase. With two wins on the year he's in pretty good shape, but h e's only eighth i n t h e standings with two races remaining to set the 12driver field. "I needed a win bad, but I also needed a finish," Kahne said. "I just basically ran as hard as I could, tried to pass him two different times and ran on his bumper and hoped he'd screw up, and he r eally never dld. After Kahne passed Juan Pablo Montoya for second, he set his sights on Kenseth and tried numerous times over the final dozen laps — "It felt like 112," Kenseth said — to make the pass, but never could make it stick. He went for the bump and run on the last lap and missed, and had to settle for second.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

Prep girlssoccerataglance

NFL COMMENTARY

A look at the Central Oregon teams forthe upcoming season:

CLASS 5A Bend Head coach:Mackenzie Groshong (third season)

Mountain View Head Coach:Donnie Emerson (first season)

Redmond Head Coach: John Cripe (second season)

2012 record:6-4 overall, 4-2 IMC

2012 record:8-7 overall, 2-4 IMC

2012 record:2-10 overall, 0-6

(second); lost in Class 5A state

(third); lost in Class 5Aplay-in game

quarterfinals Outlook:Bend lost11 of its18 players from last season, and with

IMC (fourth) Outlook:Redmond is in a rebuilding year after14 of the Panthers'16 varsity players from

only seven returning to varsity,

Outlook:In his first season as the girls varsity head coach after coaching the Mountain View

Groshong is looking to rebuild.

JV boys program, Emerson is

the youthful enthusiasm of the

She has namedsenior Delaney Crook and junior HannahCockrum as team captains.

optimistic that Mountain View

sophomoreandfreshman classes an asset. Thecoach hopesto

will improve on last year's record. The Cougars have10 seniors

last season graduated. Cripe calls

build the program and maintain a

leading the squad and a total of

consistent coaching philosophy

16 returning players. Emerson has namedjunior goalie Sarah Bailey and senior defenderTayler Westover as co-captains for the season.

with both the JV and varsity

CLASS 4A Crook County

LnPine

Hend Conch:Richard Abrams

Head Conch:Scott Winslow

programs.

(second season)

(10th season)

Sisters Hend Coach: Audrey Tehan (second season)

2012 record:1-10 overall, 0-2 4A

2012 record:1-12 overall,

2012 record:12-4 overall,

0-9 Sky-Em League(sixth) Special District1 (second) Outlook:TheCowgirls are Outlook:Numbers are low this looking strong so far this year in year for La Pine, but Winslow says preseason workouts, according to he has six starters returning from Abrams. Hesays he has ayoung last season. With the low turnout, team and is working on atwo-year Winslow expects that the Hawks improvement plan to generate

9-1 Sky-Em (first);

lost in Class 4A play-in game

Outlook:Sisters is looking for another successful season. Tehan saystheOutlawshavebeen training in the off season, andafter

will not field a JV team this year.

losing one senior, the dynamic will be similar to last year. She

says this year's group is talented

Madras Hend Conch:Mike Osborne (third season)

Ridgeview Head Coach: Oliver Stretz (second season) 2012 record:4-8 overall, 2-0 4A

2012 record:2-11-1 overall,

Special District1 (first); lost in

more victories.

0-9-1 TVC(sixth)

Outlook:With at least five

players coming back from last

returning seniors, Stretz says his team should produce more

season's campaign, which saw the Buffs tally the most wins since 2008.

victories than last year. He says the team has the ability to place well in the state playoffs this

season.

Storm Continued from 01 After losing two starting seniors from last season, Sydney Parchman and Presley Quon, Brock says that she wants to focus on creating a strong team bond. "The soccer isprobably the easy part to coach," Brock explains. "It's the team dynamics and making sure they work well together (that) is totally different. So we take it year by year. We don't really know what we have yet, but I know

Kids Continued from 01 The idea began when John B allantine v o l unteered t o coach his d a ughter's park district soccer team in Bend. When he was unable to find a guide on how to coach youth sports,he wanted to create an organization that would direct adults like himself in the coaching world. In researching youth athletics he stumbled upon some startling statistics. According to Up2Us, a national organization that provides support to youth sports programs, 62 percent of kids between the ages of 9 and 13 were not playing sports — primarily, Up2Us said, because they could not afford it. And 70 percent of those who did get involved were dropping out of sports

by age 13. "I think the fact that three out of four kids are quitting sports by the age of 13 is one of the biggest issues we face right now," says John O'Sullivan, a Bend resident and author of the book"ChangingtheGame: The Parent's Guide to Raising Happy, High Performing Athletes, and Giving Youth Sports Back to our Kids." "We need organizations like Kids in the Game to fix the situation," O'Sullivan adds. Ballantine decided that his efforts needed to be directed toward getting more kids involved in youth athletics. He then sought out his f riends and businesscontacts Grossman and H u mmel t o h e lp build the o rganization and make it a national entity. "We were really l ooking and going, 'OK, where can we make the biggest impact'?' What we really care about is the rising obesity rates and trying to address that," Hummel explains. "And so if you can get a kid to be active at a

playoffs and potentially contend for a state championship.

Class 4A play-in game

Outlook:With more than10 season'ssquad,the Wh ite Buffaloes look to improve on last

and ready to move deeper into the

the girls are super excited and the talent is there." Injuriesand sickness aside, Brock says her team is strong again this season and has the potential to repeat its 2012 performance. But they are focusing on each practice and game. "I'm just excited for this season," Brock says. "We're a good team. We're going to be one of the better teams in the state regardless. I get goose bumps not for winning a state championship but because I like to see these girls play."

to provide thousands of rides to and from sportspractices for local kids. And, she adds, the organization has provided an e stimated 1 00,000-plus hours of physical activity to children around the country. "We find youth sports organizations that meet our criteria," Hummel says. "It needs to be more than just sports. They need to be mentoring these kids. They need to teach l eadership. An d t h e y a l s o need to work with us and give us testimonials." According to the youth recreation manager at the Bend Park & R ecreation District, S ue Jorgenson, Kids in t h e Game has made and continues to make a significant impact on Central Oregon children. "In the past, even though we provide financial assistance to families in need, many of those families were not registering their children for programs because they could still not afford to pay the reduced rate they were given," Jorgenson says. "Kids in the Game

has helped to bridge the gap

with those families." Sponsorships from Kids in the Game cover one-third of the registration cost. A child's family, Hummel says, is expected to c ontribute about one-third, and the sports organization is expected to cover the remainder. "We believe that the organization needs to have some skin in the game and the family needs to have some skin in the game," Hummel explains. "If they get it totally for free, they won't value it." When a family needs assistance to pay for a registration fee, the athletic organization, such as a local park and recreation district, contacts Kids in the Game. According to Hummel, Kids in the Game does not work directly with the family. young age,it makes a much She says that Kids in the bigger i m p act t h r o ughout Game is working on a new their whole life." p rogram called Kids in t h e According to Hummel, Kids Game Pass, which aligns with in the Game has been tremen- o rganizations l i k e F a mily dously successful. She says Access Network (FAN) and the organization has helped Housing Works t o i d entify nearly 3,000 youngsters in 19 youngsters in need and prostates, including almost 1,300 vide them a "pass" that they here in Central Oregon. Kids can use with any athletic orin the Game has partnered ganization to cover a portion with Bend-based St. Charles of the registration fees. "We're really excited with Health System, say Hummel,

— Reporter: 541-383-0375, eoller@bendbulletin.com.

For Seahawks,handscan be practical andpla ul "You see so many young says, "The ball catches you, guys with these great big legs you don't catch it." One time,

By Jayson Jenks The Seattle Times

SEATTLEthat can swing hard," he says, ax Unger keeps his "but if they don't have good r ight hand a t h i s hands, they're just not going side. He's hesitant to to be a good punter." Here's the sequence: Catch shake with it. "My hands are all sweaty," the ball 14'/2 yards deep, point he says. the ball slightly nose-down That's OK, Max. We want or flat and spin it i n y o ur your hands in their natural hands so it drops laces-up. state: mauled, cut, nicked, Put your elbow against your bruised, busted and, y e s, hip, and there's the line on sweaty. That's what this is which Ryan is trying to drop about. We want to showcase the ball. And if it's a really some of the hands that will windy day, "you're going to define the Seahawks' season, drop the ball lower with the from punter Jon Ryan (whose nose more down to drive the hands are more important ball," he says. than you think) to receiver From the instant the ball Sidney Rice (who still carries t ouches hi s f i n gertips t o when it hits his foot, he has scars from Brett Favre). Unger wore a glove while 1.3 seconds. playing at the University of Sidney Rice smiles and Oregon, but ditched it in the holds his left hand flat. He pros. He wanted to r eally straightens out his tentaclefeel the ball in his bare hand. like fingers, except one. His pinkie. Now he just wraps white tape "It won't straighten out," he around each finger. "It's just a little something says. there," he says, "so if you blow Sure enough, his little pina finger out or something it kie remains curled like a bawill stop it a little." nana. That would be the result No big deal. They're just of a game in college, when hands. Rice didn't follow one of the teJon Ryan gets right to the nets of receiving: see the front point. of the ball, catch the back. "The biggest thing the av"I saw the tip," he says, "but erage fan might not realize," I didn't catch the back." he says, "is that punting is 80 Instead, the ball smashed percent in your hands." into the ti p o f h i s p i n k ie Wait, what? and broke the finger at the "The biggest, most impor- joint. There's also the time tant part of punting is your he broke a bone in his right drop," he explains. "Without a hand while dunking a basketgood drop, you're giving your- ball. He holds out both hands self no shot to hit a good ball." and looks down at the swolRyan, Seattle's v eteran len knuckles on his middle punter, is also Seattle's hold- fingers. "And then a little Brett Faer for field goals and extra points. He was once voted an vre action," he says. "Jammed alternate to the Pro Bowl and these up right here." signed a six-year contract Rice, Seattle's leading rein 2010. The guy has been ceiver last year, played in punting since he was 7 years Minnesota for two years with old; he knows a thing or two the bullet-throwing Favre. about kicking a ball. Favre throws so hard, Rice

Favre threw a pass too high for the 6-foot-4 Rice. When Rice turned around in Minnesota's indoor facility, the ball had gone through the insulation in the wall. The problem with hands? Hardly anyone sees them on the field anymore. Receivers wear gloves. So do defensive backs and offensive lineman. Even Seahawks coach Pete Carroll wears them at practice. Not tight end Sean McGrath, one of the few beacons of bare.Quarterback Russell Wilson calls him "old school." Kippy Brown, Seattle's receivers coach, often yells, "Get a pair of gloves!" McGrath tried them. They just didn't feel right, so he relies on his thick, leathery hands - "Iguana skin," he says — to do the job. McGrath wears a w r i stband on each arm to reduce the sweat dripping down his arms. He wants his hands a little sweaty but not sopping. "You know how quarterbacks are a l ways l i cking their fingers and stuff?" he says. "I'm not doing that, but I'm sweating enough for the same thing. My homeostasis is on point." McGrath, like Unger, tapes his fingers but just for looks. "Cosmetics," he explains. He looks down at his hands shortly after ripping off his tape. "My sweet tan lines, as you can see," he says. "Very chameleonish." The only downside to going gloveless comes when McGrath needs to block. Gloves make it easier to grab on to a little jersey, but Carroll has still praised McGrath's blocking. "It really forces you to work on your technique," McGrath

M

that program and being able to take that nationally," Hummel says, "because it allows us to have a direct relationship with that child." Through partnerships with other national organizations, Kids in the Game has been able to expand to 18 other states like Washington, Colorado and Florida. Last January, Kids in the Game aligned with PHIT America, a nation-

provide. Hummel attributes the success of Kids in the Game to the way in which the program entices donors. Because all of the organization's founders have a background in business, she says,they were able to come up with ways to motivate large corporations to donate. "We have created an impact report," Hummel says. "So al 501(c)(4) (a social welfare when a company gives a doorganization). PHIT America nation to us, we actually track bills itself as a "movement for exactly how many kids that a fit and healthy America" and impacted (kids who played) has proposed legislation that in what sports. Then we can would allow A m ericans to turn back and tell donors exuse pretax medicalaccounts actly how m any k i d s t h ey to pay for physical expenses. impacted." (See more at www.phitameriA nd t h e a p p roach h a s ca.org.) worked. More than 80 percent "We wanted to find some of Kids in the Game funding way to distribute funds to the has come from the organigrass roots level and Kids in zation's corporate partners, the Game fit our model," says according to H u mmel. The Jim Baugh, founder of PHIT other 20 percent comes from America. ... Our goal is to individual donations and local support kids i n l o cal com- fundraisers. O'Sullivan is one m unities to ge t t h e m i n t o of those local donors to Kids athletics." in the Game. He will donate a Kids in the Game's goal is to portion of the proceeds from expand to all 50 states by the his book to the organization. "I truly believe in the Kids end of 2014, a goal that Hummel says will require more in th e G a m e p h i losophy," manpower than what the O'Sullivan says. "My book currentfour-person staff can deals with what Kids in the

says.

Find It All

Game focuses on and I felt they were great partners for me." Kids in the Game has affected thousands of families, but its organizers hope to see youth athletics change from its current model to encourage more kids to participate. "We would like to see a revolution happen with youth sports," Hummel says, "where it isn't all about trying to become a collegiate athlete, but more about kids playing for fun, and we want to bring that back to youth sports."

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— Reporter: 541-383-0375, eollerC<bendbulletin.com.

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Taller Continued from 01 "Yes, if you are that size, it could bean advantage, but tennis, I think, will be more about 6-5, where you can make the most out of the height without giving up too much in the other areas. And if the tall guy can move really well, then you have something special," Ljubicic added. Ljubicic, a 6 -foot-4 Croat who retired in 2012 after 14 years on tour, was an example of the sport's growth spurt. As further proof to support his argument, he cited Croatia's 2005 Davis Cup championship team, which included Goran Ivanisevic (6-4), Mario Ancic

(6-5) and Ivo Karlovic (6-10). E choing L j u b icic, I v a n Lendl offered a generational arc from him to Andy Murray, the holder of the Wimbledon and U.S. Open titles. "When I came in, at 6-2,

and there were people saying, 'Well, he's too tall; he won't be able to move properly,' " said Lendl, who turned pro in 1978 and is now Murray's coach. "And now you have guys like Andy, who is 6-3" or 6-3'/~, and they move great." Tennis players have been

getting bigger for years. When Lendl emerged as a force in the early 1980s, rare was the t op-ranked man w h o w a s more than 6 feet. A decade later, Andre Agassi, at 5-11, and especially Michael Chang, at 5-9, were considered undersize overachievers. In those days, Boris Becker, at 6-3, contended that men's tennis was not only trending tall but would eventually be dominated by p l ayers well over 6 feet. Although part of his prediction has not come true, it may be premature to say he was wrong. Heading into the U.S. Open, nine of the top 32 men's players were at least 6 feet 5 inches — the tallest being Karlovic and the American John Isner, at 6-10. During this summer's hardcourt s e ason l e a ding into the U.S. Open, del Potro defeated Isner in th e f i nals in Washington. Raonic, a 22year-old Canadian, made the final in Montreal, where he lost to Rafael Nadal. Isner upset No. I Novak Djokovic in the quarterfinals in M ason, Ohio, and outlasted del Potro in the semifinals before losing in two tiebreakers to Nadal.

have fantastic movements, the players who have good control of the ball, who are able to u n derstand well how to play this game." That said, after defeating Jerzy Janowicz, the 6-8 Wimbledon semifinalist, in Montreal, Nadal called him "the next player in the top five — a future Grand Slam winner." If Raonic and others like him succeed at the highest level, would bigger all around be better? Based on the early evidence, not so much. C ontemporary tall e r players are no longer the kind that the 5-9 Jimmy Arias played from 1980 to 1994, like the 6-7 Victor Amaya, "who I could have b eaten in a r ace on m y hands," he said. But they typically do not play with the grace of Federer, the inspired passion of Nadal, or the quickness and versatility o f D j o kovic and Murray. Exceptionallytallplayers may hit paralyzing serves and forehands but often lumber around the court in a way that is antithetical to the athleticism that has created a global groundswell of interest and excitement in men's tennis. Jesse Levine, a 5-9 Canadian-born pro, likened the servicegames of Isner and Karlovic to him taking "one of these chairs and serving" while standing on it. "I wish I knew what that feels like, but I don't," he said, adding that he hoped t here would a l w ays b e room forsomeone hissize. Ljubicic, for one, did not offer much hope for the l ikes of L evine and t h e Spaniard David Ferrer, also 5-9 but ranked No. 4 on the strength of his bulldog mentality, superior conditioning and excellence on clay courts. "I think 6-1, 6-2 is good

enough," Ljubicic said. "The guys dominating the tour now are huge athletes, and that makes up for a lot. I don't see why the sport should go solely to 6-6, 6-7, but I do think there will be an issue for the guys below 6 feet."

TENNIS: U.S. OPEN

M uiia aimsto ee n 0 By Howard Fendrich

entite

all, make him the first British man since Fred Perry in 1936 NEW YORK — Andy Mur- to win a Grand Slam title. His ray chuckled as he explained success at Wimbledon in July, the best part about owning a as everyone knows by now, pair of Grand Slam titles, one made him the first British man from the U.S. Open last year, since Perry 77 years ago to the other from W i mbledon earn the singles trophy at the last month. All England Club. Toss in a The Associated Press

No more of those nagging, o ft-repeated queries — t h e ones he heard over and over

and over again. "Not too much for me has changed. But the one thing that's been nice is that, literally for five or six years, I did a press conference before every tournament and after every single match, and I got asked that question, I'd say, 90 percent of the time: Why have you never won Wimbledon'? When are you going to win Wimbledon? Why have you not won a Grand Slam?" Murray said in an interview with The Associated Press. "So that's the thing that, for me, has been the nicest — not having to answer that question," he added, standing outside the locker rooms at Arthur Ashe Stadium, not far from the oversized color picture and silver plaque that commemorate his 2012 victory at Flushing Meadows. "I can just play tennis now and not have to worry about that anymore." That's right. Whentheyear's last major tennis tournament begins on the U.S. Open's blue hard courts Monday, Murray will have other concerns. For example: What might it feel like to successfully defend a Grand Slam championship'? That is something he has never tried to do before,ofcourse. Or how many ofthese can he win? Or, really, will he be able to win even one more'? Yes, for a guy who has accomplished so much over the past 13 months, redefining his careerand place in the game, Murray still sounds much like someone harboring quite a bit of uncertainty. His success at the U.S. Open in 2012 did, after

ally start feeling more confident that I can win the event. Whereas before, it might have actually been the o pposite. I might have felt OK at the start, and when I got closer to the end of the tournament, felt more pressure and more nerves and less confidence." London Olympics gold medal, The 2012 women's champiand it has been quite a run. on, Serena Williams, owns 16 "He's turned into a g reat Grand Slam titles, four at the player," 14-time major cham- U.S. Open. Usually when she pion Pete Sampras said loses at a major tournarecently. "He's always ment, the sting sticks been a good hitter of the around for a while. ball, been a great movThat was the case er. I think mentally he's with this year's Wima bit better now. Now he bledon, where her 34feels like he belongs." Murray matc h w i n ning streak Maybe. But Murray s urprisingly en d e d also remembers what came with a fourth-round exit. "I was obviously bothered. I before. He r emembers and, wanted to do better. I was dismuch to his chagrin, there was appointed. I'm still disappointa time when he frequently was ed," Williams said, 7'/~ weeks reminded of it by others — that after that setback. "But I had he lost each of the first four opportunities and I didn't take Grand Slam finals he reached. them in the match. I have to "I know how long it took me realize that I have to just be to win one and how hard it is better and learn from the exto win them. I know it's pos- perience. It's not the end of the sible I may not win another world. I can always do better one," the 26-year-old from and keep growing." Scotland said, his tone and A sked what a d vice s h e facial expression earnest. "So might offer Murray about atI just want to keep trying to tempting to repeat as champut myself in position to win pion at a Grand Slam tournaGrand Slams and hopefully I ment, the No. I-seeded Wilcan do the same again here." liams said: "For me, it's not Indeed, Murray anticipates about defending. It's about: 'This is the U.S. Open. I want some shakiness at the start of the U.S. Open. to try to win this title.' Last Instead of declaring that he year was last year. Now it's will step on court with the bra- time to try to have fun this vado ofa defending champion, year. That's how I look at it." Murray wonders whether his Murray is seeded No. 3, and play might be affected in a bad the expectation is that he or way at the outset of this U.S. one of the men ahead of him, Open because of what hapNo. 1 Novak Djokovic and No. 2 Rafael Nadal, will hold the pened a year ago. " Depending on h o w t h e trophy after the final, which is tournament goes, at the start of scheduled for Sept. 9. It is the the tournament, I expect to be firsttime since 1954 that the pretty nervous and feel maybe tournament is supposed to end more pressurethan I have in on a Monday (the men's final some years," he said. "But then was played on a Monday each I would hope, if I can do well of the past five years, but that and get through the first few was because of rain delays). rounds, that it would actually That trio divvied up the seagive me confidence. Once I get son's first three Grand Slam myself into the tournament, titles, with Djokovic winning I may calm down and actu- his fourth at the Australian

"Every sport is going up

and up," Lendl said. "Look at basketball — and I don't understand basketball — but I do know that the guys who were playing center before are playing wings now, or whatever you call them." A trend does not necessarily become the rule, however. The Miami Heat won consecutive National Basketball Association titles without a conventional center, and small, creative point guards have been in vogue forseveral years. In men's tennis, taller players have produced increasingly good results, but the best or great players have been holding steady in the range of 6-1 to 6-3. Patrick McEnroe, a broadcaster and director of player development for the U.S. Tennis Association, argued that Roger Federer an d N a dal,

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Open, and Nadal his eighth at the French Open. They also have split the past three U.S. O pen titles (Nadal won i n 2010, Djokovic in 2011). "You can't really say who is the clear favorite, because it always goes down the wire who is going to win it," Djokovic said Saturday. "That's the beauty of the sport. That's the beauty of the rivalries that we have at the present moment." Another past U .S. Open champion, Roger Federer, is seeded only No. 7 this time, his lowest spot in New York since 2002. "The older you get, the less you pay a bit of attention about it," Federer, who turned 32 this month, said about his slide in the rankings. He is coming off a secondround loss at Wimbledon, ending his record run of 36 consecutive major q u arterfinal appearances. Another streak remains intact, though: The U.S. Open will be Federer's 56th Grand S la m t o u rnament in a row, tying the men's record. F ederer has dealt with a bothersome back and a brief experiment with a d i f ferent racket, while losing matches to a couple of players ranked outside the top 100. Any chance he could add to his 17 Grand Slam trophies? "At this stage," said John McEnroe, a seven-time major champion and ESPN analyst, "it's going to be quite, quite difficult for him to win another one." A photograph of Federer hangs in a hall near the Arthur Ashe Stadium locker rooms, staring right at Murray's poster across the way. The big difference: Federer won the U.S. Open five times, every year from 2004 to 2008. "I came here for the first time when I was 15," Murray said. "You walk down these corridors, and you look at all the great players who have played here. To be up on the wall next to them is a nice

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player all day." Nadal, a prime example of what McEnroe was talking about, acknowledged that taller players were here to stay and were becoming more difficult to contend with as they b ecome more a t hletic. H e said he was mystified, in fact, why Isner was not a regular top-10 player, given his intimidating serve and enormous

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

Spread

GOLF ROUNDUP

Continued from 01 M ark H e l f r ic h fa l l s into that same camp. The new coach at Oregon, he studied the spread under C hip Kelly, who ran h i s practices without breaks and turned offensive football into a b lur o f n e on

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the field. To say "Oregon" and "spread proponent" is redundant. Inside his ne w o f f i ce this summer at Oregon's f ootball center, the o n e with two flat-screen telev isions that d ro p d o w n from the ceiling and an escape route to the parking garage, Helfrich said

he planned to make no significant offensive changes with Kelly now the Phila-

delphia Eagles' coach. That means Oregon will spread and run and spread and run. Helfrich does not believe this will lead to more injuries for the Ducks' offensive players, nor does he believe it will lead to more injuries for their defensive opponents. He sees t he injury argument as more strategic in nature — an idea, perhaps, planted in the heads of both t hose who make the rules in college football and potential recruits. He was asked about the extension of Saban's argument, whether it could lead to rule changes meant to slow the pace of college f ootball, that t h e g a m e would somehow go back to its ground-and-pound, run-at-all-costs roots. " There's no w a y t h a t will ever h appen," Helfrich s aid. "There's no way you could conceive of those things. What's next? You can't blitz? You can't tackle? I don't see it." The sentiment against the n o - huddle o f f e nse s eems strongest i n t h e Southeastern Conference, where several teams, like the defending champion, Alabama, take a slower, m ore c o nventional a p p roach. T h e Cr i m s o n Tide, it should be noted, lost once last season, to Texas A8 M, which ran an up-tempo offense under

Kingsbury, the A ggies' coordinator before he became the head coach at Texas Tech. There is less, if any, dissent in a conference like the Pac-12, where teams l ike A r i z o na, A r i z o n a State, UCLA , W a shington State and, of course, Oregon run theirtake on the spread. Washington is likely to employ more nohuddle this season. Same with California and perhaps Utah, which added Dennis Erickson as a cooffensive coordinator. C oaches, even t h o s e w ho d o n o t f a v o r t h e faster offenses, believe for the most part that it is a stretch to assume the injury theory will lead to any rule changes. History has shown that when rules change in m o dern f ootball, they usually change to favor offenses, not hamper them. At S o ut h Ca r o l ina's media day t h i s m o n t h, the defensive coordinator Lorenzo Ward shrugged when asked about Saban's c omments. Football, h e said, was always about offense for the crowds that w atched because of t h e excitement t o u c hdowns generated. "I don't think most fans would like to come here and see us win, 7-0," he said. " They're going t o c omplain about ou r o f fense if we do. The tempo of offenses is to sell tickets, and people are spreading you out, so I don't see there will ever be a change. It's s omething w e h a v e t o adapt to. That's the world. Everything evolves." Helfrich went one step further. He p o inted out that offenses tended to come and go in football, in both college and the pros. There was a sense that no one could stop the wishbone, that offenses would run thatway forever.Same with the run-and-shoot. "To a certain percentage, this is a fad," Helfrich said. "There are people who will run it and people who will fade in and out. For now, it's more of a debate than anything."

Woodland, Kuchar tied for lead at Barclays asfinal round looms The Associated Press JERSEY CITY, N.J. — Matt Kuchar and Gary Woodland began their week at The Barclays by going to Citi Field and getting a tour of the clubhouse, where Kuchar noticed an indoor batting cage and asked if they could try it out. He stood behind the net and threw to Woodland, a prom-

Colorado in Europe's blowout victory over the United States. The 24-year-old Swede had a 10-under 200 total at Royal Mayfair.

Fleetwood, Gonzalez share Riegger takes lead at Boe- leadin Europe:GLENEAGLES,

ing Classic: SNOQUALMIE, Wash. — John Riegger shot an 8-under 64 to open a threestroke lead after the second round o f t he Ch a m pions ising baseball player in high Tour's Boeing Classic. The school. 50-year-old Riegger, making "Gary hit and was really his fifth career start on the impressive,"Kuchar said. "I 50-and-over tour, had an eagle didn't hit an d d i dn't show for the second straight day a nything d i f f erently, b u t and added seven birdies and a Gary was impressive swing- bogey to finish at 11 under at ing a baseball bat." W oodland isn't t o o b a d with a golf club in his hands, either. P laying w it h K u c har i n the final g r oup, Woodland ran off four straight birdies Saturday afternoon with another powerful display of his athleticism and shot a 3-un-

Scotland — England's Tommy Fleetwood shot a 5-under 67 for a share of the third-round lead with Argentina's Ricardo Gonzalez in t h e E u r opean Tour's Johnnie Walker Championship. Gonzalez had a 70 to match Fleetwood at 16 under John Minchillo/The Associated Press on the Jack Nicklaus-designed PGA Centenary Course, the Kevin Chappell hits a tee shot on the 12th hole during the third site of the Ryder Cup next round of The Barclays on Saturday in Jersey City, N.J. Chappell year. set the course record on Saturday after shooting a 62.

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der 68, giving him a share of the lead with Kuchar going into the final round at Liberty National. "Man, that guy can play s ome golf," K u c har s a i d , knowing that Woodland was within earshot. Kuchar, who p l ayed bogey-free on the back nine in blustery conditions for a 70, remains more polished. He a lready has two w i n s t h i s year, at the Match Play Championship and Memorial, and he is a past champion at The Barclays. For much of the day they were trading birdies — along with a few bad breaks — and wound up tied at 12-under 201. Kuchar's from off the green on the reachable par-4 16th

was stopped by a sprinkler, while Woodland putted his to closerange for birdie.Woodland gave back the stroke on the next hole with a drive that plugged into the far end of the bunker, forcing him to blast it out sideways and costing him

a bogey. They are close friends and former World Cup partners. But the final round at Liberty National doesn't belong to only them. Kevin Chappell broke the tournament course record with a 62 — 10 shots betterthan the average score on Saturday — and was one shot behind. "In the wind, if you would have told me someone was going to shoot 62 t oday, I

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would probably have laughed at you," Chappell said. And very much in the mix was Tiger Woods, bad back a nd all . W o ods w a s j u s t

hanging around for so much of the day, gingerly bending over to put his ball on a tee and retrieve it out of the cup. His fortunes turned with two strong shots on the par-5 13th led to birdie, he drove the 16th green for another birdie and finished with a 10-foot birdie putt and a 69. Woods was four shots behind, along with David Lynn, who also had a 69. "It starts off g reat every day, and t he n i t p r o g ressively deteriorates as the day goes on," Woods said of his l ower back, which he h u rt from what he said was a soft bed in his hotel room. "Hopefully, tomorrow it will be one of those days again. Fight through it and see if I can win a tournament." The large group at 7-under 206 included 20-year-old Jordan Spieth, Bubba Watson, Jim Furyk, Justin Rose and Rickie Fowler. Chappell's round was evidence that even in windy conditions, low scores are available. For the former UCLA Bruin, it was really as simple a s making p utts, most o f them in that 10-foot to 15-foot range. There were a few par saves on the back nine, and six birdies on the front. "I just really holed all the putts that you kind of expect to hold but you don't always hole," he said. Also on Saturday: Hedwall up one stroke in Canada: EDMONTON, Alberta — Solheim Cup star Caroline Hedwall shot a 6-under 64 in the Canadian Women's Open to take a one-stroke lead over European teammate Suzann Pettersen and defending champion Lydia Ko. Hedwall, winless on the LPGA Tour, was a record 5-0 last week in

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Just how far-reachingare the omega-3's effect on health? A search for "omega-3 fatty acids" on the National Institutes of Health's database of scientific journal articles turns up more than I7,000 studies on the omega-3s and their effect on a variety of health issues. There are studies investigating their role in fatty liver disease; learning and behavior in children; diabetes; neurogenesis; age-related macular degeneration; immunity; osteoarthritis;

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Inflammation and Fatigue Linked Among Breast Cancer Survivors High levels of inRammation may promote fatigue in women who BPBCULTY SUPPLEMENTS

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Both EPA a n d D H A pr o d uce p o tent a n t iinflammatory compounds called eicosanoids and docosanoids. The anti-inflammatory eicosanoids derived from EPA reduce blood clotting; dilate

blood vessels (decreasing high blood pressure); dilate ai r p a s sages; r educe p a in ; e n h ance immunity; improve brain function; and decrease swelling and inflammation. The anti-inflammatory docosanoids produced by DHA are also thought to function as neuroprotectins in the brain and throughout the central nervous system, where DHA is concentrated. In addition to the eicosanoids and docosanoids, several new families of compounds, produced only by EPA and DHA, have recently been discovered that extinguish inflammation throughout the body, including in the brain. each family seems to have a distinct mechanism for targeting inflammation, including inhibiting the production and movement of inflammatory cells and controlling the duration and degree of inflammation. EPA also suppresses the production of nuclear factor-It'B, a substance in cells that i s r esponsible for r egulating the expression of genes involved in inflammation.

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"Fatigue is common among breast cancer survivors and may persist for years after cancer treatment, clustering with comorbid symptoms such as depression, anxiety, sleep disturbance, and pain that reduce participation in life activities and quality of life," wrote Alfano and her colleagues.

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Forty percent of women in the study had elevated blood levels of C-reactive protein (CRP), a marker of inflammation, and 40 percent also had fatigue. Women with elevated CRP levels were 1.8 times more likely to feel fatigued.

Through these many mechanisms of controlling inflammation, EPA and DHA play a significant role in protecting the body from diseases that are either caused by or worsened by inflammation, from arthritis and asthma to heart disease and Alzheimer's.

Protectors of the brain and heart In addition to their anti-inflammatory effects, two of the most researched areas investigating the omega-3's influence on health are brain health and cardiovascular health. An d t h e r e search overwhelmingly supports their cardioprotective and neuroprotective benefits. When it comes to cardiovascular health, research has shown that EPA and DHA reduce clotting, control inflammation, support healthy triglyceride levels, and promote cell membrane health in the heart, thereby normalizing heart rhythm. One clinical study found that men with the highest levels of omega-3s had a 90 percent less risk of sudden cardiac death compared to those with lower levels.Some researchers have even suggested that low omega-3 blood levels be added as a new risk factorfor sudden cardiac death. Current recommendations, including those from the American Heart Association and the European

Society for Cardiology, are I g (1,000 mg) daily. While the omega-3s may be important players in maintaining cardiovascular health, they are crucial for brain health. The brain is 60 percent fat and DHAmakes up the majority of that fat, influencing nerve transmission and cellular communication; less than optimal levels of DHA can negatively effect normal brain function. The omega-3s are critical in f etal and i nfant brain development, and in young and old alike, the omega-3s have proven to improve cognition, learning, attention, focus, and memory. They also have a positive effect on mood and mental health, particularly in depression and bipolar disorder. One study found EPA to be as effective as Prozac in reducing the

symptoms of depression. In healthy people, 1,0002,000 mg of omega-3s daily is recommended. If you are suffering from depression or any other mental illness, work closely with your health care practitioner. A 2009 survey of the preventable causes of deaths in the US concluded that each year 84,000 deaths are attributable to low-dietary omega-3 fatty acid intake. Most of us simply don't eat enough cold water, fatty fish (the main food source of EPA and DHA) to obtain optimal levels of the omega-3 fats. An omega-3 supplement is an easy way to get your daily dose of these vital nutrients.4

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Alfano and colleagues also looked at the women's intake of antiinflammatory omega-3 fats and generally pro-inflammatory omega-6 fats. Higher intake of omega-6 fats, found in most cooking oils and processed foods, was associated with both higher CRP levels and a 2.6 greater likelihood of feeling fatigue.

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Omega-3 Levels Influence Heart Rhythm Researchers at Harvard University studied 3,326 American men and women age 65 and older. Atrial fibrillation was eventually diagnosed in 789 of the subjects. People with the highest total omega-3 levels had a 29 percent lower risk of developing atrial fibrillation. Most of the benefits were attributed to high levels of docosahexaenoic acid (DHA), which was associated with a 23 percent lower risk of atrial fibrillation.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST25, 2013

T ecosto oin

2ND QUARTER 2013

ac tosc oo • Bend parents develop strategies for saving money

University of Oregon Central Oregon Business Index NATIONAL RECESSION

140

NATIONAL RECESSION

By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

Hfg est:

2006 Q2

127.4 130

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118.5 'I 20

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r'97 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

Source: University of Oregon College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics

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• Central Oregon economic index continues to rise

0

By Elon Glucklich • The Bulletin

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purred by booming tourism activity and an uptick in homebuilding, Central Oregon's economy continued to improve in the second quar-

• •

ter, according to an economic index released today. The index, compiled by University of Oregon economist Timothy Duy, Editor's note: The Bulletin has partnered with the University

of Oregon's College of Arts and Sciences and Department of Economics to produce the Central Oregon Business Index. The index provides a regular snapshot of the region's economy using economic models consistent with national standards. The index, exclusive to The Bulletin, appears quarterly in the Sunday Business section.

The sounds of back-toschool shoppers echoed through the aisles of Staples on Tuesday. "Pink backpack your final answer?" asked one parent. "Let's concentrate on the must-haves and then the would-be-fun-to-haves," said another. While schools have made supply lists readily available, finding specific items is no easy task. One list called for broadtipped, water-soluble markers, but Staples had a display of markers three rows high and about 10feet long, along with other displays around the store. And trying to satisfy children's back-to-school wishes without emptying the wallet can make the task even more daunting for parents. Supplies could cost about 7 percent more, on average, this year for K-12 students, according to the eighth annual Backpack Index from Huntington Bank of Columbus, Ohio. Nationally, total back-toschool and back-to-college spending combined is estimated to reach $72.5 billion, about $11 billion less

BACK TO SCHOOL bendbulletin.com

/back2school

Spending The National Retail Federation predicts families with school-aged children

will spend an averageof

$635 for back-to-school clothing,

supplies and electronics. About 95.3 percent of the families are expected to spend, on average,

$90.49

on school supplies,

$114.39 on shoes and $230.85

on other clothing

Back-to-college shoppers will spend an estimated

$62.92 on supplies, $65.60 on shoes, $122.70 on clothing

and accessoriesand $203.28 on electronics.

than last year's record high, according to the National Retail Federation. The federation attributes the decline to fewer children entering elementary and middle school this year and families' efforts to reuse what they bought last year. SeeSchool /E5

• %

tracks a variety of indicators measuring the economic health of Central Oregon. Nine indicators make up the index, measuring trends like payroll, new filings for unemployment insurance, lodging tax revenue, home sales and tons of garbage deliveredto the Deschutes County Solid Waste Department. Duy In the second quarter, which ended June 30, seven of the nine indicators moved in a positive direction. The overall index edged up to its highest level since late 2007, when the economy was sliding in to recession. "The trend is definitely up," Duy said of t he local economy as a whole. Stagnant job growth is about the on ly thing holding back an even broader recove

About 63,300 DeschutesCounty residents were employed in nonfarm jobs in the second quarter, down by about 100 from the first-quarter. But employment figures are frequently revised, and could be adjusted higher as more precise data comes in. The second quarter figures, however, s h ow a net gain year over year of roughly 2,000 j o b s. "That would be considered real job growth," Duy said. In it i a l claims for unemployment insurance dropped to the lowest level since mid-2006 in t h e county, meanwhile. SeeCOBI /E3

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Back-to-schoolshoppers Julie Beeh and her daughters, Megan, front, and Maddie, shopped for school supplies Tuesday and clothes on Wednesday at stores including American Eagle Outfitters in the Old Mill District. According to Erin Vance, assistant

manager of American Eagle, sales are up from last year and she's seeing more shoppers.

"Bend must be having a strong summer. People are coming to visit, and that category of spending has come back relatively strong." — Timothy Duy, University of Oregon economist

Giveme one less wire to worry about By Jack Hitt

BREWING FREEDOM

Iraq War veterans join ranks of craft brewbiz

Young Veterans Brewing Co. President and Iraq War veteran Thomas Wilder pours a glass of "Jet Noise Double IPA".

By Michael Felberbaum The Associated Press

VIRGINIA BEACH, Va. — Two Iraq War veterans eager to slake a growing American thirst for craft beer are setting up a brewery lessthan a mile from the main runway for the Navy's East Coast masterjetbase. Their beers have names like "Jet Noise Double IPA" and "Pineapple Grenade Hefeweizen." And their motto strikes a military chord: "Brewing With the Freedom We Fought For." Young Veterans Brewing Co. is set to open in September in military-heavy Hampton Roads. For the brewery president, Thomas Wilder, and the co-founder, Neil McCanon, the business was born of struggles the two endured after they returned to American soil in 2005. The craft brewery is one of a growing corps popping up in Virginia and the nation. Virginia, which is celebrating its second craft beer month in August, has seen the industry grow from about 40 craft breweries last year to more than 60 in 2013. See Brewing /E2

Sometimes, there is an actual eureka moment. For Meredith Perry, it was in late 2010, during her senior

mitted "professional Googler," she'd been researching all day on her computer when she decided to pack it in for the mght. "I was just standing in my

year studying astrobiology

room," she said, "wrapping up

at the University of Pennsylvania. She was searching for an idea to enter into the college's innovation competition. "It was my last year to do it," she told me, "so I literally would just carry around a notebook and write down any annoyances, because that would be an opportunity to solve a problem and have an invention." An ad-

my laptop charger and trying to fit it into my bag and suddenly it occurred to me: Wow, this is so archaic. Why are we using these 20-foot wires to plug in our quote-unquote wireless devices?" "See past old paradigms" is one of those cheesy riffs one might hear from an innovation expert working the business speakers' circuit. SeeCharger /E3

New Yorh Times News Service

Meredith Perry with

a covered prototype of uBeam's wireless charger, which is ,"/p,

under wraps until its release date.

Photos by Michael Fefberbaum / The Associated Press

Young Veterans Brewing Co. President Thomas Wilder, left, and head brewer Neil McCanon are set to open the brewery in military-heavy Hampton Roads, Va., in September.

Peter DaSilva New York Times News Service


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

BUSINESS CALENDAR

PRIME TIME TOASTMASTERS: Humorous speech contest; 12:051 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, 555 N.W. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6929.

Continued from E1 And many more are in the works. The 29-year-old Wilder spent more than a year in Iraq after joining the Army N ational Guard i n 2 0 03 right out of high school. He lost two close friends in a 2004 bombing at a base in Mosul that killed 22 people, including 18 A m ericans. Wilder was i n G ermany getting surgery at the time of the bombing. "Being at war is tough, but you don't realize how tough it is w h ile you're there," Wilder said as the sound of F/A-18 fighter jets roared overhead from nearby ¹ val Air Station Oceana. Many vets face trouble reorienting to normal jobs,

THURSDAY

jobs or e mployment period after military service.

Email events at least10 daysbefore publication date tobusiness©bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit anEvent" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

TUESDAY PROFESSIONALENRICHMENT SERIES: Re-evaluate your approach to sales, presented by Rich Rudnick, Smart Sales Solutions head sales coach/trainer; registration required; $20 for members, $30 for nonmembers; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. bendchamber.org

BEATAXPREPARER: Preparation for the Oregon Board of Tax Practitioners preparer exam; CEUs included; registration required; $429; Sept. 3, 5:30-9:30 p.m., Tuesday evenings through Nov. 19, alternating Saturdays 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

WEDNESDAY Sept. 4

WEDNESDAY BUSINESSAFTERHOURS: Hops, Vines and Finds: learn about promotional marketing; registration required; free; 5 p.m.; Southwick Specialty Advertising, 20520 Bowery Lane, Bend; 541-382-5406 or www.bendchamber.org.

finding adequate paying

Sept. 5

SATURDAY

ADVANCEYOURLEADERSHIP Aug. 31 IMPACTINFORMATION SESSION: Designed to help senior managers GRAPE STOMP ANDGRAPE and future talent significantly STOMP ROMP:Featuring a stomp, kids' stomp, competition, music and raise leadership performance; registration required; free; 6-7:30 more; proceeds benefit Terrebonne Chandler Building, Community School and Tom McCall p.m.; COCC 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; Elementary School; $8 in advance, $10 at the door, free for children, $5 54 I-383-7270. for romp;11 a.m. romp, gates open THE VALUE OFPERFORMANCE, at10:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. stomp; BUYING ORBUILDING AN ENERGY Maragas Winery, 15523 S.W. U.S. EFFICIENTHOME: Presented by Highway 97, Culver; 541-546-5464 Bud Munson, broker at Holiday or www.maragaswinery.com. Realty of Central Oregon; free; 6-7 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908.

TUESDAY Sept. 3

LA PINE CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: Humorous speechcontest;8-9 a.m.;Gordy's Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Road, La Pine; 541-771-9177. HIGHNOONERSTOASTMASTERS: Humorous speech contest; noon-1 p.m.; Classroom D, New Hope Evangelical Church, 20080 S.W. Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; 541-382-6804.

SATURDAY Sept. 7 EIGHTHANNUAL BURGERSAND POLITICS: Sponsored bythe Crooked River Ranch andJefferson CountyRepublicans,keynotespeaker will be Jayne Carroll; free; 3-7 p.m.; MacPherson Park, Clubhouse Road, Crooked River Ranch; 541-570-5565 or jay.nordin©hotmail.com.

DEEDS Deschutes County • David A. Staley and Mary L. Vidas to Jeffrey J. Gartzkeand Kimberly A. Kirschner, River BendEstates, Lot 140C, $212,399.74 • G. Alan and Cheryl Guggenheim to Daniel J. Rosauer, Tollgate, Fifth Addition, Lot 233, $320,000 • Karl and Carol Haagto Harold H. and Jennifer E. Howard, trustees for the Howard Family Trust, Ridge at Eagle Crest 54, Lot 37, $200,000 • Shirley A. Furst, trustee for the Michael and Shirley Furst Revocable Trust and the Michael Furst Disclaimer Trust, to SamSon, River Terrace, Lots 7 and 8, Block10, $190,000 • Michelle Klimper to Amir and Michelle Mehrabi, Overlook Park, Lot 7, Block 4, $270,000 • John W. andAnne M.Wear to Nicholas Scott, Myrtlewood Acres, Lot 1, Block 2, $193,000 • Suzanne Lafky to Anthony Lawrence, GoldenButte, Phase 2, Lot 55, $550,000 • Creative Real Estate Solutions LLCto Linda J. Sherline, Boulevard Addition, Lots10and11, Block12, $290,000 • SFI Cascade Highlands LLCto David R. and Grace E.Duerson, Tetherow, Phase 1, Lot 88, $185,000 • Russell J. Brewer to Jacob W.and Jamie M. Alwinger, Canyon Ranch Estates No. 1,Lot 3, $215,500 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Philip and Samantha Valbert, Stonegate P.U.D., Phase1, Lot 80, $381,600 • Gloria L. Kunerth to Bryan Brashear, Wiestoria, Lot13, Block14, $175,000 • Federal Home LoanMortgage Corporation to William A., Ann T.and Michael P. Lincoln, CadyAddition, No. 1, Lot9, Block1, $265,000 • Susan S. Bernard to Lori Slaughter, Township16, Range12, Section1, $385,000 •Davidand Marika Gassner,who acquired title as Marika L. Yedinak, to Collin P. andCarolyn Chow, Badger Crossing, Phase1and2, Lot1, $225,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Herbert J. Westlake Jr. andCarolyn R.Westlake, Gardenside P.U.D., Phase 2Lots 69 and 70, $234,947 • Samuel D. Bell to Kenneth C. and EvonneC.Lockman,BellaSera,Lot 27, $205,000 • Gina R. Meengsto Eleanor J. Pelletier, Mountain PinesP.U.D., Phase 1, Lot 97, $249,000 • Don J. Leonard Jr. and Paula A. Bradford, trustees for the Leonard Bradford Revocable Living Trust, to Phillip R. Dingus andCarolyn E. Tate, Edgecliff, Lot11, Block1, $343,000 • Denise T. O'Connell, trustee for the O'Connell Family Revocable Living Trust, to Rebecca L.andFrieda A. Willis-Zaremba, HeiermanMcCormick Addition, Lot1, Block 3, $230,000 • Melvin E. Nunn, trustee for the Melvin E. NunnTrust, to llona M. Lewis, trustee for the llona Marie Lewis Revocable Living Trust, Ridgeat Eagle Crest15, Lot 32, $319,900 • Frederick G. and DonnaJ. Gent, trustees for the Frederick G.Gent Trust, to Mathew C.and Nancy H. Segal, Overlook Park, Lot1, Block 4, $225,000 • Richard H. Lindquist, trustee for the Richard H. Lindquist Trust, to Grant R. Lindquist, South Meadow Homesite Section, Third Addition, Lot180, $298,000

Brewing

• Tetherow Glen 58 LLC to C.Sandra Bachulis, Tetherow, Phase 2, Lot 2, $200,000 • Andrew C. Balyeat to ThomasA. and Fiona J. Hellwarth, Hillside Park, Phase1, Lot 6, Block1, $525,000 • David G. and Jamie N. Benton to Mark and Angie Frank, Summit Crest, Phase1, Lot 29, $180,000 • Jason A. Mendell to Timothy E. and Jennifer L. Foley, Phoenix Park, Phase 1, Lot17, $264,000 • Greg and Lorraine Starodub to Timothy D. Eixenberger, Rivers Edge Vill age,Phase9,Lot95,$480,000 • Angela J. Price, formerly known as Angela J. Jacobson, to James C. Fosterand Melinda B.Soules, NorthWest Crossing, Phase13, Lot 632, $465,000 • Thorin Properties Limited Partnership to Danny L.andJenifer L. Kavanaugh, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 3, Lot 32, Block12, $515,000 •Pahli schHomesInc.toJoshuaL. Pahlisch, Bridges at ShadowGlen, Phase1, Lot 4, $387,500 Jefferson County • Daniel W. Phillips to Ronald S. and Amy C. DeChamplain, Madras Ranchos, Subdivision No.2,Lot2, Block 3, $165,000 •MickeyL.andKathrynM .Lehnento Eric M. andKarla K.Kalberg, Crooked River Ranch, No.12, Lot 46, $184,000 • Leon R. andPatricia K. Wegenerto Christopher andTamara Cook, Three Rivers Recreation AreaSubdivision, Block 4, $180,000 • Erin T. and Holly L. Andyke to Martin E. and DanaNorris, Crooked River Ranch, No.10, Lot 247, $159,000 • Luke and RhondaD. Belanger to John D. Clow, Township12, Range12, Section 25, $150,000 • Kenneth E. andMarian K. Thomson to William D. Pageand Deborah A. Hedstrom-Page, CrookedRiver Ranch, No. 3, Lot 22, $178,000 • Dorothy Richards to Craig N. and Leslie J. WeigandandCraig P. Weigand, Township 9, Range13, Section 35, $326,000 • Craig A. Wilson to Kenneth S. and Cindy Schmidt, CrookedRiver Ranch, No. 1, Lot 6, Block 7, $162,000 • Martin J. and Theresa M. Johnston to Kimberly A. Donaca, First Addition to Three Rivers Recreation Area, Lot1, Block 5, $280,000 • John H. and Robert L. Schoenky to Gary and Carole Welty, Rim Park Subdivision, Lot 27, $190,000 • Gordon N. andEleanor R. Rice to Floyd R. andJoy W. Ray,Crooked River Ranch, Lot 20, $181,500 • Bruce E. andKathleen N. Frydenlund to Wilber T. West, trustee of the West Trust and the WestCredit Shelter Trust, Crooked River Ranch,No. 3, Lot 301, $225,000 • Charis L. Branson to David T.and Elizabeth A. Palmer, CrookedRiver Ranch, Phase 2, Lot 6, Block 37, $275,000 • Robert M. Smith and Jane Tompkin to Bruce and Sherilyn Lawson and Brentand Marny Lawson, Metolius Meadows, Lot1, Block 2, $265,000 • Madison Associates to Crooked River Apartments LLC, Partition Plat 1994-11, Parcel 1, $511,013.15 • Madras Associates to Crooked River Apartments LLC, Partition Plat199002, Parcel 1, $1,023,888.74

M>chael Felberbaum/The Associated Press

Neil McCanon, head brewer at Young Veterans Brewing Co., adds water to the brew kettle as he prepares to brew "Pineapple Grenade Hefeweizen," at the Virginia Beach, Va., brewery.

Many also grapple with war wounds or i n visible post-traumatic stress. Upon returning home, Wilder tried his hand at school, hoping to become a teacher. McCanon, 29, went through a revolving door of hirings and firings. But both knew they wanted to work for themselves. When they first experimented with a homebrewing kit t h e h i g h s chool friends from Virginia Beach received as a gift, Wilder said he was unfamiliar with craft beers. His knowledge then was limited to massproduced domestic beers. But once he began brewing his own, he preferred his over all others. The pair hosted house

parties offering up free beer to friends and family to test their creations. Now they hope their dream of finally opening a brewery will provide an opportunity to hire other veterans and give back to militaryrelated charities. "For me, it's sort of my way of showing that after servicethere'smore to do," Wilder said. "For a lot of soldiers who come home, there's a lot of trouble. I've been through that and I know what that's like." The young veterans are joining ranks as the craft beer industry is "seeing the edge of expansion," noted McCanon, who joinedthe Army in 2003 and most recently was as an Army Reserve drill sergeant.

"For me, it's sort of

A maturing beer culture In Virginia, a budding interest in craft beer is helping brewers grow ata faster rate than the n ational average. And thanks to c hanges in state law, they are making an impressive impact on the economy. Production in Virginia grew n early 37 percent to m o r e than 84,000 barrels in 2012, more than double the national growth rate of 15 percent, according to the Brewers Association, the trade group for the majority of U.S. brewing companies. With more than 2,480 breweries nationwide, craft brewers make up a more than $10.2 billion industry that sold about 13.2 million barrels of beer in 2012. Despite the industry's recent success, Wilder and McCanon said opening the brewe ry about six years in t h e making has been harder than living in a war zone. The two faced resistancefrom banks when t he y s o ught l o a ns. There were other obstacles along the way. But ultimately, they raised most of their needed capital of about $250,000from investors and an online crowd-sourcing campaign. McCanon honed his skills apprenticing at another local brewery and attended the Siebel Institute of Technology, America's oldest brewing school. For the first time last year, the state toasted the success of its craft beer industry with events at restaurants, brew-

The industry also contributed $1.3 billion in the form of business, personal and consumpthat after service tion taxes in 2012, the study there's more to do. showed. Mike Hinkley, co-founder For a lot of soldiers of Green Flash Brewing Co., a who come home, San Diego-based craft brewthere's a lot of trouble. ery, said he was also drawn to Virginia by its growing "craft i've been through beer culture." That decadethat and I know what old company plans to open its that's like." second brewery in 2015 in Virginia Beach, drawn by simi— Thomas Wilder, larities with San Diego in that who plans on hiring veterans at both are military towns with his brewery thriving tourist industries and strong local cultures. The Green Flash facility is expectedto be able to produce eries and b ars t h roughout 100,000barrels annually,more Virginia. The centerpiece of than all of the craft breweries this year's monthlong cel- in Virginia combined in 2012. ebration is the Virginia Craft But McCanon and Wilder B rewers F e stival, w h i c h believe there's still room for features the Virginia Craft everyone in the market. "There's plenty of market Brewers Cup. The event was s cheduled for S aturday at for us a ll," M cCanon said. "Craftbeer customers are not Devils B ackbone B r ewery southwest o f Ch a r l o ttes- the most loyal to one brand, ville along the Blue Ridge but they're loyal to craft beer." Mountains. A National Beer Wholesalers Association and the Beer Institute study shows that the beer industry overallgenerates nearly 52,000 jobs in Virginia and an estimated $2.2 billion in wages and benefits.

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ECOn OmiCindiCatOrSof the UniversityOregon of Index CentralOregon CentralOregonBusinessIndex of EconomicIndicators(statewidej housingunits sold The Central Oregon Business Index looks at nature. They reflect shifting patterns of the economy and are weighted to account for typical volatility that occurs throughout the

year. After seasonaleffects aretakenout, the variables tend to show the direction of the economy and give the most extensive view of the economy that is available, says Timothy

Duy, adjunct professor ofeconomicsfor the

DeschutesCounty initial unemploymentclaims

408

141

160 4

96.1 204

168

2013 Q2

107

2013 Q2

100.3

University of Oregon and author of the Central Oregon Business Index. All figures

are monthly averagesfor thequarter andare seasonally adjustedandestimated.

412

2013 Q2

2013 Q2

101.1

DeschutesCounty buildingpermits

CentralOregonmedian housingdaysonmarket

74

nine variables thattend to becyclical in

E3

8 5.6

91. 3

177

85.9

13 '98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

Deschutes Countysolid waste

BendMSAnonfarm payrolls

In tons

In thousands of employees

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05 '06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12 '13

Redmond Airport enplanements Bend lodgingtaxrevenue In millions of dollars, adjusted for inflation and deplanemen ts

71.6

44,086

1.63

15,893

4,044

44.7 2013 Q2

63.3

9,738

1,822

17,657

2013 Q2

2013 Q2

39,707 2013 Q2

.92

2013 Q2

1.65

2,227 7,993 '98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05 '06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08 '09'10 '11'12 '13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08 '09'10'11'12'13

'98'99'00 '01'02'03'04 '05'06'07 '08'09'10 '11'12 '13

Source: University of Oregon College of Arts and Smences and Department of Economics

COBI

process. The second-quarter figures Continued from E1 span from April I to June 30, In Bend, strong t ourism so the uptick bodes well for numbers are propping up the July and August, Duy said. "Bend must be having a economy. Revenue collected through the city's lodging tax strong summer," he said. "Peorose to its highest quarterly ple are coming to visit, and level since Duy started compil- that category of spending has ing the index in 2007. come back relatively strong." A continued rush of tourists Real estate also seems to puts pressure on retail busi- be coming back. T hroughnesses to hire more workers out Central Oregon, quarand meet thedemand, grow- terly home sales rose to the ing the county's payroll in the highest level since mid-2006.

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Deschutes County issued 107 building permits, the most for a quarter since late 2007. Homes sold in the quarter were on the market an average of 91 days, the lowest since the start of 2006, the height of the pre-recession housing boom. Rising interest rates may dampen the enthusiasm a bit, though there hasn't been much evidence of a slowdown yet. "The housing market has been hopping, which is pretty significant given what we've

been through for the past several years," Duy said. Like tourism, solid housing numbers tend to lead to new jobs, as more demand means building companies need extra workers to keep pace. Deschutes County construction jobs were gutted when the market crashed in 2008. About 2,080 county residents were employed in construction jobs at any given time between 2005 and 2007, according to Oregon Employment Depart-

ment data. By 2011, the average was down to 776. The recovery has been spotty across the nation. Many areas, including Central Oregon, are still grappling with higherthan-average unemployment rates. But the key indicators are moving in the right direction, Duy said. Overall, the index has risen in six of the last seven quarters. "Job growth has been a little

sluggish lately, but not hugely so. I'm not terribly concerned about that," Duy said. "I think as demand continues to grow, and the economy continues to improve, we'll see more upward pressure on the job numbers." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, egfucklich@bendbulletin.com

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Charger Continued from E1 Yet here it was, a question that inched just past what was simply accepted: Why, in a wireless age, do we still have electrical wires? As Perry s oo n l e arned, there are very good reasons that we don't beam electricity through the air. Though you can transmit the entire electromagnetic sp e c trum, from radio waves to gamma rays, there are problems. "I realized that anything on the right half of the spectrum was too dangerous to beam," she said, "and anything on the left half of the spectrum that was closer to radio was either too inefficient or tightly regulated by the government." So she started looking elsewhere and came upon piezoelectricity — a form of charge that is created in certain crystals and ceramics when vibrated. If you have seen Internet assertions about T-shirts "that charge your m o bile phone while you w ear t h em," or about boots on the ground literally creating the charge for a soldier's radio, you are familiar with the idea of piezoelectricity. Those applications rely on something that's already in motion. And here's where the second eureka happened — enabling her to see how she might build a device to wirelessly charge a battery in a cellphone or a computer from across a room. "How do I create vibration in the ai r w i t hout actually moving something?" The answer came instantly — it was almost like a s t oner's aha: "Sound is vibration in the air." Sound frequency"is basically how many cycles per second air is being pushed through a space," Perry said. "We have little hairs in our ears that vibrate in response to sound. We interpret that change in air pressure as sound. But sound is something that exists outside of our head. Literally, it's just air particles moving in an arranged fashion." So was it possible to deploy sound waves that humans couldn't hear orfeel,in order to charge a phone? Nothing i n h e r t r a i ning prepared her for this kind of research. She was an astrobiologist, after all. She was just 21 and had spent the previous two summers interning at NASA. So she did what most everybody else does. She clicked on Wikipedia. She started with the "ultrasound" page, then "acoustic." Soon enough, she was reading academic papers at the forefront of v a r ious disciplines. Her idea, she discovered, meant marrying th e f i elds

Meredith Perry flips through old notebooks where she recorded ideas and trials during the development of her Ubeam device. Perry has created a device that wirelessly charges up the batteries of nearby electronic devices, like laptops and smartphones.

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of sound, electricity, battery technology and other subspecialties. "It was such a multidisciplinary idea," she said, "and everyone in each different department basically told me that there was basically no way that you could get past all the hurdles." She kept running into the same genre of problem. "I was working with a couple of different people at the beginning who would say there was no way to get t his high-power sound over this distance without creating shock waves," she said. "Of course, I would have my 10-minute panic attack and think the whole thing was over. Then I would do some research on my own, and figure out how to achieve high-power sound without creating shock waves." Afterward, sh e s a i d, "I would go back to that person and he would say, 'Oh, yeah, that should work.'" Each expert seemed to dwell in his own private silo, so that whenever she crossed from one discipline to another, she would run into the same wall of constricted thinking. Even after winning attention at a D: All Things Digital conference, where she transmitted power an impressive three feet using piezoelectrical technology, she still couldn't attract startup money. "After being rejected by literally hundreds of investors — maybe not hundreds, maybe not literally — but lots of investors," she said, she decided to research who had financed "crazy things," and wound up gaining the attention of Peter Thiel, the former PayPal entrepreneur whose Founders Fund provides venture capital for unusual ideas. S cott Nolan, one o f t h e Founders Fund members who most enthusiastically backed Perry, remembered precisely what made her proposal stand out. "We invest in low singledigit percentages of what we see," he said, but Perry had thought far beyond just the mechanics and technology of her idea. She had already done the advance work of contacting manufacturers and potential institutional customers.

"Obviously her ability to do power transmission wirelessly through sound was something that was fundamentally new," Nolan said, but "people have this perception — 'oh, if I build it, they will come.'" It's one thing to pull an idea out of your head and shape it into a prototype. But it's a whole other thing to f igure out how that device will get out of your test kitchen and into the marketplace. Nolan said Perry had shown that chain stores and some "quicks ervice r e staurants" w e r e eager to integrate a wireless charger into their plans. She "had addressed all these key risks and got t hem n ailed down early," he said. After the Founders Fund signed on, more than a halfdozen venture capitalists also kicked in to create $1.4 million in startup financing — including Mark Cuban; the Yahoo chief Marissa Mayer; the Andreessen Horowitz firm; and even Troy Carter, Lady Gaga's manager. At first, Perry thought of callingthe company "Taking Charge," but settled on "uBeam." Based in Mountain View, Calif., it now has a half-dozen engineers working in labs on both coasts. Perry has always looked out at the world and seen petty annoyances that she then tries to correct. In the third grade, she made her own pair of reading glasses with little lights on them. Later, she devised a bicycle umbrella, but never pursued it. "I wondered if I really wanted to pour my life into something like this," she recalled. "Am I passionate about umbrellas'?" In the end, it's the problemsolving and the fiddling that keeps her interested. "It's like being on crack — don't quote me on that — but it's just so much fun you can literally get sucked into solving the problem and all you want to do is tell everyone about it." With venture capital to create wireless charging, it's still a pleasure, if a bit different from bicycle umbrellas. "Now I'm not allowed to tell anyone anything," she said, "which is less fun."

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

Is recycledmotor oil as good asnew oil?

ew m aa 0 e r , e e r By Barry Spyker The Miami Heratd

Back in the old days, when I was in my teens and even preteen years, awaiting the next year's redesign of the Chevy Impala was nearly as exciting as waiting to see what was under the Christmas tree. After Chevy's iconic fins of '57, the Impala was reborn in '58 as the topREQ) Eg/ trim w ith t h e first triple taillights. The '59 v ersion wen t nuts with its horizontal fins, then the triple tail lights were back in 1960. The '63 was king — and still is — among Impalas. The '64 was boxy and disappointing at first but laterdeveloped a tremendous following. The Impala was a model that brought annual excitement and debate over whether Chevy hit the mark. And so I've wondered the past 20 years whatever happened to that magical nameplate, driven to mediocrity and rental fleets. The fleet money too irresistible, perhaps? Still, I dreamed of aday when the energy and style of the Impala would make its comeback. For 2014, the Chevrolet Impala has made great strides to become that Impala we knew and lusted after. Still no triple tail lights, still a bit short on the old DNA. But this 10th generation is vastly improved over No. 9, has a bolder look, crisper steering and handling and a whole new attitude. Heck, one guy at a gas station in M i ami was actually taking pics of it with his cellphone, after I gave him a nod, then took video of the interior and even narrated his video tour. A security guard sought comparisons: "It's like a Camaro from the top front, a Lexus on the bottom. But the front light cluster looks like a Bimmer." Eh, one man's opinion. But its look stands in stark contrast to its predecessor. The full-size, front-wheeldrive Impala gets its best power from a 3.6-liter V-6 that puts out 305 horses and 264 poundfeet of torque. That's more horses than the previous V-8, though with less torque. (A V8 will not be offered.) Still, it's plenty brisk, hustling to 60 mph in about 6.5 seconds. That's competitive with the segment. No shifter paddles here, though, for those who want to take more control of the rpms. Instead, a six-speed automatic takes care of that and quite nicely, too, shifting quickly and smoothly. Impala maintains good grip with its 18- to 20-inch tires and is really rather agile. Electricassisted steering is lightweight

By Paul Brand

Since we invested a substantial sum to outfit the car to What is your take on be flat towed, we feel that the . 50 percent recycled change in Ford's position in oil?Stores are off ering more the Owners Guide Supplement of this oil. Is it just as good about this vehicle has substanas new oil? Or should I stay tially impaired the intended use with 100 percent new oil? of the vehicle. We also believe . As an oil "consumer" that the market value of the vem eaning I b u y hicle has been impacted if we and change my own oildecide we should sell it. Lastly, here's my take on recycled we feel that the safety of the oil. I'm absolutely sure it's vehiclehas been severely comas good as 100 percent new promised since we could have a oil, meets all of the Society major problem if the transmisof Automotive Engineers sion should malfunction while and American Petroleum we are towing it. Any advice? Institute service r a tings . Space limitations forced and standards, and pro. me to l eave out your vides equal protection and comments on the "impaired performance. But — and use and loss of value" issues, here's where personal "bag- which are valid concerns. But gage" comes into play — I'll to the heart of the matter: Destick with new oil. The ve- pending on the build date of hicles and engines I own your Fusion, Ford Technical are mine, I'm responsible Service Bulletin 12-11-5, dated for their maintenance and November 2 012, i d entifies longevity, so I'll continue which Fusion models with the to buy and use synthetic oil 6F35 automatic transmissions — the best oil available. can be flat towed with all four wheels on the pavement. The In August 2011 we short version is these vehicles • purchased a2012 Ford can be flat towed for no more Fusion SEL to tow behind than sixhours at speeds of 65 our motor home. We specifi- miles per hour or less, if the cally asked the dealer what transmission fluid level is set Ford products could be flat- correctly, and if the engine is towed as we did not want run everysix hours to cool the to deal with a tow dolly. We transmission fluid. were told a Fusion would The issue is transmission meet our needs. Six months fluid overheating and inadlater, an O w ners G uide equate lubrication due to the Supplement dated February fact that the transmission oil 2012 came out saying that pump is not being driven by "Front-wheel drive vehicles the running engine. CANNOT be flat-towed (all In my opinion you have wheels on the ground) as ve- three choices: Use a tow dolly hicle or transmission dam- (my choice), buy or persuade age may occur. The front Ford to extend the warranty wheels must be placed on a long enough to cover your two-wheel tow dolly." intended ownership or trade After finding out about the vehicle. The problem with this, we weretold bythe Ford trading is that you may well dealer that we could con- face the same situation untinue to flat tow the vehicle less the vehicle is fitted with and our 36-month warranty a manual transmission or you would cover any issues. We can unlock the driven wheels have already experienced from the drivetrain for towing. a major tow-related prob— Brand is an automotive lem with the transmission, troubleshooter and former race which was repaired under car driver. Email questions to warranty in March. paulbrand®startribune.com. (Minneapotis) Star Tribune

Q.

A

Chevrolet via McClatchy-Tribune News Service

The 2014 Chevrolet Impala has a bolder look, crisper steering and handling and a whole new attitude.

'14 Chevy Impala LTZ

all directions. But, perhaps most important to many, the Impala has Base price:$27,535 joined the new M i l lennium when it comes to electronics. As tested:$38,700 It all starts with the 8-inch Type:Front-wheel drive touchscreen MyLink interface Engine:3.6-liter V-6 that is standard on all but the Mileage:21 mpg city, base LS. 31 mpg highway As one of th e car m ags said, if you can handle an iPhone you'll do swell with but surprisingly precise. the MyLink. You can click I wouldn't c all t h e r i d e and drag icons — it's similar to sporty, though it has decent Cadillac's CUE system — and road feel and good behavior connect up to 10 devices to on corners. Bluetooth. The Nav system has Mileage estimates are re- terrific (optional) 3D graphics spectable at 19 mpg city, 29 that show the buildings you're highway. passing downtown which pinWhile the first 2014 Impa- points your location. las came only with a V-6, ecoA cool feature allows the nomical 4-cylinder engines passenger to program the nav also are available now. A 2.5- system if it detects someone in liter is expected to earn EPA the passenger seat. Rememfigures of 21 city, 31 highway. ber, you have to promise not And a 2.4-liter with eAssist to operate the system while (mild hybrid) should score 25 driving! city, 35 highway. Of course, if the touchscreen While we didn't care nearly is getting too high-tech, redunas much about interiors in the dant controls are located on old days, the 2014 changes are the center stack. I fully admit as dramatic as they are out- that, for me, nothing will ever side. The center console and replace dials for audio volume dashboard design looks far and tuning. more refined than the rental Cutting edge e l ectronics fleet version. And th e conextend to Impala safety, too. struction, fit and materials all Features like forward collision are improved. alert with automatic braking, Seats are comfortable for and lanedeparture and blindlong trips and can be adorned zone warnings. in a variety of fabric: leather, All this, in addition to stancloth or a combination of cloth dard safety features like tracand suede or vinyl and suede. tion and stability control, fullContrasting piping adds a neat length side-curtain air bags touch. and front knee air bags. Taller folks will enjoy exImpala comes in three varipanded room up front and in ations, the LS, LT and LTZ. the rear, thanks to the longer The base LS comes with 4-

cylinder engine only and steel wheels. Sounds low-level, but beyond that is a nice array of features, including AC, auto headlights, 8-way power seats forthe driver and more power accessories. Plus, O n / Star

Q•

emergency package, satellite radio, USB/iPod connectivity. The LT gets alloy wheels, the MyLink system with 8inch display. A convenience package features parking sensors, rear-view camera and blind-spot monitoring. Another optional package gets you faux suede seats, navigation

package and upgraded Bose sound system. Finally, there is the top-line LTZ which gives you all of the above plus leather upholstery and options not available on the other models: 20-inch wheels, driver memory settings and adaptive cruise control, to name a few. The new Impala is more competitive now, a sizable improvement over the last generation. It still is not quite retro enough for me — triple taillights, please — but it's back on track now.

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

e waro r ea i wo quite different 21st-century Americas are emerging. The nation is not so much divided by "wars" between the rich and poor,men and women, or white and nonwhite. Instead, there is the world of reality versus that of triviality. In the vast plains of the Dakotas and the American West, thousands of men and women of all classes and colors are fracking oil and gas to create new energy for millions of homeowners and commuters — while giving America a second chance at strategic energy independence. Yet the beneficiaries mostly ignore these elemental efforts. They instead prefer to fixate on the alleged sexual creepiness of big-city political mediocrities like Bob Filner and Anthony Weiner. As we sleep, 7,000 miles away there are still thousands of American soldiersof allraces,ages,classes and genders in godforsaken conditions fighting the Taliban to allow millions in Afghanistan the chance for an alternative to medieval theocracy and to deter terrorists. Meanwhile, back home, the nation is focused not on such existential struggles but transfixed by racial melodramas. Was Oprah victimized by racial insensitively in a S w iss boutique when inquiring about purchasing a $38,000 crocodile purse? Were 10 black "American Idol" contestants really victims of "cruel and inhu-

T

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON mane" treatment because their arrest records were brought up on the show? Should a rodeo clown — whose stock and trade is humor — be sent to "sensitivity training" for wearing an Obama mask? At the end of two years of near-record drought in California, the fate of hundreds of thousands of acres of irrigated farmlands, which feed millions of Americans and earn billions of dollars in critical foreign exchange, hinges on a snow-filled winter in the Sierra Nevada. You might never know of that razor's edge from the state legislature. Rather than discussing new dams and canals, it debated whether transgendered youth in public schools could use the bathrooms of their choiceand whether residents should need a permit to buy ammunition. The historic role of government is changing beforeour eyes. President Obama is making the argument that the executive branch by presidential fiat can pick and choose which laws should and should not be faithfully executed — whether Obamacare, immigration amnesties or No Child Left Behind statutes. The fate of the entire concept of voluntary tax compliance is currently endangered by the politiciza-

an tion of the Internal Revenue Service. Whether the government can monitor the communications of either reporters or average citizens depends on getting to the bottom of the National Security Agency and Justice Department/Associated Press scandals. Instead, the media seem more interested in whether Obama is playing golf on Martha's Vineyard. Why is the country consumed by the trivial while snoozing through the essential? We have become a nation of instant electronic c ommunications — Twitter, Facebook, cellphones and the Internet — even as reading and math scores plummet in our schools, and newspapers and magazines go broke. We can communicate information at the speed of light but have trouble finding anything meaningful to send back and forth. In prior times, writers, directors and actors endeavored to present television drama characterized by

good acting and engaging scripts. Now, it is more profitable and apparently more entertaining just to film pseudo-celebrities talking, eating and agonizing over the day's banalities, as with "Keeping Up With the Kardashians." Yet sometimes we get vicarious pleasure from watching oddballs do what most of us won't or can't do. Nineteenth-century-style men who cut timber, mine gold, drive big rigs

riv i a i and catch fish on the high seas are now big reality-television hits. Apparently, those who did not go to Ivy League schools or make a pile on Wall Street appear as more genuine Americans — at least in our dreams and fantasies. Yet part of America's confusion about what is important and petty begins at the top. Reggie Love, the erstwhile presidential assistant and "body man" to PresidentObama recently reported on the critical moments of the mission to kill Osama bin Laden. The president apparently was not glued to live video feeds, as the photos from his re-election campaign suggested. "Most people were like down in the Situation Room," Love said, "and [the president] was like, 'I'm not going to be down there, I can't watch this entire thing.' So he, myself, Pete Souza, the White House photographer, Marvin [Nicholson], we must have played 15 games of spades." The commander in chief was playing cards while Navy Seals risked their lives to kill America's No. I enemy — only later to use photos of himself watching live feeds for his re-election sloganeering: "bin Laden is dead and General Motors is alive!" That pretense sums up the growing void between real and trivial America. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

College: It's not just 'Made in the U.S.A.' By Aaron Rosen Los Angeles Times

or many college students, the semester abroad has become a rite of passage. But while many Americans study abroad for a semester or two, it is a rarity for high schoolers to apply outside the U.S. fortheir bachelor's degree. As many California universities hope to attract foreign students, who pay higher tuition, it's w orth a sking whether U.S. students might find some advantages in looking abroad for a university. With rising tuition and dropping acceptance rates at many colleges and universities, it's high time to think outside the quad. There used to be practical impediments. Many European universities did not know how to assess the achievements of U.S. students, who usually study more subjects and take fewer standardized tests than their European counterparts. However, over th e l as t d ecade, many European universities have recognized that Americans represent an untapped demographic of academic talent and relatively deep pockets. Let's just take the example of British universities, which have made it particularly straightforward for Americans to apply. Although Oxford and Cambridge remain special cases with their own hurdles, many universities now accept either advanced placement testsor a combination of SATs and SAT subject

F

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exams alongside a standardized national application form. There are distinct advantages to

stitutions as a coveted international student. Perhaps most important, univerapplying to colleges abroad. The sities abroad can be dramatically admissions process i n A m e r ica more affordable than private colhas become a mutant version of the leges in America. A typical top-tier "Hunger Games," in which students U.S. Iiberal arts college costs about grapple against their peers for a $55,000to $60,000 a year, including single spot in a liberal arts college, room and board. Even taking into convinced by parents and guidance account the increased cost of living counselors that their survival rests and higher tuition rate for non-Euon playing one more musical instru- ropean Union students, American ment or varsity sport. students would pay roughly $25,000 Students applying outside the U.S. less a year to attend a university of not only bypass this rat race, they equivalent stature in Britain. And also radically increase their chances students can still avail themselves of of getting into a better university. U.S. federal loans, even while studyInstead of jostling for places at mid- ing outside the United States. range American universities, which The real kicker is that most British now have the luxury of admitting bachelor's degrees typically require fewer and fewer students, applicants only three years instead of four for can apply to top-flight European in- graduation, saving both time and

money. Without financial assistance, the cumulative savings for a British versus American bachelor's degree then leaps to about $130,000. Moreover, because many British master's degree programs are only one year, Americans who choose to remain in Britain can earn their bachelor's and master's degrees in the same time it takes their peers at home to claim their bachelor's, or less time, given the increasing tendency of U.S. students to graduate in five years. This international surge is even more emphatic than the report imagines. Just in Britain alone, there are now liberal arts degrees in the Universities of Exeter, Winchester, Birmingham, Kent, University College London and King's College London, with more in the works. Increasingly, it looks as though the best, cheapest and quickest place to get an American-style education may be in Europe. Of course, a British university is not the right choice for everyone. Where American liberal arts colleges frequently sport massive campuses and shimmering facilities, British universities can be more timeworn and eclectic. And where American collegiate life can often feel like summer camp, undergraduate life in Britain is invariably less spoon-fed. But for the adventurous, mature student, it can be a perfect fit. — Aaron Rosenis a lecturerin theology and the arts at King's College London. He wrote thisfor the Los Angeles Times.

Science and politics: a poisonous mixture By Clive Crook

ence gone wrong — wouldn't deny any of this. teven Pinker,professor of psyTheir most valid complaints are chology at Harvard University different — and Pinker ignores them, and author of such popular sci- perhaps because he hasn'tunderstood ence books as "The Blank Slate," re- them. Put simply, science is a force for centlywrote an essay forthe New Re- good so long as it's done well and its public in defense of science. From left limits are recognized. But science and right, he notes, from intellectuals isn't always done well, and its limits as well as from anti-intellectuals, sci- aren't always recognized. When it's ence is under attack for its arrogance, done badly or pushes past its proper vulgarity and narrowness of vision. bounds yet still expects to command Why is this happening? Pinker respect, that's scientism. asks. Because, he says, science is The most important limit to science intruding on the humanities, disci- arises from the distinction between plines lacking in vitality or any real facts and values. This isn't to deny purpose of their own, and the intru- that science can shed light on values sion is resented. Far from deriding — lately an active area of research. science as a campaign to diminish Science can make moral values inteland oversimplify — to reduce beauty ligible in physical terms. It can reveal to brain chemistry, say, or ethics to what's happening in the brain when a natural selection — the humanities person wrestles with a moral dilemshould welcome scienceas a source ma; it can explain how certain moral of new inspiration: "Surely our con- instincts might confer an evolutionceptions of p olitics, culture, and ary advantage, or why they might morality have much to learn from persist. It can show that the supposed our best understanding of the physi- empirical basis for some moral valcal universe and of our makeup as a ues is simply false — for instance, as species." Pinker puts it, that "there is no such No doubt that's true. And while thing as fate, providence, karma, we're praising science, let's agree spells, curses, augury, divine retributhat Pinker is right to call it a force tion or answered prayers." "Though the scientific facts do for enormous social good in all the indisputable ways h e m e n tions. not by themselves dictate values," Fine. Intelligent critics of "scientism" Pinker goes on, "they certainly hem — the term they've adopted for sci- in the possibilities." He's right about Bloomberg News

this — but the second point, though interesting, is much less important than the first. Science can't dictate values. That's what matters. And because it can't dictate values, it can't dictate courses of action. Pinker forgets this almost as soon as he's said it: In combination "with a few unexceptionable convictions — that all of us value our own welfare and that we are social beings who impinge on each other and can negotiate codes of conduct — the scientific facts militate toward a defensible morality, namely adhering to principles that maximize the flourishing of humans and other sentient beings." This emerging "de facto morality of modern democracies" provides "the moral imperatives we face today." Really? Perhaps Pinker needs to widen his circle of acquaintances. Ideas of what constitutes human flourishing vary a lot even within relatively homogeneous societies. Variation from society to society, or culture to culture, is far bigger. How to combine the principles that m aximize the f lourishing of h u mans is disputable — and always will be. The conflicting demands of individual liberty, family loyalty and social solidarity (to name just three of many such principles) can't be resolved by means of facts. There's no one right formula.

Claiming otherwise isn't a harmless error. It's politically toxic. If Pinker believes that the facts are militating toward a scientific morality, what does that say about the people who take a different view of human flourishing'? You no longer have a good-faith disagreement between people with different values — you have a clash between scientific enlightenment and intellectual backwardness. That's not the basis for friendly interaction. It's no accident that the more aggressive kinds of scientism — the so-called New Atheism springs to mind — are bullying and intolerant. Intolerance isn't conducive to human flourishing. Ifscience expects to command respect, it should not only be aware of its own limits, but it also should be practiced to a high standard. Pinker seems to take for granted that it will be. He applauds the scientific temperament.The defining practices of science "are explicitly designed to circumvent the errors and sins to which scientists, being human, are vulnerable." Science is modest, you see — intent on testing itself. Any movement that "fails to nurture opportunities for the falsification of its own beliefs" does not qualify as scientific, he says. Quite right. — CliveCrookisa Bloomberg View columnist.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Egypt: Close to the edge f all the troubling images from Cairo these days, none could be worse than the pictures of the many civilian casualties. But nearly as disturbing was footage from last week showing an Egyptian police vehicle toppling off the 6th of October Bridge, which spans the Nile in central Cairo. News accounts differed over whether the vehicle was pushed over by protesters or in a panic the driver burst through the bridge railing and plunged into the river. Either way, the bridge was badly damaged, the car was lost, the fate of its passengers unknown. That picture is a miniature of a country that is already decaying, already facing enormous environmental and population challenges, already desperately in need of development and repair, destroying itself further. Who will pay to heal the human and material wounds Egypt is now inflicting on itself? Even billions of dollars from Gulf nations can't indefinitely prop up a country of 85 million people, where roughly half the women can't read. What Egyptians are doing to their nation is sheer madness. What's especially depressing is that the leadership and options needed to reversethese trends don't seem to be on offer. Egyptians today are being given a choice between a military that seems to want to take Egypt back to 1952, when the army first seized power — and kept those Muslim Brothers in their place — and the Muslim Brothers, who want to go back to 622, to the birth of Islam and to a narrow, anti-pluralistic, anti-women, Shariahdominated society — as if that is the answer to Egypt's ills. "Egypt's striking lesson today is that its two most powerful, organized and trusted groups — the Muslim Brotherhood and the armed forces — both proved to be incompetent in the business of governance," the political scientist Rami Khouri wrote in The Beirut Daily Star last week. "This is not becausethey do not have capable individuals and smart and rational supporters; they have plenty of those. It is rather because the ways of soldiers and spirituality are designed for worlds other than governance and equitably providing services and opportunities for millions of people from different religions, ideologies and ethnicities.... The lack of other organized and credible indigenous groups of citizens that can engage in the political process and shape new constitutional systems is largely a consequence of how military offi cers,members of tribes,and religious zealots have dominated Arab public life for decades." How true. The Eastern Europeans had had experience with parliamentary democracy in the interwar period. So when communism was lifted in 1989, with the help of the European Union, they made relatively easy transitions to democratic capitalism. The East Asianshad decades of dictators, but, unlike those in the Arab world, most of them were modernizers, who focused on building infrastructure, education, entrepreneurship and export-led economies that eventually produced middle classes so broad and educated that they relatively peacefully wrested their freedom from the generals. The best way to justify ousting the Brotherhood was for the military to put in place a government that really would get Egypt started on the long march to modernization, entrepreneurship, literacy for women and consensual and inclusive politicsinclusive even of Islamists — not anothermarch in place under generals. Gen. Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi installed a Cabinet with some good people; it had the potential to give birth to a third way. But before it could take two steps, the army and police launched a campaign to decapitate the Brotherhood that involved, appallingly, the indiscriminate killing of hundreds of unarmed people. The Brotherhood provoked some of this — happy to have some "martyrs" to delegitimize the army's takeover and change the subject from its own misrule; Brotherhood sympathizers also burned nearly 40churches and killed some police for good measure. The hour is late. El-Sissi has got to pull back and empower the Cabinet he appointed to produce a third way an authentically modernizing, inclusive government. If he diverts Egypt from that goal, the way the Brotherhood did, if his only ambition is to be another Nasser and not a Mandela, Egypt is headed for a steep plunge, just like that police vehicle tumbling into the Nile. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulietin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST25, 2013

Hero of new series

could easily be a cousin of Reacher "Good as Gone" by Douglas Corleone (Mi-

notaur,304 pgs., g4.99) By Oiine H. Cogdiii Sun Sentinei

Simon Fisk, the hero of Douglas Corleone's new series, could easily be a cousin of Jack Reacher. Like Reacher, the hero of Lee Child's best-selling novels, Simon is a loner constantly on the move, with a background in law enforcement and a penchant for coming to the rescue of those in need. And like Child, Corleone delivers an adrenalin-fueled plot with believable, complex characters. Reacher and Simon couldindeed be cousins, but each is a distinct character. As "Good as Gone" proves, Corleone shapes Simon with a unique p ersonality a n d bac k -

ground, intriguing enough to maintain a long-running series. A former U.S. Marshal, Simon has found a niche as a private contractor, finding and rescuing children kidnapped by their own estrangedparents or other relatives. As Simon knows all too well, most of these parent-kidnappings are done not out of love but because

of revenge, greed and even perversion. Simon's one rule is that he refuses to investigate stranger kidnappings. But rules are made to be broken, as he shows in "Good as Gone." The French police want him to find out why — and how — 6-year-old Lindsay Sorkin disappeared from her parents' luxury Paris hotel room during the middle of the night. Corleone sea m l essly weaves in Simon's haunted background, which includes the unsolved kidnapping of his own daughter more than 16 years before, without slowing down the action.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks thebestsellers for the weekending Aug. 18 Hardcover fiction

1. "Mistress" by Patterson/Ellis (Little, Brown) 2. "The Cuckoo's Calling" by Robert Galbraith (L.B./Mulholland) 3."Rose Harbor in Bloom" by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 4. "Inferno" by DanBrown (Doubleday) 5."And theMountainsEchoed"by Khaled Hosseini (Riverhead) 6. "First Sight" by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 7."Hotshot" by Julie Garwood (Dutton) 8. "The English Girl" by Daniel Silva (Harper) 9."The LastW itness"byW .E.B. Griffin (Putnam) 10. "The Ocean at theEndof the Lane" by Neil Gaiman (William Morrow) Hardcover nonfiction

1. "The Liberty Amendments" by Mark R. Levin (S&S/Threshold) 2. "Zealot" by RezaAslan (Random House) 3."Happy, Happy,Happy" by Phil Robertson (Howard Books) 4. "Lean ln" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 5. "The DuckCommander Family" by Willie and Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 6."ThisTown" byMarkLeibovich (Blue Rider Press) 7. "Lawrence in Arabia" by Scott Anderson (Doubleday) 8. "Life Code" by Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 9. "Let's Explore Diabetes with Owls" by David Sedaris (Little, Brown) 10."Jerusalem: ACookbook" by Yotam Ottolenghi (TenSpeed) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

azzmanwi a e

o as v i e

"Learning to Listen: TheJazz Journey of Gary Burton"

summer, with a contingent including guitarist Chet Atkins by Gary Burton (Hal Leonard (a riot threw a wrench in that Corporation, 388 pgs., $27.99) plan), and the jazz album that Garland eventually released, "Jazz Winds From a New DiBy Nate Chinen New York Times News Service rection," became a minor clasS OUTH YA RM O U T H , sic. Through the interventions Mass. — There's a moment in of Atkins, Burton landed his "Learning to Listen: The Jazz own record deal with RCA. Journey of Gary Burton," an So it happened that two of his autobiography due out Sept. first jazz mentors were, in fact, 3 from Berklee Press, that not jazz musicians but legends depicts the author's earliest of country music. encounter with Miles Davis. He made his debut album, " New Vibe Ma n i n T o w n" It happened at a summer jazz festival in Burton's home state, (1961), while studying at BerkIndiana, and probably could lee. And it wasn't long before have gone a little better. he found top-flight work as The year was 1959. Burton a sideman, first with pianist was 16, a precocious vibraGeorge Shearing and t h en phonist enrolled in the first with tenor saxophonist Stan Stan Kenton Jazz Camp. DaGetz, who had just recorded " Getz/Gilberto," another a l vis was playing the festival with his sextet, which had bum of remarkable synthesis just made the album "Kind of between jazz and a different Blue." Jimmy Katz via The New YorkTimes musical tradition. Its cross"As he paced around on the Grammy Award-winning jazz vibraphonist Gary Burton has a new autobiography, "Learning to Lisover success meant that Burgrass behind the stage," Bur- ten," that will be published in September. ton soon found himself on tour ton writes, "I snapped his phowith one of the hottest groups to with my Brownie camera, in jazz. flashing the bulb in his face, to birth of jazz-rock. His bands Fla. He has done little to culBy his teens, Burton had beBurton, who m arried his which he simply replied, sar- have been incubators for im- tivate the air of mystique of come a fixture at local honky- longtime partner, Jonathan castically, 'Thanks, kid.'" portant younger artists, inMiles Davis and other major tonks and jam sessions. One of Chong, i n Pr o v i ncetown, It's only a passing exchange cluding guitarist Pat Metheny. figures in jazz. His is an apthe playershe impressed was Mass., the day after our interin the book, but it captures During a more than 30-year proachable sort of enlighten- saxophonist Boots Randolph, view, taps into a wellspring something e ssential a b out affiliation with t h e B erklee ment, easy to grasp and easier who arranged an i n troduc- of expressivity on " G uided Burton. College of Music in Boston, he to take for granted. tion to Hank Garland, a great Tour." His strongest album in "I've always been something helped change the game for "My upbringing was al- Nashville session guitarist. more than a decade, it features of an outsider," he said recent- jazz education, which has in ways: Be nice, be courteous, G arland, who h a d b e en a band he first assembled in ly, within the first two minutes turn transformed thebroader try to make people feel good," thinking about making a jazz 2010, with astonishingly fluof an interview on Cape Cod. landscape of the music. he said. albumwithvibraphone, invited ent guitarist Julian Lage and "I came from a farm town, Partly as a result, the sound Often when he meets people Burton to spend a summer in a sturdy rhythm team made playing an instrument most of jazz's ascendant m ainfor the first time, they're sur- Nashville. They nearly played up of bassist Scott Colley and people don't even know. I was stream — a music at once prised to learn that he's a jazz the Newport Jazz Festival that drummer Antonio Sanchez. t his young kid, and all t h e harmonically s o p histicated, musician. "You look l ik e a s c hoolmembers of the bands I played rhythmically streamlined and in were intheir 40s. And I was un-self-consciously e a r nest teacher," they tell him. "Learning to Listen" sheds gay, although I hadn't quite about blending traditions and figured it out at the time." source materials — bears Bur- new light on his unusual enWhat's emphatically true of ton's influence. tree to jazz. He happened to "Most young players today grow up in a town with a maBurton, who also just released an excellent album, "Guided aren't coming from one school rimba and vibraphone teacher, Tour" (Mack Avenue), is that or another; they're coming and he began lessons at the he now fits the profile of an from a w i d e r p l ace," said age of 6. His family developed ultimate insider and savors saxophonist Joe Lovano, who a traveling act around him, his stature. He has won seven holds the Gary Burton Chair playing state fairs and rural Grammy A w a rds, s h aring in Jazz Performance at Berk- t alent shows. (A mong h i s lee. "Gary was always coming tricks was a version of "Flight all but one with pianist Chick Corea. (They received their from that wide place." of the Bumblebee," jackhammost recent this year.) He Burton, who turned 70 this mered on the marimba while played a pioneering role in the year, lives in Fort Lauderdale, blindfolded.) •

!

4

A labyrinth of humanbehavior revealing theheart's darkcorners "The lnfatuations" by Javier Marias, translated from Spanish by Margaret Jull Costa (Knopf,

337 pgs., $26.95)

— affluent, attractive, manifestly in love — who breakfast every morning at her favorite cafe. But Maria, who works in

book publishing and posBy Reed Johnson

sesses an exceptionally active imagination, embroiders elabI s adultery a kind of murder o r a t e mental fictions about t hat causes ex-spouses and old L u i sa and Miguel. (She reads lovers to be expunged people like books, from our lives, as if almost l it e r ally) they'd never existed? The couple, in turn, Are novelists akin to is making playful rogue detectives or conjectures a bout perhaps m orticians, Maria, whom they'd possessed with goddubbed the Prudent like powers: creating Young Woman. M AR I A S make-believe people, Yet th e n o vel's k illing th e m off, s trategy is t o r e then exhuming their veal these roiling c orpses for clues about their t h o u h gts for what they mostly character? are: stories we invent to snatch T hese unsettling thoughts a t what Melville called "the may creep up on you as you ungr aspable phantom of life." r ead "The Infatuations," the T h r ough interlacing internal p recise, haunting new novel by m o n o logues, the novel switchS panish author Javier Marias. e s seamlessly between the A symmetrical love affairs, m i n i mal action that occurs, s udden (often violent) death, w h i ch may or may not jibe t he wobbly nature of identity w i t h itscharacters' fantasies, a nd the curious link between p r o j e ctions and r ationalizat he fictions we read (or write) t i o n sabout what occurs. "W hen someone tells us and the shaky narratives we f abricate from our own lives s o m tehing, it always seems a re the recurrent fixations of l i k e afiction, because we don't t his witty, urbane and acutely k n o wthe story at first hand perceptive w r i ter. S u perfi- a n d an't c be sure it happened," cially, " The Infatuations" is a g o e sone such musing of Maromantic fable inside a crime r i a ' s." ... It forms part of the s tory, focused on a t h i r ty - ha z y universe of narratives, s omething Madrid single, Ma- w i t htheir blind spots and conr ia, who may be a namesake t r a dctions i an d o b scurities for the author. (Or is it, with a a n d m istakes." psy c hological nod to Borges and Cervantes, Maria's the other way around?) stal king takes a s h o cking F or reasons she herself nev- t u r n when Miguel is brutally e r wholly fathoms, Maria be- m u r dered. In the tragedy's afc omes obsessed with a seem- t e r m ath, Maria and Luisa bei ngly blissful wife and hus- c o m eacquainted. band, Luisa and Miguel. IniThe author's work, includtially, she knows them only as i n g "A11 Souls" (1989), "A Heart t he mysterious Perfect Couple S o W hite" (1992) and "Dark Los Angeles Times

Back of Time" (1998), has been compared with Paul Auster's existential whodunits. Yet his style is uniquely his own as are thediscoveries he makes while rummaging around in the basement of the human heart.

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

verwrou ine e eeni usion, rea i "Night Film" by Marisha Pessl (Random

tous, indeed. This is a key problem with "Night Film" — that it is driven less by the concerns of its characters than by a sense of authorial schematics, as if we were involved in an elaborate shadow play. Pessl encourages

who know more about Ashley than he lets on. Setting aside House, 602 pgs., $28) for a moment the unbelievability of such a setup — why By David L. Uiin would a s easoned reporter Los Angeles Times bring a couple of amateurs Partway through Marisha into an investigation? — the Pessl's second novel, "Night connections Pessl means to Film," I began to feel as if I such a reading by including showcase come off as gratuhad been taken hostage by an array of documents: notes, itous, a matter of narrative methe book. This, I should hasWeb pages, newspaper clip- chanics rather a bond between ten to add, is not its intent. pings, photographs, pages torn the characters themselves. The saga of a legendary film from phone books. U ltimately, however, t h e director, Stanislas Cordova, The idea is to seed the story most troublesome aspect of and the suicide of his 24-yearwith artifacts from the real "Night Film" is its benighted atold daughter, Ashley, "Night world and, in so doing, make titude toward art. Throughout Film" is willfully portentous, it feel more rooted. The effect, the novel, in either McGrath's claustrophobic even, a novel though, is precisely the opvoice or those of the people he that means to explore hidden posite, to enhance the novel's interviews, Pessl offers riffs meanings, in which each turn was graphic and dark and gor- artificiality. It's as if we were on the inviolability of the artist seems to unveil another layer geous about life, thereby con- being guided from one plot and the belief that, in the act of until illusion and reality begin quering the monsters of your p oint to another, as if t h i s creation, every indiscretion or to merge. mind. This was, in Cordovite were less a work of f i ction cruelty may be redeemed. "You'll find that great artIt is also, at 600-plus pages, speak, to slaughter the lamb, than a treasure map. For all at least a third too long, an get rid of your meek, fearful her emphasis on, well, em- ists don't love, live ... or even overwrought narrative that self, thereby freeing yourself phasis (among other things, die like ordinary people. Behints at m uch bu t d elivers from the restrictions imposed "Night Film" may set a new cause they always have their little and, for all its feints and on you by friends, family, and record for italics), Pessl can't art," an actress named Martwists, remains surprisingly society at large." disguise a gaping emptiness lowe Hughes, once married to unsuspenseful in the end. There's a point to be made at the center of the book. Cordova, explains. "Whatever Pessl is th e m uch-lauded here about the nature of idolaIn part, that has to do with human tragedy befalls them, author of "Special Topics in try, about the way we let cer- McGrath, who is among the they're never too gutted, beCalamity Physics," which the tain artists get inside us, as if most unlikely i n vestigative cause they need only to pour New York Times Book Review they were speaking directly to reporters I've come across that tragedy into their vat, stir selected as one of the 10 best some hiddenpart of ourselves. — disgraced, yes, and with a in the other lurid ingredients, books of 2006. This follow-up That's particularly tempting habit of drinking more than blast it over a fire." has been seven years in the when it comes to a character is good for him but somehow The implication is that Cormaking, and it has the feel of a such as Cordova, whose films able to maintain a West Vil- dova, by virtue of his genius, novel that may have incubated psychological t h r i l lers lage duplex and get the most is immune from basic human — are so disturbing that he's unwilling sources to open up. expectation, fro m d e cency, a bit too long. Narrated by Scott McGrath, been dropped by the studios. As a narrator, he's nothing if from empathy. He's a master an i n v estigative r e p o rter A recluse, he apparently not archetypal, broken down manipulator, setting traps for whose career was ruined after lives on an estate in upstate but not really, with a divorce those who c an't w i t hstand a previous (failed) inquiry into New York called the Peak, and a young daughter he can't his vision, and yet this sort of Cordova, it follows some of barricaded from the outside help placing in harm's way. gamesmanship — is it r eal, the conventions of a detective world by an expansive miliPessl's point is obvious: that what happens in this novel, or novel, although the mystery tary-style wall. After granting there's a parallel between Mc- has McGrath slipped through is never fully clear. Was Ash- a brief, enigmatic interview to Grath and Cordova, both of a wormhole in which the uniley driven to suicide? Did the Rolling Stone in 1977, he has whom have put their daugh- verse of Cordova's movies bemadness in her father's films never spoken (or been seen) in ters at risk through their obgins to assert itself in real life'? come to be visited on her? public again. session with certain myster- — undermines the urgency of "Freak the ferocious out," His daughter is no less elu- ies. And yet this can't help but the book. McGrath explains, referring sive: A p i ano p rodigy, she backfire because we figure it Art, after all, is not about to "Cordova's supposed life made a single album at 14 un- out at least 100 pages before the artist; it becomes more esphilosophy, which meant, in der the name Ash DeRouin. In McGrath does, so we wonder sential the more it reaches out. a nutshell, that to be terrified, case we miss the significance, about his skills. This is a conclusion "Night to be scared out of your skin, one ofPessl'scharacters spells Even more,there's his deci- Film" never reaches, offering was the beginning of freedom, it out for us: "Ash DeRouin. sion to share the investigation contrivance, i mage, r a ther of opening your eyes to what The ashes from ruins." Porten- with two younger characters than the pulse of life.

Growing up with a troubled family in a troubled city "Buck: A Memoir" by MKAsante (Speigel k

Grau, 272pgs., $25) By Hector Tobar Los Angeles Times

Near the end of MK Asante's frequently brilliant and always

engagingnew memoir,"Buck," the authorreceives an epiphany from a dead man. Asante is a teenager growing up in various Philadelphia neighborhoods, and h is life is , b y j u s t about any measure, a mess. He's got a stepbrother in jail, a sister in amental institution, and acircle offriends whose lives have been touched too often by violence, chaos and death. "Do I contradict myself?" he reads in Walt Whitman's epic poem "Leaves of Grass." "Very well, then I contradict myself, I am large, I contain multitudes." Much in Asante's life is contradictory. And hi s m emoir contains multitudes: the rich and varied people of 1980s b lack Philadelphia. He's a s mart kid, growing up in a town he and his friends call "Killadelphia, Pistolvania," for its drug- and gang-caused violence. His university professor father is known outside the home as"the father ofA frocentrism," but he enrolls Asante in a private and predominantly white prep school. He does this even while professing in an interview on "60 Minutes," "I can honestly say that I have never found a school in the United States run by whites that adequately preparesblack children to enter the world as sane human

the Post Hip-Hop Generation." "Buck" is hi s coming-of-age story, opening when he is 12. He goes by the name Malo, short for Khumalo. Young Malo is something of a disciple to the two strong personalities who shape the book'searly chapters. The first is his larger-than-life father: MK Sr., known in this book as Pops. The elder Asante is a public figure who's invited to debate the likes of C ornell West a n d Arthur Schlesinger. At home he's a dominant presence, too. Among other things, he doesn't allow his family to c elebrate either the 4th of July

FS

'To America with love': a

trans-Atlantic infatuation "To America With Love" by A.A. Gill (Simon R Schus-

or the proscenium arch of a television set, but felt, almost ter, 235pgs., $25) physically, as the embodiment of "the heartbeat, the By Michiko Kakutani life force" of this vast and New Yorh Times News Service still untamed continent. British visitors to America Gill — a contributing edihave not been known for tor at Vanity Fair and a critic their indulgence. and features writer for The F rances Trollope c o m- Sunday Times (in London) p ared traveling on a M i s - — is a writer with several sissippi steamboat octaves to his voice, u nfavorably w i t h capable of being "sharing the apartoutrageous an d ment of a party of lyrical, comic and well co n d itioned profane crotchety pigs" and famously and meditative. At said of Americans: his best, he writes "I do not like them. with eno r m o us I do not like their energy and verve, principles; I do not channeling Evelyn like their manners, Waugh and Clive I do not like their opinions." James, andthis volume cerHer son A nthony com- tainly has its share of enterplained that in New York, taining anecdotes and spar"Every man w orships the kling asides. dollar, and is down before But this book can also his shrine from morning to feel lazy and outdated. He night." also does little to shed new America, Aldous Huxley light on such perennial topsniffed, is "The Great Wrong ics as t h e c o ntradictions Place." in the American soul, torn I n hi s n e w b o o k , "To b etween materialism a n d America With L o ve," the i dealism, h e donism a n d British critic A.A. Gill atpuritanism, ind i v i duality tempts to make up for his and conformity. Nor does fellow Britons' grouchiness, he grapple with the current sending the United States a political partisanship that frilly, funny valentine. has so divided the country, He professes his affection or with growing concerns for America as the place that about America's decline on invented teenagers and re- the world stage. invented sex, a New World As Gill sees it, much of promising fresh starts and the bitterness that animates s econd chances. H e c e l - trans-Atlantic relationships ebrates it as a country of big (Europeans, he says, patronvisions, noisy ambitions and ize America "for being a big, brash art — a country whose dumb, fat, belligerent child") very landscape is one of "su- can be traced back to this perlatives and extremes." dynamic. "The b elittling, America, he says, pro- the discounting, the mockvokes in visitors a sense of ing of the States is not about " the sublime," the sort of them at all," he writes. "It's wonder and fear not expe- about us, back here in the rienced through the polite ancient, classical, civilized "double glazing" of windows continent."

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("Whose indepen-

dence are you celebrating?") or Christmas ("We can't celebrate some big fat white man bringing us gifts"). Pops fights w it h M a l o's other role model, Uzi, the older brother he reveres. "Uzi is the color of walnuts and has a long, sharp face like the African masks my dad hangs up everywhere," Asante writes. He's an angry man-child, and doomed, but Malo idolizes him so much "I even duck like him under doorways, even though he's way taller and I don't need to duck." The wordplay in these early pages is often extraordinary, as Asante delights with one original turn of phrase after another. The dawn sky is "the color of corn bread and blood." In its final chapters, "Buck" reaches for an ending that feels almost too easy and conventionally uplifting. One senses, however, that Asante's memoir will find an eager readership,

beings."

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searching in books for the kind of understanding and meaning that eludes them in their reallife relationships.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

Cheese stands alone in

'The Telling Room' "The Telling Room: A Tale

of Love, Betrayal, Revenge,

Energy

and gas — especially af-

Piece of Cheese"

ter the force of U.S. public opinion, scarred by visions of Three Mile Island and Ukraine's Chernobyl disaster, contributed to delays and regulatory hurdles that made building a new nuclear power plant prohibitively more expensive. Today, the world is staring at a similar inflection

(The DialPress, 349 pgs., $27) By Matthew Price Newsday

M ichael Paterniti lost h i s head overa piece of cheese. It was not just any cheese, mind you: This was an exquisite, s oulful, h a ndcrafted h u n k aged in olive oil and made from the milk of sheep that grazed on chamomile and sage in a tiny Spanish town. Paterniti first discovered it in Ann Arbor, Mich., where he was finish-

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m ak i n g a few e x t ra b u c k s

proofreading a newsletter for the famed Zingerman's deli. A few years passed. Paterniti became a successful, footloose magazine journalist and a father. He wrote a book, "Driving Mr . A l bert: A Trip Across America With Einstein's Brain." Then an old file turned up a yellowed Zingerman's newsletter, and an obsession began, one that would consume him for a more than a decade. In "The Telling Room," Pat erniti spins out one of t h e most extravagant nonfiction narratives of th e season. I should say right off that his style — preposterously selfindulgent, self-conscious, punning and way, way too playful — is usually not my thing. Paterniti tested the patience of his editors, missing deadline after deadline, and he will test yours, too — all over a piece of cheese. Go with it. Yes, "The Telling Room" is about a cheese, Paramo de Guzman, but it is also a book about the way Americans live now, what we eat and how our food is produced (farmers' market fetishists and artisanal eggheads, take note). It is about stories and their tellers, truth and lies, facts and illusions. Paterniti's ostensible subject was how Paramo de Guzman became a "foodie" obsession (its fans include Fidel Castro). Paterniti struck j o urnalistic gold in his main character, an earthy, larger-than-life Spanish farmer and cheesemaker named Ambrosio Molinos de las Heras. Burly and rugged, Molinos speaks in deep baritone registers. He discourses on the pleasures of digestion, and says things like "There's i mmeasurable glory i n r i d ing a tractor" and "You ask the wheat, Is it time'? And the wheat says, Yes, friend, it's time. And then you know to begin the harvest." The farmer welcomed Paterniti and his family into his life and his town — Guzman, population 80, situated on the sun-baked plains of central Spain. In him, the writer saw an antidote to the discontents of modern life — a charming, authentic man of th e earth who talked in dizzying, digressive flourishes (Castilian anecdotes can go on for hours) and p resented himself as a custodian of the old ways — "webbed to the here and now, sunk into it," Paterniti writes, "while I seemed to spend a great deal of time racing through airports, a processed cream-cheese bagel in hand, trying to reach the future." In Castile, "a telling room" is a gathering place where stories are told. To understand Molinos andhis cheese obsession, Paterniti makes his way through the web of tall tales and gets to the bottom of the mystery. But Molinos is not diminished by Paterniti's revelations; he is only made more human. We all tell stories, Paterniti suggests, however outlandish, to construct our very selves.

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Continued from F1 North Antelope Rochelle and the other vast strip mines c u t tin g t h r o ugh the plains of W yoming's Powder River B a sin whose low-sulfur carbon met standards imposed by the Clean Air Act — were the result. Since then, coal production west of the Mississippi has multiplied by four times, to about 640 million tons a year. While n u clear p o w er also ranked high in Carter's speech, it proved no match against cheap coal

and the World's Greatest by Michael Paterniti

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point in energy policy. G lowing wood f i res are now understood to be a problem, spewing h e attrapping carbon d i oxide into the atmosphere. Most scientists see coal — what James Schlesinger, the nation's first energy secretary, called A m erica's "black hope" — as one of the biggest threats to the world's climate. But even as the consensus among experts builds that coal and other fossil fuels must be sharply reduced an d e v entually removed from the energy matrix, there is no agreement on what sources of energy could feasibly take their place, and how to get from hereto there.

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The North Antelope Rochelle Mine in Wyoming was among the many mining operations that were established after President Jimmy Carter in1977 urged a vast increase in coal production. world were to impose a tax of $30 per metric ton of carbon dioxide, neither wind nor solar could outcompete gas and coal. A new generation of nuclear power, by contrast, is potentially th e c h eapest energy source of all. The study projected that the typical nuclear generator in North America could

The study concluded that nuclear power would prove even more competitive in Asia and Europe. It is easy to despair about the climate's prospects. Sure, President Barack O b ama's new energy policy calls for tight limits on coal-fired power plants. But nuclear power Throughthecarbonceiling barely merited a mention in As in the 1970s, environhis speech at G e orgetown mental activists remain en- produce power at $50-$75 per University. The odds that Conthralled by the sun and the megawatt/hour, depending on gress will pass a tax on carbon wind. But three decades' assumptions about construc- emissionsseem as low as ever. worth of renewable energy tion costs and interest rates, Without one, any alternative dreams have yielded too lit- against $70-$80 for coal-fu- energy source will have a hard tle to entrust them with the eled power. W i nd-powered time competing against fossil job of replacing fossil fuels. electricity would cost f r om fuels. Today, renewable energy $60-$90, but there are limits Public opinion around the supplies only about 6 per- to how much it can be scaled world has become vehemently cent of U.S. demand. And up. A megawatt/hour of so- against nuclearenergy after most of that comes from l ar power still costs in t h e the tsunami damage to the water f l o w in g t h r o ugh hundreds. reactor in Fukushima, Japan,

in 2011. Germany, one of the most committed nations in the fight against climate change, has turned its back on nuclear power and, intentionally or not,increased itsdependence on carbon-heavy coal. China, the world's f astest-growing

lenberger, an environmental activist whom Time magazine once named a Hero of the Environment, argues that beliefs that solar and wind power can displace fossil fuels amount to "hallucinatory delusions." Still, the hurdles are subenergy hog, is building reac- stantial. There are fewer nutors at speed, but it is building clear generators in the United coal-firedpower plants even States than in 1987. Just mainfaster. tainingnuclear energy's share Robert Stone, a documen- of 19 percent of the nation's tary filmmaker who directed electricity generation will re"Pandora's Promise," about quire adding several dozen the environmental case for nu- new ones. Each will take some clear power, argues that atom- 10 years and $5 billion to conic energy's time is coming. struct. If nuclear power is to Younger e n v i ronmentalists play a leading role combating don'tassociate nuclear power climate change, it should start with Chernobyl and the Cold now. War. Studies have revealed it — Eduardo Porter isa to be safer than other fuels. member of The New Yorh Times In the movie, Michael Sheleditorial board.

dams. Solar energy contributes next to nothing. Averting climate change is likely to require much lesseco-friendly sources of power. This includes natural gas, of course, which emits about half the carbon dioxide of coal. But over the long-term, it is likely to require much more investment in a big bugaboo of the environmental movement: nuclear power. The arithmetic is merciless. To make it likely that the w orld's t emperature will rise no more than 2 degrees Celsius above the average of the preindustrial era — a target agreed to by the world's governments in 2010 — humanity must spew no more than 900 billion more tons of carbon dioxide into the air from now through 2050 and only 75 billion tons after that, according to an authoritative new study in Britain. The question is how to square that both with the energy that we need and the energy that we have. The U.S. Energy Information A dmi n i stration forecasts that global energy consumption will grow 56 percent between now and 2040. Almost 80 percent of that energy demand will be satisfied by fossil fuels. Under this assumption, carbon emissions would rise to 45 billion tons a year in 2040, from 32 billion in 2011, and the world would blow past its carbon ceiling in fewer than 25 years. "We have trillions of tons o f coal resources in t he world," Vic Svec, spokesman for Peabody Energy, told me. "You can expect the world to use them alL" The only wa y a r ound this is to put something in coal's place, at a reasonably competitive price. Neither the warm glow of the sun nor the restless power of the wind is going to do the trick, at least not soon enough to make a difference in the battle to prevent climate change. An analysis of p ower generation in 21 countries by the O rganization for Economic Cooperationand Development and the International Energy A gency projected that even if the

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ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013

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::hours:

c ontact u s : Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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Subscribe or manage your subscription

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

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

264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood 202

Want to Buy or Rent g

00

Want two Nubian or Saanen goats at reasonable price. 541-388-3535 205

Items for Free Want to Buy or Rent

CASH for dressers, dead washers/ dryers 541-420-5640

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006

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WANTED: free s tove 29sAnW 25" D, 35'/g nH

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Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

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Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

P eople gnnng p e t s away are advised to 65-gallon fish tank on wooden stand complete with lights, filters 8 accessories $400. 541-385-9458

A dog sitter in NE Bend, warm and loving home with no cages, $25 day.

286

Sales Northeast Bend

Estate Sale 50+ yrs of Yard Sale/ Office Clostuff! Fri. 8/23-Sun. 8/25, sure HIGH QUALITY Yard Sale 8/24 & 8/25 6:00 am - 735 NE 9-4, 21483 Neff Rd. d ecor, f ramed a r t , Norton Bend, 97701. Former antique shop kids clothes, games, Misc. household, furowner. Antique: furniture, and housewares Sat niture, tools, exercise glassware, organ; out8 Sun 8/24-8/25 7am equipment, etc. door items, collectibles, & - 2pm 2940 NW Terra Everything must go! more. No earlies please! Meadow Dr. Just bought a new boat? Look What I Found! 288 Sell your old one in the You'll find a little bit of classifieds! Ask about our Sales Southeast Bend everything in Super Seller rates! The Bulletin's daily 541-385-5809 HUGE 5-Family Garage garage and yard sale Sale! Sat-Sun 8-5. World section. From clothes 286 Market 6' solid mato collectibles, from Sales Northeast Bend hogany dining table 8 housewares to hardchairs, fly rods, fishing ware, classified is camping, household, always the first stop for ** FREE ** clothing, something for cost-conscious everybody! 21119 Bear Garage Sale Kit consumers. And if Creek Rd. (In the back Place an ad in The you're planning your behind the fence, just Bulletin for your gaown garage or yard east of Pettigrew). rage sale and resale, look to the clasceive a Garage Sale sifieds to bring in the 290 buyers. You won't find Kit FREE! Sales Redmond Area a better place KtT I NCLUDES: for bargains! • 4 Garage Sale Signs Downsizing garage/yard Call Classifieds: • $2.00 Off Coupon To Fri. Sat. & Sun. 8-3 541-385-5809 or Use Toward Your Ant., household furn. email Next Ad & more 1165 NW 8th classifiedobendbulletiaoom • 10 Tips For "Garage

PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

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Ave., Bend, OR 97702

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mal, a personal visit to the home is recommended.

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since iggg

Linda at 541-647-7308

The Bulletin

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Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

be selective about the new owners. For the protection of the ani-

POODLE Toy pups 8 teens. Also, POMAPOOS Call 541-475-3889 Adopt a rescued kitten or cat! Dozens avail- Queensland Heelers able. Fixed, shots, ID Standard & Mini, $150 & up. 541-280-1537 chip, tested, m ore! Nonprofit s a nctuary www.rightwayranch.wor Loveseat & Sofa, $250; dpress.com open Sat/Sun 1 - 5, big screen TV $150 other days by appt. Rodent issues? Free OBO. 541-706-1785 65480 78th, B e n d. adult barn/shop cats, Photos, m a p at fixed, shots, s o me www.craftcats.org. f riendly, some n o t . 541-389-8420, or like Will deliver. 389-8420 us on Facebook. SHIH-TZU PUPS Male, $350. 2 Females, $500/ea MOVING, tesslovespetsOgmail.com MUST SELL! 541-416-3630 Custom made secrii'rf////I/!vly, ll Wolf-Husky pups, $400. tional 8 ottoman Only 4; ready now! Chihuahua puppies, tea-orig. $5,000, now cup, shots & dewormed, 541-977-7019 $850. NEW queen $250. 541-420-4403 Yorkie pups AKC, cute, mattress, box spring and frame $300. Donate deposit bottles/ big eyes, socialized, potty Call Steve at cans to local all vol- training, health guarantee, $650 & up. 541-777-7743 503-585-5000. unteer, non-profit rescue, to help w/feral c at s p ay / ne u t er NEED TO CANCEL costs. Cans for Cats Furniture & Appliances YOUR AD? The Bulletin recomtrailer at Ray's Foods The Bulletin mends extra caution on Century Dr. Or do- A1 Washers&Dryers Classifieds has an when purc h a s- nate Mon-Fri at Smith "After Hours" Line $150 ea. Full waring products or serSign, 1515 NE 2nd; or ranty. Free Del. Also Call 541-383-2371 vices from out of the at CRAFT in Tumalo wanted, used W/D's 24 hrs. to cancel area. Sending cash, anytime. 3 8 9 -8420 541-280-7355 your ad! checks, or credit inwww.craftcats.org f ormation may b e Kenmore, BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Refrigerator subjected to fraud. DO YOU HAVE across top freezer, exc For more i nformaSearch the area's most $195. 541-389-8211 SOMETHING TO tion about an advercomprehensive listing of SELL tiser, you may call classified advertising... Stove, elect., glasstop, FOR $500 OR the O r egon State real estate to automotive, works s/c oven $100. LESS? Attorney General's merchandise to sporting 541-604-1908 Non-commercial Office Co n s umer goods. Bulletin Classifieds advertisers may Washer/Dryer, Frigidaire Protection hotline at appear every day in the place an ad with Gallery HD, Stackable, 1-877-877-9392. print or on line. OUI Exc. $325. 541-549-6036 "QUICK CASH Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com SPECIAL" gervrng Cent al 0 egon sincerggg 1 week 3 lines 1 2

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Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

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Estate Sales

C h a n ct t e r

Family/Estate Sale! Sat, 8-4:30; Sun 9-1, 860 SW 55th Place. Cars, 5th wheel, lots

of old but funky stuff!

Living Estate Sale! Fri-Sun, 9-5, No earlybirds! 7075 NW Westwood Lane, Terrebonne.

The Bulletin Servrng Ce rral Caregon sincei903

Bakers Rack, commercial, great shape, $75. 541-480-3893 Bed frame: Cannonball K ing s i z e $10 0 .

I

O r e g o n

Antiques & Collectibles

How fo avoid scam and fraud attempts YBe aware of international fraud. Deal locally wh e never possible. Y Watch for buyers who offer more than your asking p rice and who ask to have m oney w i red o r handed b ac k to them. Fake cashier checks and money orders are common. V N ever g ive o u t personal f i n ancial information. sI T rust y o u r instincts and be wary of someone using an escrow service or agent to pick up your merchandise.

The Bulletin Serv ng Central Caregon s nce l903

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246

Golf Equipment

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Largest 3 Day GUN & KNIFE SHOW l July 26th, 27th, 28th Portland Expo Center

L H Rem 700 B D L

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1-5 exit ¹306B Admission $10 Fn. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun.10-4 I 1 - 800-659-3440 I l CollectorsWest.co~m

1000 rnds .556 ammo, $550. 600 rnds 45acp, $280. 600 rnds .40 S8 W, $240. 541-647-8931

7mm Mag Leupold VX 11 3X9. $1,000; LH Rem 700 B DL 22-250 Leupold VX 6.5x20. Comp S tock $ 1,800. A l l Exc. Cond. 541-923-5568

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746

Wanted: used shotguns, 410 ga. & 20 ga., over 8 under. Call Al, 541-526-5559

Sporting Goods

- Misc. 600 rnds of .380, $300. 150 rnds of .357 mag, Old Mallard Duck De$120. 541-647-8931 coys, 18 total, $25. AR-15 with 2 m a g a- 541-408-5926 z ines, 2 b o xe s o f ammo. $1250. Used E nfield 3 0 - 06 TV, Stereo 8 Video Deer Rifle with Simmons 2.8X10 Scope. DirecTV - Over 1 4 0 $395. 541-480-0469 channels only $29.99 Bend local pays CASH!! a month. Call Now! Triple savings! for all firearms & $636 00 in Savings ammo. 541-526-0617

Antique round solid oak pedestal table & 5 chairs, $395 obo. 541-280-7999 or 541-610-4613 Antiques wanted: tools, furniture, marbles, beer cans, early B/W photography, Western items. 541-389-1578 Free upgrade to GeThe Bulletin reserves nie 8 2013 NFL SunFind exactly what day ticket free!! Start the right to publish all you are looking for in the ads from The Bulletin saving today! 1-800-259-5140. newspaper onto The CLASSIFIEDS Bulletin Internet web(PNDC) site. CASH!! DISH T V Ret a i ler. For Guns, Ammo 8 Starting ai Sen ng Central Oregon c nce rgga Reloading Supplies. $19.99/month (for 12 541-408-6900. mos.) & High Speed I nternet starting a t Colt . 380 Mustang Pock• Cr afts & Hobbies (where etLite, 2 mags 8 box, $14.95/month available.) SAVE! Ask $550. 541-728-0445 Stamp Collector About SAME DAY InCash buyer for new or Compound Bows: Alpine stallabon! CALL Now! used postage stamps. split-limb Sil v erado, 1-800-308-1563. Albums, singles or loaded w / accessories, (PNDC) shoe boxes. 60-70 lb., super quiet, 541-279-0336 like new, $350. Older SAVE on Cable TV-InDarton wheel-bow, 60-70 ternet-Digital PhoneSatellite. You've Got Ib, $80. 541-771-2424 A C hoice! O ptions Bicycles & Compound Bows: Parker from ALL major serAccessories Hunter Mag, single cam, vice providers. Call us lb., $225. Golden to learn more! CALL 20" with banana seat, 60-70 Raptor sinqle cam, Today. 888-757-5943. Western Flyer, $20. Eagle split limb, 60-70 Ib, $225. (PNDC) 541-382-3782 Both like new; some ac13n Sharp, Bicycle cart, older, hard cessories. 541-771-2424 Television, with remote, $10. p lastic, $ 5 0 obo . 541-383-4231 541-480-3893 DON'T MISSTIIIS Murray USA-made 24" g irls 1 - spd, $ 3 5 . DO YOU HAVE Computers 541-382-3782 SOMETHING TO T HE B U LLETIN r e SELL Roadmaster 26" 15-spd quires computer adFOR $500 OR w/index shifters, $25. vertisers with multiple 541-382-3782 LESS? ad schedules or those Non-commercial selling multiple sysSchwin 24" pink 10-spd. advertisers may tems/ software, to disbike, $25. place an ad close the name of the 541-382-3782 with our business or the term "QUICK CASH 242 "dealer" in their ads. SPECIAL" Private party advertisExercise Equipment 1 week 3 lines 12 ers are defined as OI' those who sell one Pilates - elevated stand ~ge eke g o i computer. for 3-cord reformer, Ad must $50. 541-388-0821 include price of e ~l e t e o i $500 Musical Instruments l Winn Pro2 Upright tenor less, or multiple nis stringing machine, items whose total $275. 541-923-8271 does notexceed $500. • Go l f Equipment Call Classifieds at

The Bulletin

I

We're selling half a house full of very nice furniture! Teak sideboard, $400; with hutch, 541-548-0501 Call Classifieds at $800. Large maple ex541-385-5809 ecutive corner desk, Bed, twin, mattress & www.bendbulletin.com box springs, $95 obo. $1000. Brass bed, $400. 541-480-3893 Leather couch, $250. Oak computer desk 8 English Bulldog pups, Desk by Sauder, large, chair, $350. Small anAKC reg, 1st s hots. A1 condition. $100. tique painted desk, $100. $2000. 541-325-3376 541-504-2694 Large beautiful area rug, $700. 541-593-8921 or Exotic & Oriental Short541-410-2911 hair cats-$150-450 www.phatkat.bravesites.com 279-3018 Call a Pro German Wirehaired AKC, Whether you need a pointers, parents OSA fence fixed, hedges certified hips & elbows, Dining table 42ex58 e trimmed or a house great hunting ancestry, ex94 n with three (42 r eady t o g o ! $8 0 0 . 12n leaf extensions), built, you'll find 541-247-2928, eves. 4 straight back and 2 professional help in captains chairs. Important note! Cats & The Bulletin's "Call a Asking other pets are being $165 obo Service Professional" p oisoned i n lo c a l 541-419-5060 neighborhoods. Visit Directory www.facebook.com/ 541-385-5809 Fridge, side by s i de, CraftCats for info. 541-385-5809 r Kenmore, al m o nd, CHECK YOUR AD rg KITTENS! Fostered for $250. 541-633-7342 www.bendbulletin.com I a The Bulletin Piano, Baldwin uplocal nonprofit rescue recommends extra ' group. Fixed, friendly, right, with b e nch, l caution when purGUN SHOW exc. cond. $ 6 00. shots, ID chip, tested, Aug. 31-Sept. 1, 2013 chasing products or • 541-410-4087 more! Variety of colV Dgsttzn Deschutes Fairgrounds services from out of I ors. Se e T o mTom Buy! Sell! Trade! Visit our HUGE l the area. Sending k on the first day it runs SAT. Motel Mgr , a c ross 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 Piano, early 1900 uphome decor cash, checks, or from Sonic, B end. to make sure it is cor$8 Admission, right Gramer-Emerson, consignment store. l credit i n f ormation rect. nSpellcheckn and Sat/Sun 1-5 PM or by 12 & under free! good cond, $2000 obo. may be subjected to New items appt. 5 4 1-815-7278. human errors do ocOREGON TRAIL GUN 541-233-6709 after 5pm. l FRAUD. For more arrive daily! www.craftcats.org cur. If this happens to SHOWS, 541-347-2120 930 SE Textron, information about an s Yamaha 6'1 e Grand Piyour ad, please conor 541-404-1890 Labrador Puppies, $300 Bend 541-318-1501 advertiser, you may I ano, immaculate ebony us ASAP so that & $350. 8 wks, 1st www.redeuxbend.com / call t h e Or e gon / tact Hunters Sight-in Workfinish, beautiful t one, corrections and any shots. 541-416-1175 ' State Attor ney ' $11,000. 541-788-3548 shop: Aug. 24th-25th adjustments can be S OM E l General's O ff i ce COSSA Park. $7/gun Mixed: Maltese/Chihua- GENERATE made to your ad. P rotec- • non-members, $5 for 541-385-5809 hua, 2 males born 2009. EXCITEMENT in your Consumer ho t l in e at I The Bulletin Classified members. Bring eye & Misc Items Also 1 female AKC York- neighborhood! Plan a t ion ear protection. E. on shire Terrier, born 2007. garage sale and don't l 1-877-877-9392. Golf bag carrier, hard Hwy 20 toward Burns, 2 burial plots, sect C ¹945 All are small dogs. No forget to advertise in A.M. calls, please! classified! case, w/ wheels, $25. lk mi past MP 24. Info &946 Redmond Memorial, 541-350-5106 541-385-5809. 541-647-1247 call 541-480-4695 $500 each. 509-630-8348

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LThe Bulleting


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G2 SUNDAY AUGUST25 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D EDGINESS By Elizabeth C. Gorski / Edited by Will Shortz

Across

1

2

88 N ot h i n g d o i n g ?

7 Old-t im e announcer Johnny

31

5 7 Brin k

92 Before, in so nnets

8 "Ki n sey" s t ar, 2004

35

58 Two-Face and the R iddler, to B a t m a n

9 3 Primi t i v e d r i v e

9 Lit tl e suck er ?

9 5 Air p or t i n f o : A b b r .

10 "

5 9 French ch i l d r e n ' s song

9 7 Mon o t o n ou s r o u t i n e

21 Montreal street

22 Chef Boyardee offering

61 "You Go tta B e " singer, 1994

I03 Vir gi n ie, e.g.

1 1 Just going t h r o u g h t he motio ns, aft er "on"

23 Called on the carpet

6 2 Allen of " C a n d i d Camera"

1 07 Type uni t s

2 4 N. Am er. / A f r . separator

6 3 Sister o f l i t e r a t u r e

2 5 Not f i n i s h e d

64 Orig i n a tes

26 China's Chiang shek

67 Bank st at em ent

2 7 Opti m i s t i c

68 Sea eagle

28 Change

69 Gray areas, maybe . .. or a h i n t t o 1 2 incomplete answers i n this puzzl e

30 Visit anew 3 1 Loop t r a n s p o r t s

32 "Ther e there"

t her e

73 "What

35 Ready-

thou?"

39 Less certain

75 Provi nce of Saudi Arabia

40 Half(coffee request) Wonderland " rapper Snoop

29 '90s commerce pact

117 Last ch ance to

3 2 Skater M i d o r i

s trike o u t ?

1 22 Jumping- of f p o i n t 1 23 Supermarket t i m e saver

46 Trains

48 "Tootsie" Oscar nominee

8 0 Texting w h i l e d rivi ng, e. g .

?"

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

1 25 Means of o n e - t o o ne comm u n i c a t i o n

I Mo vi e t h eater si g ht 2 Represent as a saint , say

f ollowed by " S o sue me"

84 Head o f u ne ecole ? 85 Act l i k e a r at , say

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3 4 Conven t io n c l o s e r n

107 1 0 8

3 6 Carol s t a r t e r

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3 8 With 5 6 - D o w n , w here to f i n d t h i s puzzle's 12 t h eme answers

1 0 9 11 0

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1 18 1 1 9

5 6 See 38-Do w n

7 7 Dri v i n g a i d

4 2 Court st r i p e

60 Tour de France season

7 9 Feature of S t . Basil's Cathedral

4 4 Mi x t u r e

94 Fire ext i n g u i sher

1 07 Locale fo r f i n i s h e d w orks that h a v e n ' t yet appeared

61 Urges

96 Go to sleep

108 Big-screen fo r m at

4 5 "M i c h ael C l a y t o n " director Ton y

82 Olympic racers

6 5 How p i c ni c d r i n k s may be packed

8 3 "Fanny" a u t hor Jo ng

9 8 Cry of v i c t o r y

109 Dogpatch creator

99 Posting, say

110 A, e.g.

49 Some fridges

("Star 66 Galactic W ars" setti n g )

50 Quarterback

100 Bottom of a contract

1 12 Org. in " M o n k "

70 Fleur-de-

8 7 A swim mer m i g h t rightly be scared to see one 89 New Gui nea port f rom wh ich A m e l i a

102 Gave up

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3 Act as a g o - b e t w e e n

82 Designer Geoffrey

51

81

4 1 Pope Franci s ' birthplace

Down

8 1 Comment o f t e n

29

15

4 0 Rants and r a v e s

t hrough fo r c a n c e I Iation

78 Old- f a shi oned street conveyance

5 0 "You w ant a p i e c e

33

124 Draw a m ark

Lover"

44

86

116 Ground cover

7 6 Susan who w r o t e "The Volcano

43 "M a l i c e N

37

14

1 9 Hobby act i v i t y

m e priv a t e l y "

1 21 Suffi x w i t h m o r p h

7 4 Island gr oup i n t h e Bahamas

3 7 A Bobbsey t w i n

13

33

36

76

18 Gen. Robert

1 20 Whi t e w a shed, w i t h "over"

7 2 Cpl., for on e

33 Like ch o r uses

32

72

15 Certain car gears 1 7 Masonry c o n t a i n e r s

1 14 "You can t al k t o

7 1 Kind of l a b

12

16 Prong

1 13 Old T V ' s C o u s i n

abbr.

50

14 Office PC hookup

1 12 Checkbook recor d

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13 More cur m u dgeonly

111 Honor at graduation?

10

yo ur se l f "

1 2 Air-con d i t i o n i n g o n a hot day, maybe

106 Ski-

9

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90 Being, to Cl audius

101 Hide

8

24

5 5 Without f ace v a l ue , as stock

13 Hang-out locale?

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23 26

6 Shavings, maybe

6

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5 Set (against)

20 Wrote a couple of letters?

5

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86 Supported, as a ballot measure

1 0 Divider i n a m u s i c a l score

4

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5 3 Main hood i n " L i t t l e C aesar," 19 3 1

I It m ay c o me down i n a storm

3

p rotector s

7 1 Part of a n a t i v i t y scene

5 1 Like some pr i n t i n g

4 Figures in A stoundi n g S tories, for sh o r t

7 3 Real pain in t h e

5 2 Amish rel a t i v e 54 L i ght

butt?

9 1 Army f i g . w h o k n o w s t h e d r i11?

E arhart lef t o n h e r

1 04 Listening, w i t h "in"

l ast fl i g h t

105 Counters

115 Super (old video game console) 1 18 Driv e r' s I D : A b b r .

119 Superfund org.

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $t5.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since t903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

PLEASE NOTE;Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if 8 correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday. 260

I

Mis c . Items

Misc. Items

500 gal. fuel tank, with meter, $250; or trade for 16-30 gal. propane hot water htr. 541-923-4071

GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR

Adult potty Chair, on wheels, free.

Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified!

541-516-8225

NEIGBORHOOD.

541-385-5809.

Advertise V A CATION SPECIALS to 3 m i l- GET FREE OF CREDIT DEBT NOW! lion P acific N o rth- CARD payments by up westerners! 29 daily Cut newspapers, six to half. Stop creditors calling. states. 25-word clas- from 866-775-9621.

sified $540 for a 3-day (PNDC) a d. Ca l l (916) 2 88-6019 o r vis i t www.pnna.com for the Greenwood Cemetery Pacific Nor t hwest grave space (1), $650 Daily Con n ection. cash. 1-507-685-2171 (PNDC) Honda Elite motor scooter, low mileage, BBQ Weber Genesis, $400 obo. premium ss grill, exc. 541-389-2636 $350. 541-390-2912

Budweiser neon sign, Check out the bow tie, works great, classifieds online Sf 50 obo. 541 -408-0846 www.bendbuttetin.com Updated daily Buying Diamonds /Gotd for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers How to avoid scam and fraud attempts 541-389-6655 YBe aware of internaBUYING tional fraud. Deal loLionel/American Flyer cally whenever postrains, accessories. sible. 541-408-2191. Y Watch for buyers BUYING & S E LLING who offer more than your asking price and All gold jewelry, silver who ask to have and gold coins, bars, money wired or rounds, wedding sets, class rings, sterling sil- handed back to them. Fake cashier checks ver, coin collect, vinand money orders tage watches, dental gold. Bill Fl e ming, are common. tr'Nevergive out per541-382-9419. sonal financial inforFile cabinet, tan metal mation. 4-drawers, 26s/9'Dx15" YTrust your instincts Wx52"H $89. and be wary of 541-923-8271 someone using an escrow service or agent to pick up your merchandise.

The Bulletin FOUNTAIN. Must sell lovely patio or inside water fountain. $199 obo. 541-382-9295.

Tools

*REDUCE

YOUR Older 10 " C r aftsman CABLE BILL! Get an tablesaw on wheeled cabAll-Digital Sat e llite inet, $100. 54f -389-4079 system installed for Steel forms, p recast FREE and program- concrete, parking lot ming s t a rting at wheel stops, 2 @ $45 $ 24.99/mo. FRE E Chicago pneuHD/DVR upgrade for each; m atic I " impa c t new callers, SO CALL wrench, B" anvil, 2 tire NOW (B77)366-4508. sockets, very little use (PNDC) $175; 10' roller panels for f eeding c u t-off The Bulletin Offers rollers B" long; Free Private Party Ads saws, spacing 5t/z", 9 @ $20 • 3 lines - 3 days ea. 541-416-9686 • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 Building Materialsg or Less FOR DETAILS or to REDMOND Habitat PLACE AN AD, RESTORE Call 541-385-5809 Building Supply Resale Fax 541-385-5802 Quality at LOW PRICES Wanted- paying cash 1242 S. Hwy 97 for Hi-fi audio & stu541-548-1406 dio equip. Mclntosh, Open to the public. J BL, Marantz, D y naco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Heating & Stoves Call 541-261-1BOB

90lI'T IISS IHIS 500 Gallon used

Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitor- propane t a n k, ing. FREE Equipment. $900. FREE Shipping. Na- 541-382-0217. tionwide Ser v i ce. $ 29.95/Month C A L L Just too many Medical Guardian Tocollectibles? day B5 5 - 345-7286.

266

269

Heating & Stoves

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at

Lo s t tk Found

Poultry, Rabbits,

541-548-0501

used woodstoves has been limited to mod541-385-5800 9 good l ittle healthy els which have been To place an ad, call hens $9 each. c ertified by the O r 541-385-5809 541-548-0501 egon Department of or email Hay, Grain & Feed~ classified@isendbulletin com Environmental QualSay "goodbuy" ity (DEQ) and the fed- The Bulletin Exc. orchard grass hay, eral E n v i ronmental senrne central oregon ance r903 to that unused 7 0 Ibs bales , LOST DOG!!!! Charlie Protection A g e ncy $215/ton, 8 mi. east of item by placing it in was lost during the (EPA) as having met MANTIS TILLER Bend. 541-306-1 1 18 thunderstorm on July The Bulletin Classifieds smoke emission stan$150 3 1, 2013. She is a or 206-954-8479. dards. A cer t ified Call 541-312-2448 black terrier mix, 11 w oodstove may b e y rs old and 8 l b s . TURN THE PAGE 5 41 -385-58 0 9 Prompt Delivery identified by its certifiPlease call with ANY For More Ads cation label, which is Rock, Sand Ik Gravel information!!! Repermanently attached Multiple Colors, Sizes The Bulletin ward! 541-408-4884 to the stove. The Bul- Instant Landscaping Co Horses 8 Equipment I 541-389-9663 letin will no t k n owLost: Grill 8 l i c enseGrass hay, e xcellent ingly accept advertisSUPER TOP SOIL plate (779 ECP), Neff uality, $ 20 0 t o n . Older 2 - horse M l l ey ing for the sale of www/herehe eoilandbartccom & Purcell. Tues, 8/13 q trailer with tack room; Screened, soil & com- at 2:20 pm., following 541-788-4539 uncertified new floor & b rakes. woodstoves. post mi x ed , no accident. Please reORCHARD GRASS $1600. 541-447-3332 rocks/clods. High hu- turn to R on's Auto Feeder hay, fair quality, mus level, exc. for 11 tons, $150/ton, Body, SE Armour Rd., Take care of flower beds, lawns, $140/ton for 11 tons. Oregon. Bend, your investments gardens, straight 541-633-7509. Tumalo, 541-815-6683 Livestock & Equipment( s creened to p s o il. with the help from Nubian bucks, gentle Bark. Clean fill. De- Lost: Me d i terranean SPECIAL OFFER super nice, loud color, The Bulletin's liver/you haul. d resser drawer, S Beautiful green mixed barn-stored, $230/ $200. 541-548-0501 541-548-3949. Hwy 97, around Big R hay, "Call A Service i n R e dmond. C a l l ton. Patterson Ranch 270 Sisters, 541-549-3831 Professional" Directory 541-420-9372. Produce & Food Lost 8 Found 267

Found IPhone at 8/21 Fuel tk Wood Farmer's Market downtown Bend. Call to idenAll Year Dependable tify, 541-390-5336

Firewood: Seasoned Found money in Bend. Lodgepole, Split, Del. Cash found in Bend, OrLost: Tan/White Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Sell them in Chihuahua Friday To claim money, Wheelchair, m a n ual, for $335. Cash, Check egon. in a let t e r: night (8/2) in Crooked e xc. c o nd . $1 0 0 . The Bulletin Classifieds or Credit Card OK. identify River Ranch. amount, location, date, 541-420-34B4. 541-318-7319 Male, 8 years old, time and description of about 7 lbs. $2000 541-385-5809 items found with Seasoned Juniper fire- personal cash reward, no money. Must r eceive w ood d e livered i n questions asked. • Commercial/Office • letter on or before No90NIINISS IHIS C entral Ore . $ 1 7 5 vember Call 503-805-3833. 20, 2013. Send Equipment tk Fixtures cord. 541-419-9B59 letter to: Mr. Starling, PO Box 8024, Bend, OR Commercial s t ainless Monitor Empire 269 97708 s teel 30x30 x 30 propane stove, Gardening Supplies Found Rabbit, s mall, • Au c tion Sales cooler, pre v iously p ipe incl., e x c . & Equipment used b y b e v erage cond., brown, short ears, on Si$900. Upcoming Auctions! distributor. A lso 541-382-0217 erra Dr. in Bend, 8/20 www.dennisturmon.com smaller cooler availam. 541-788-4981 BarkTurtsoil.com able. 541-749-0724.

A

2 cute C ochin hens bantams $ B ea.

anniversary ring. Very sentimental. Reward! Sisters, 541-549-t132

(PNDC)

Men's shirts, brand new, Check out the size XXX tall, Cabella's 8 File cabinets and desks. classifieds online other good brands, 10 @ $50 - $100. Call for www.bendbuttetin.com $15 ea. 541 -279-9995 info. 541-382-7025 Updated daily

& Supplies

LOST between 7/11-12. womans 10-diamond

• •

PROMPT D E LIVERY

542-389-9663

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

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

or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Sea Star Enterprise fresh Albacore Tuna, Chinook S a l mon, and other species of fish. Call to reserve at F/V Ocean Lady "M" Port Dock 5, Newport OR. Cash, Checks, Credit accepted. Murielle 541-961-1246 seastarentz © gmail.com

Get your business

G ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

SAT. dt SUN. 11AM - 5PM

A •

Single story 2910sq. ft. Custom Tuscany style home on .46 acre. Located on a cul-de-sac.

3 bedrooms, 3 full baths and officeThe . great room has a custom kitchen, eating bar and

informal/formal dining areas.

21420 Beiknap Drive

Spacious master suite with a Directions: From27/h 6 Ne ff Dr. sitting area and patio access. go ectst/o Eagle Road, /t/rtt left. /n

Outstanding finish work snd 1/2 mile, turn right on Brctdetrch landscaping. Natural gas, Rd.,turn lefi on BelknaP Dr. air conditioning, Rv parking w/hookups, large wood 8 concrete decks, auto sprinklers

(I drip systems. All granite counter tops. Gas fireplace. Large fire pit. Beautiful rock garden.Located near medical facilities.

$595,000

For Sale by Owner 541-382-6751


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 G3

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

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER T I C K E T

E N H A L 0

L I A I S E

0 F F E N S I V E

F M 0 E U N R N C 0 O N L I 0 T R E

P I P E

I M A X

C A P P

E P H 0 T I A L S T I S R0 I S N A T D 0 G G E R I S A L T BR E B0 S A Y T AG E D B E D F 0 L I B E N S A S L L 0 N E E R E D R E S S

N E E S 0 N C 0 0 R S E R I C A

E D D Y

B R A C R E A N R A I 0 N U E T N T E D E R T B H 0 R E N E I D D 0 O N C U D E S 0 D E M E R E D

A R U E T L 0 I P E I F L 0 P T E R L I I M S E T L E A R E S F P D

N A F T A I N I C E

C R U S T I E R S E N A T E

R E T T U I N R E E D

L 0 T A V I N E N R E ED E R R I G V E D E S E S S M I A R N E G S S E G R A T B A L E C I P I C A

H 0 D S

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Field Service

Hoffmeyer

421

Schools & Training Oregon Medical Training PCS - Phlebotomy classes begin Sept. 3, 2013. Registration now

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medicaltrainin .com 541-343-3100

C o. is seeking an energetic person for long-term employment, Will assist w it h c o nveyor belting installs, shipping, receiving, customer service. Job requires flexible work schedule i n c luding nights & w e ekends; some overnight travel. No experience required; will train. ODL REQUIRED. $9-$17/ hr. Application necessary. Please apply in person: 20575 Painters Ct., Bend, OR, or 9675 SW Commerce Circle, Wilsonville, OR

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the 97070. facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will Wildland Firefighters help them in someway. To fight forest fires. This Must be 18 years old advertising tip & drug free. Apply brought to you by between 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Mon. thru Thurs. The Bulletin Bring two forms of ID fill out Federal 1-9 form. 470 No ID=No Application. Domestic & In-Home Positions Part-time care needed for my husband with mobility issues 8 incontinence. Friday, 8 hrs. S at. 8 Sun. 2-3 hrs, a.m. Refs. required. $12/hr. Sisters area. 541-548-3304

Horticulture

Foliage Maintenance Specialist Immediate opening for part-/full-time position. Requires expert plant care knowledge and experience at various project sites. Send resume 8 work history via e-mail to: infooevergreen plantscapes.com 476

Employment Opportunities

Housekeeper private homes cleaning team member needed, week days only. No weekends, eves or holidays. 541-815-0015

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

P ATR l c K

1199 NE Hemlock, Redmond, OR (541) 923-0703

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

Manager

CAUTION: Ads published in " Employment O p portunities" in clude employee and independent p ositions. Ads fo r p o s itions that require a fee or upfront i nvestment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use e xtra c aution when a p plying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state.

We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer H o tline

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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Can be found on these pages: Journeyman Electrician, Oregon Lice n se, Portland area. ComEMPLOYMENT FINANCEAND BUSINESS and Residen410 - Private Instruction 507 - Real Estate Contracts This person will lead mercial Fax Resume to 421 - Schools and Training 514 -Insurance and facilitate Instruc- tial. 503-981-4643 tional Technology in 454- Looking for Employment 528 - Loans and Mortgages 514 the dev e l opment,Laborer- Position open 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543 - Stocks and Bonds Insurance i mplementation, s u at Adam Bright Tree 476 - Employment Opportunities 558 - Business Investments pervision and man- Service, drug testing, SAVE $$$ on AUTO 486 - Independent Positions 573 - Business Opportunities a gement o f m e d i a will train, need DL. INSURANCE from the services, online edu- 541-420-3484 m ajor names y o u 573 573 cational options, and know and trust. No Business Opportunities Business Opportunities Get your the District Instruc- Laundry Production forms. No hassle. No tional Tec h nology Coordinator, Part time business Call WARNING The Bulletin Extreme Value AdverCor r ections obligation. Program; as well as Oregon MY (OCE) READY F O R recommends that you tising! 29 Daily newsassist teaching media, Enterprises QUOTE now! CALL i nvestigate ever y papers $540/25-word computer and tech- has an opening in phase of investment classified 3-d a y s. nology clas s e s. Madras, OR. Starting 1-888-706-8256. (PNDC) opportunities, e s peReach 3 million PaTeaching Lic e n se pay is $19/hr - $23/hr c ially t h os e fr o m cific Northwesterners. NOT required. Go to and is negotiable. To 526 apply, go to out-of-state or offered For more information https://culver.cloud.tal With an ad in Loans 8 Mortgages http://www.oregon.gov by a p e rson doing call (916) 288-6019 or entedk12.com/hire/In/DAS/STJOBS/Pages/ business out of a loemail: dex.aspx for detailed The Bulletin's anWARNING cal motel or hotel. Inelizabeth Ocnpa.com description and to ap- index.aspx, The Bulletin recomnouncement vestment o f f erings for the Pacific Northply. Deadline 9/4/13. "Call A Service mends you use caumust be r e gistered west Daily ConnecCulver School District OCE13-0003. OCE is tion when you proan AA/EEO Employer. with the Oregon Detion. (PNDC) 541-546-7506 Professional" vide personal partment of Finance. Security information to compa- We suggest you conJourneyman See our website for our Directory nies offering loans or sult your attorney or Diesel Mechanic available Security pocredit, especially call CON S U MER sitions, along with the those asking for adHOTLINE, ~n'Es c ettt coettta 42 reasons to join our vance loan fees or o 1-503-378-4320, +w team! companies from out of 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. "z DESCHUTES COUNTY www securityproshend.com state. If you have concerns or quesO aswawaaoa CAREER OPPORTUNITIES The Bulletin tions, we suggest you To Subscribe call consult your attorney www.highcountrydiapoaal com Small Business or call CONSUMER 541-385-5800 or go to AGGOUNTING TEGHNIGIAN —Road •Min. 5-7 yrs. experiHOTLINE, www.bendbulletin.com Development ence 1-877-877-9392. Specialist Department. Full-time position. •Volvo, Cummins Classified ad is an $15.62-$17.70 per hour BANK TURNED YOU A EASY engine knowledge W A Y TO Prof'I-Mgmt., Regular, DOWN? Private party REACH over 3 million Deadline:TUESDAY,08/27/13. •Hydraulic 8 electriFull-time 9-month will loan on real escal knowledge a Pacific NorthwesternGrant-Funded Position tate equity. Credit, no ers. must $54 0 /25-word problem, good equity c lassified ad i n 2 9 BEHAVIORAL HEALTHSPECIALIST I •Field service & reThis position is is all you need. Call daily newspapers for pair located in Chiloquin. Oregon Land Mort- 3-days. Call the Pa- — Assertive Community Treatment •Welding gage 541-388-4200. •Excellent troublecific Northwest Daily Team, Behavioral Health Division. For more information shooting skills (916) contact: Cut y ou r S T U DENT Connection •Self motivated 2 88-6019 o r e m a i l Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN LOAN payments in •Need to have own The Klamath Tribes HALF or more Even if elizabeth Ocnpa.com tools PO Box 436 Late or in Default. Get for more info (PNDC) UNTIL FILLED. •Class A or B CDL or Chiloquin, OR 97624 Relief FAST. M u ch ability to obtain obs©klamathtribes.com LOWER p ayments. within 90 days of 541-783-2219 x 113 TICk, TOCk Call Student Hotline BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST hire 855-747-7784 * Garbage truck Look at: TiCk, TOCk... (PNDC) II —Adult Treatment Program. Halfequipment knowlBendhomes.com ...don't let time get edge a plus Need help fixing stuff? for Complete Listings of time position. Deadline: MONDAY, •Monday-Friday away. Hire a Call A Service Professional 12:30 pm-9:00 pm find the help you need. professional out 09/09/1 3. Competitive pay and www.bendbulletin.com a great benefit of The Bulletin's package. LOCAL MONEyrWe buy "Call A Service COMMUNITY JUSTICE PROGRAM secured trustdeeds & Professional" Apply at our office chasing products or I note,some hard money MANAGER - Juvenile Justice services from out of i location at: loans. Call Pat Kelley Directory today! area. Sending 541-382-3099 ext.13. 1090 NE Hemlock, i the Division. F u l l-time po s i tion. Redmond, OR c ash, checks, o r Or i credit i n f ormation SALES Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH Mail your resume to: i may be subjected to National I International FRAUD. Bend Garbage & Freight Brokerage Firm FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS For more informaRecycling, P.O. tion about an adverBox 504, JOIN THE TEAM! ON TUESDAY, 09/03/13. Bend, OR 97709 I tiser, you may call Or the Oregon S tate DO YOUR FUTURE PROSPECTS MATCH Fax resume to: i Attorney General's YOUR PERSONAL LEVEL PSYCHIATRICNURSE PRACTITIONER 541-383-3640 Office C o n sumer t OF COMMITMENT AND POTENTIAL? Protection hotline at I Attn: Molly Is your earning potential truly unlimited, or is - Behavioral Health Division. OnefullAn Equal I 1-877-877-9392. your current compensation limited by a tightly Opportunity controlled environment that restrains your time and one part-time position, will LThe Biillettrt Employer opportunities? Instructional Technology Coordinator

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Employment Opportunities

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JACKSON COUNTY Orego n DD Division Mana er Jackson Countyis looking to recruit, hire and retain the best employees! The Jackson County Developmental Disabilities Division of Health and Human Services is looking for a dynamic Manager to join our team. We are looking for an individual who has demonstrated experience and administrative knowledge and skills in fiscal, personnel, managerial and operational processes in the general supervision of specialized DD services and support. This person will also have the ability to develop and maintain positive and cooperative working relationships with families, advocates, service brokerages, providers, and state and local agencies as well as an interest in people with developmental disabilities. Persons who are dependable, flexible, enjoy diversity and a fast pace will do well. If you would like to be a part of our excellent team, please visit our website to a pply www.jacksoncounty.org . To be considered for this position you must complete an application in it's entirety.

at 1-503-378-4320

For Equal Opportunity Laws c o ntact Oregon Bureau of Labor 8 I n d ustry, Civil Rights Division, Central Oregon Co mmunity Co llege has 971-673- 0764. openings lis t e d bel o w . Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details 8 apply The Bulletin online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; 541-385-5809 (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Want to impress the relatives? Remodel Part Time Assistant Computer your home with the Lab Coordinator Coordinate and schedule student lab attenhelp of a professional dant workers and lab spaces. A ssist with from The Bulletin's troubleshooting minor technical issues in com"Call A Service puter classrooms and labs. Provide assisProfessional" Directory tance to the ITS Computer Lab Coordinator with the daily operations of the COCC computer lab facilities on the Bend, Redmond, MaAdd your web address dras and Prineville campuses. 30hr/wk at to your ad and read$14.70-$17.50/hr. Closes Sept. 2 ers on The Bulietin's web site, www.bendPart Time Administrative Assistant, bulletin.com, will be World Language and Cultures able to click through Provide support for management, planning, automatically to your scheduling, financial and administration for the website. efficient operation of the WLC Department. 30hr/wk. $14.08-$16.76. Closes Sept. 16. B2B Service Franchise Promo, Digital Print Campus Public Safety Officer & Advertising. Well (2) Part-time • (1) On-Call Established, Owner Provide patrol services on COCC campus to Retiring. No Exp. ensure the safety and security of staff, stuNecessary! Financing dents, and the public. Responsible for inter8 Support Call: vening, managing de-escalation, and report1-800-796-3234 ing emergencies and incidents. Must be 21yrs of age with 1-yr. exp. req. $12.38 - $14.74/hr. Construction G rading & und e r- Closes Sept. 2. g round utility c o n Part Time instructors tractor looking for pipe New: Developmental Writing, foreman, o perators, Library Science, and MATC grade checkers & pipe l ayers. Good p a y , Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach benefits. Fax resume part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay to 1-503-649-1717 $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks. Executive Director Crook County Parks 8 Recreation is looking for an Executive DiEducation rector. This person is • Education Coordinator responsible for over•ERSEA Supervisor all management and operation of the Dis- Year round full time positions w/ excellent bentrict, and works unefits. Join our Head Start preschool education der the guidance of program team providing school readiness to an elected b oard. kids and families in Madras. Refer to w ww.ccprd.org f o r Please visit our website www.ocdc.net for full salary, a p p lication description, requirements and t o a p ply onprocedure, c r iteria, line. Or mail resume, apply in person to: benefit package, and job descr i ption. Oregon Child Development Coalition Deadline to apply is ATTN: Human Resources Monday, September 659 NE "A" St. Madras, OR 97741 1 6, 2013, 500 p m , Equal Opportunity Employer PST.

Career 0

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o r t u n i ties

Night Pressman The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon. is seeking a night-time Pressman. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. which is a small, family owned group consisting of 7 newspapers - 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Ideal candidate must be able to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/a tower KBA press. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. Competitive wage and benefit program, and potential for advancement in a stable work environment. If you provide dependability, combined with a positive attitude and are a team player, we would like to hear from you.

CHANGE YOUR FUTURE! Reliable Transport Solutions currently has career opportunities offering challenging, professional work environments with true unlimited earnings and career growth potential.

Motivated individuals are invited to Fax (541-317-1513) or email resume to ohno©reliabletrans ort.us

Do not call.

Information Technology Director:

BENDSURGERv c • cn • N • T • F. • Sa ta tw tuw ' Ituaw lw Coaawt

Responsible for the overall planning, organizing, and execution of all IT functions. This includes directing all IT operations to meet organizational requirements as well as the support an d m a i ntenance o f ex i sting a pplications an d d e velopment o f ne w technical solutions. Requirements: Degree in IT related field. 5+ years experience with IT systems in an Ambulatory Surgery Center setting. Email resume to jobs@bendsurgery.com General

Jefferson Count Job 0 o

r t u n it

STAFF ASSISTANT III - LEAD COMM UNITY JUSTICE DEPARTMENT

$2,407.00 TO $3,321.00 PER MONTH - DOQ CLOSES SEPTEMBER 5TH, 2013

F or c o mplete j o b des c ription a n d application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H u man 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 Countyis an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

Timber ProductsCompany I II K II f a 0 0 U 5

Electricians & Millwrights

Timber Products Company, a leader in diversified wood product sales, manufacturing and transportation, has maintenance openings for Journeyman Level Electricians 8 Millwrights who: have wood products or manufacturing setting experience; are able to work shift work and weekends; have a strong commitment to safety excellence; and work well in a team environment. Must pass drug screen. ELECTRICIAN openings in Grants Pass, White City, and Medford: Current Oregon general or manufacturing plant electrical license required; 2-3

years experience including PLC.

MILLWRIGHT openings in Grants Pass and Yreka: Minimum of two years Iourneyman level experience.

Timber Products offers a competitive wage and benefit package including health, dental, vision, life insurance, and 401K. Relocation package provided to successful candidate. Please submit resume and cover letter: Email: Sorhumanres©timber roducts.com (Sublect: Position/Location) Fax: 541-618-3804 Mail:ATTN:Human Resources TIMBER PRODUCTS COMPANY PO Box 1669, Medford OR 97501. Timber Productsis an equal opportunity employer supporting a drug and tobacco-free workplace.

Contract. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PUBLIC HEALTHNURSE II - CaCoon with Maternal Child Health, Public

Health Division. Full-time position. Bilingual Spanish/English required.

Mental Health

Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. JACKSON COUNTY

For more information or to submit a resume, please contact: Al Nelson, Pressroom Man-

ager, anelsonobendbulletin.com. Applications are also available at the front desk at The Bulletin, 1777 Chandler Ave., Bend, OR. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE

also consider a Personal Services

- Jobs, Jobs, JobsRelocate to beautiful Southern Oregon and join our HHS-Mental Health Team. Mental health positions currently available with Jackson County in adult, children's and crisis services. Excellent compensation and benefit package: • Psychiatrist • Mental Health Nurse's (2 positions) • Adult Outpatient Services Mgr (Pgr Mgr II) Visit our website for details and to apply, www.jacksoncounty.org. General

Jefferson Count Job 0 o r t u nit

Reserved Deputy Sheriff Volunteer Position Closes September 3rd, 2013 F or c o mplete j o b des c ription a n d application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H uman 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 Countyis an EqualEmployment Opportunity Employer

On-Call Community LibrarianDowntown Bend Library

SENIOR SEGRETARY —Behavioral Health Division. Full-time position. Deadline: MONDAY, 09/02/13. SENIOR SECRETARY -

Risk

Management Department. Fulltime position. Deadline: MONDAY,

09/02/1 3. SERGEANT -EMERGENGY SERVICES MANAGER —Sheriff's Office. Fulltime position. Deadline: SUNDAY,

09/08/1 3. SYSTEMS ANALYST I — District

Attorney's Office. Full-time position. Deadline:TUESDAY,08/27/13. TRIAL ASSISTANT I ol' ll —District Attorney's Office. Full-time position. Deadline:TUESDAY,08/27/13. DESGHUTESCOUNTYONLYACCEPTS APPLICATIONS ONLINE.TO APPLY FOR THEABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT

Exciting part-time professional opportunity in Bend! Be a key member of our library team providing a variety of informationand reference services for all ages. Successful candidate will have strong skills in customer service, technology, readers' advisory skills and reference. On-call position with regular and additional hours. Applicants with an ALA MLS or who are a f inal year AL A M L S s t udent ar e encouraged to apply. Deadline: 2:oo on Tuesday, September to.

www.deschutes.org/jobs. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are sent via email only. If you need assistance, please contact the Deschutes County Personnel Dept.,

http://www.deschuteslibrary.org/ employment.asp for more details, application, and supplemental questionnaire. Or call (54t) 3tz-toz5 for assistance. EOE

Bend, OR 97701 (541j 617-4722.

D ES C H U T E S

P UB L I C

LI B RA P Y

1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 203,

Deschutes County pr o vides reasonable accommodations for persons with d i sabilities. This m aterial will b e f u r nished i n

alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/ TDD 711. EIIUALOPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G4 SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 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

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

850

Houses for Rent Sunriver

Redmond Homes

Snowmobiles

I

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

C a/I 54 /-385-580 9 to r o m ot e o u r service

4 egrv'gv

MAIIVIE1VANCE

Properties for Sale

Open Houses

Canyon Rim

I

Open 12-3 2341 NW Floyd now: 8 7 7-955-5505. Ln. (PNDC) NorthWest Crossing New and Bright Shelley Griffin, Broker 541-280-3804

00~0~

Over 30 YearsExperience • Sidewalks • RV pads • Driveways • Color & Stamp Work Available Also — Hardwood ffooring at affordoble prices! CCB ¹190612

627

www.thegarnergroup.com

Ocean front house,

each walk from town, 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, Fireplace, BBQ. $95 per night, 3 night MIN. 208-342-6999

Open 12-3 2922 NE

Flagstone Ave. Beautiful Home

4 Garage Bay Alison Mata, Broker

632

n summer clean-up n weekly Mowing & Edging

CHECK YOUR AD

541-280-6250

Call Grant

541-219-3183 Debris Removal

Will Haul Away

FREE For Salvage> ' Any Location ..',, Removal

I-

Also Cleanups

'

J8tt Cteanouts' >

INL People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classfgeds Decks

'. eyott ,eC '6 tI'fFeffcittq Expert lnstallation-

an types Superior work Over 50 years experience ccs¹ 20010

Serving all of Central Oregon Call today for an estimate!

541-526-1973 Handyman

I DO THAT!

n Bark, nock, Etc. n Lot Cleaning/Brush Cutting

Lce¹ s759

Smnll jr>bS SO

tion call 503-378-5909 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before contracting with the business. Persons

AEEEN REINSCH — Providing-

Yard Maintenance & Clean-up, Thatching, Plugging & much more!

Contact Allen

541-536-1294 Painting/Wall Covering

MARTIN JAMES Repaint Specialist! Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-81 5-2888 Remodeling/Carpentry

ERIC REEVE

>~- H~m ~~ SERVICES Alt Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting HOney Do'S.

Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount All work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded - Insured CCB¹149468

541-480-7215 764

Farms & Ranches

Cabin on Year-round Creek - 637 ac. Surrounded federal land, Fremont Nat'I Forest. Investwest Commercial Real Estate, call Jack, 541-480-7215 773

Acreages

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I I I

Construction,llC • Residential Construction • Remodels • Maintenance • Home Repair CCS tt 11313645

Call Cody Aschenbrenner

541-263-1268

Eves 5 4 1-383-5043, days 541-322-4843

New Construction Great Finishes Erin Campbell, Broker 541-410-0872

30 acres 12 min. east, mtn. views, elect. in, septic feas., $140k. Must Sell! 760-835-

648

745

Houses for Rent General

Homes for Sale

PUBLISHER'S

14'8 n boat, 40hp Mer-

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award

JAMEE 1982 20',

cury outboard (4-stroke, electric trim, EFI, less than 10 hrs) + electric trolling motor, fish finder,

low miles on it, self-contained. Runs Great, everything works. $3,000.

$5000 obo. 541-548-2173

Beautiful

Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

www.centraloregon houseboat.com. GENERATE SOME ex$77,000 14' a luminum 541-548-4807 bo a t citement in your neigw/trailer, 2009 Mercury borhood. Plan a ga15hp motor, fish finder, rage sale and don't HD Screaming Eagle $2500. 541-815-8797 forget to advertise in Electra Glide 2005, n classified! 385-5809. 103 motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, Serving Central Oregon amce 1903 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. 14' LAZER 1993 sailWatercraft 541-480-8080. boat with trailer, exc. published in eWac ond., $2000 o b o. Ads tercraft" include: KayCall 503-312-4168 aks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For

1-800-877-0246. The

652

Awbrey Glen golf course 3br 2.5 ba home, granite counters, 2 f i replaces, walk-in closet, 3-car gar, $2695/mo. 858-292-1991

gn KOUNTRY AIRE

1994 37.5' motor-

home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

The Bulletin

$25,000.

541-548-0318 (plgoto aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)

"boats" please see Class 870.

541-548-5511

o ll (

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541 -647-4232

• 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000. • Yamaha 750 1999

865

Mountain Max, SOLD! • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine.

ATVs

Call 541-408-6149.

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $8995obo. 541-350-7755

19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, new upholstery, new electronics, winch, much more. $9500.541-306-0280

PRldFRN/ICN/ 20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for l ife $ 9900 O B O .

541-385-5809

The BulletirP

Monaco Windsor, 2001, loaded! (was $234,000

Barely used Wenonah 17' canoe with paddies, life jackets & center seat, $1100. 541-322-6978

counters, convection/ micro, 4-dr, fridge, washer/dryer ceramic tile & carpet TV DVD satellite dish, leveling, 8-airbags, power cord reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Diesel gen set. $85,000 obo. 503-799-2950 4.

Serving Central Oregon srnce 1903

Motorhomes •

new) Solid-surface

Brougham 1978 motor home, Dodge chassis, 17' coach, sleeps 4, rear dining. $4500. NATIONAL DOLPHIN 541-602-8652. 37' 1997, loaded! 1 slide, Corian surfaces, wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection microwave, Vizio TV & roof satellite, walk-in shower, new queen bed. White leather hide-aAlfa See Ya 200540' bed & chair, all records, excellent cond, 1 owner, no pets or s moking. 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas $28,450. stove/oven, convection Call 541-771-4800 oven, washer/dryer >r~ combo, flatscreen TV, all electronics, new tires, many extras. 7.5 diesel gen, lots of storage, basement freezer, 350 Cat Freiqhtliner chassis. Pontiac G6 2007, low Asking $86,500. See at miles, excellent tow car, Crook County RV Park, has Brake Buddy, shield, ¹43. 520-609-6372 T owmaster to w b ar, $10,000. 541-548-1422 BOUNDER 1993 34.6', 43k miles, RV loaded, $13,900. CONSIGNMENTS Info - Call WANTED 541-536-881 6. We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit B ounder 2 8 ' 199 3 , approval team, Chevy 454, 66K mi., web site presence. solar, inverter & conWe Take Trade-Ins! verter, Hyd. leveling Free Advertising. jacks, back up cam- BIG COUNTRY RV era, air, twin beds, awnings, New micro, Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: TV, $10,500. 541-548-5254 541-388-6941

NOTICE

toll f re e t e l ephone number for the hear..nm ing im p aired is 1-800-927-9275. 2 003 N W 4 t l 1 S t . , Bend Tr aditional, 3 Rented your bdrms, master bdrm. Property? The Bulletin Classifieds o n main l evel 2 . 5 baths, 1690 sq. f t ., has an family room, hobby "After Hours" Line. room, gas fireplace, Call 541-383-2371 central air, 30 yrs. old, 24 Hours to 2 -car garage, c i ty r d. ~ view, 10,000 sq ft lot, Private cul de sac loWhat are you cation and sunroom C ompletely ref u r looking for? bished paint, roof and You'll find it in driveway. Offered at $405,000 The Bulletin Classifieds 541-390-3442

Houses for Rent NW Bend

541-382-6494

h o u seboat,

$85,000. 541-390-4693

(2) 2000 A rctic Cat powered custom 4.63 Acre Gentlemens Z L580's EFI with n e w Suzuki Dune Buggy, twin 650 cc Ranch. H o us e & covers, electric start w/ motor, 5-spd, with trailer, 541-379-3530 low miles, both guest house, paved reverse, with new 2009 $3500. 541-389-3890 rd., exc. cond. Newer excellent; 2-place trailer, FIND IT/ m etal r o ofs, B L M Trac-Pac off/on w/double tilt, Yamaha Badoer 1992 across rd. In the big drive BVV IT! 4-wheeler, YFQ80, $450. lots of accys. Selling due pines. $159,000. Call to m edical r e asons. 541-312-8879 or SELL IT! Pat 541-420-9095. 541 350 4622 $6000 all. 541-536-8130 The Bulletin Classifieds

All real estate advertised here in is subject to t h e F e deral F air H o using A c t , which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based such pre f erence, on race, color, relilimitation or discrimi- gion, sex, handicap, nation." Familial stafamilial status or natus includes children tional origin, or intenunder the age of 18 tion to make any such living with parents or preferences, l i mitalegal cust o dians, tions or discrimination. pregnant women, and We will not knowingly people securing cus- accept any advertistody of children under ing for r eal e state 18. This newspaper which is in violation of will not knowingly ac- this law. All persons cept any advertising are hereby informed for real estate which is that all dwellings adin violation of the law. vertised are available O ur r e aders ar e on an equal opportuhereby informed that nity basis. The Bulleall dwellings advertin Classified tised in this newspaper are available on 746 an equal opportunity Northwest Bend Homes basis. To complain of discrimination cal l HUD t o l l -free at

541-385-5809

obo 541-447-5504

Serving Central Oregon amce 1903

Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K Smokercraft, 15hp Manufactured/ mi, 60 mpg, new de- 14' Merc + Minn Kota trolltachable windshield, Mobile Homes motor, fish finder, Mustang seat 8 tires; ing many extras, must see. detachable Paladin FACTORY SPECIAL $3750. 541-389-3890 backrest 8 luggage New Home, 3 bdrm, rack w/keylock.Vance$46,500 finished 17.5' Glastron 2002, Hines pipes, great on your site. Chevy eng., Volvo sound. Cruise control, J and M Homes outdrive, open bow, audible turn signals 541-548-5511 stereo, sink/live well, for safety. $3,995. w/glastron tr a i ler, Jack, 541-549-4949 LOT MODEL incl. b oa t c o v e r, LIQUIDATION Like new, $ 8 500. Prices Slashed Huge Street Glide 2006 black 541-447-4876 Savings! 10 Year cherry metal f lake, conditional warranty. good extras, 8,100 t@y Finished on your site. miles, will take some t'O t~X .~ $ ONLY 2 LEFT! trade of firearms or Redmond, Oregon small ironhead. 541-548-5511 $14,000. JandMHomes.com 541-306-8812 17' Cris Craft Scorpion, Rent /Own United Motors Moped 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Scooter, 2005, 280 miies, fast & ready to fish! I/O 8 trolling motor. Lots of ex$2500 down, $750 mo. $475. 541-536-5859 tras! $5000. 541-318-7473 OAC. J and M Homes

850

www.thegarnergroup.com

g enerator, G ood condition! $18,000

Snowmobiles

ga'rrier.

G ulfstream S u n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W

541-385-5809

Open 12-3 2938 Dogwood Dr

NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspadoing land s cape per is subject to the maintenance do not F air H o using A c t r equire an L C B which makes it illegal cense. to a d v ertise "any preference, limitation or disc r imination based on race, color, 0: religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any

Dennis 541.317.9768 C.ttge151573ttortderrtrlsttferf

637 Acres in forest west of Silver Lake, OR, with recreation cabin and stream.

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875.

newly overhauled 18 h.p. Johnston outb oard, $ 85 0 ob o .

t c.'

NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law adjustments can be (ORS 671) requires all made to your ad. businesses that ad541-385-5809 vertise t o pe r f orm Landscape Construc- The Bulletin Classified tion which includes: 634 p lanting, decks , fences, arbors, Apt./Multiplex NE Bend water-features, and installation, repair of irCall for Specials! rigation systems to be Limited numbers avail. licensed w i t h t he 1, 2 & 3 bdrms Landscape Contracw/d hookups, tors Board. This 4-digit patios or decks. number is to be i nMountain Glen cluded in all adver541-383-9313 tisements which indi- Professionally managed by cate the business has Norris & Stevens, Inc. a bond,insurance and

Painter

Enli re Room Remr>dels Garage Orgnnixadon Home fngpecfion Repairs gttalily, Honegt Work

ga'rrier. www.thegarnergroup.com

tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

European Professional Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial

on the first day it runs to make sure it isn correct. eSpellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to

Motor h omes

The Bulletin

your ad, please con-

workers c ompensation for their employees. For your protec-

121/9' HiLaker f i shing boat with trailer and

Harley Davidson Heritage 2004, 35K miles, 2 Bdrm 2 Bath on 2 lots of extras, must see! acres. Large shop/ga- $10,000. 541-306-9866 rage, fenced yard, cabin. LaPine $83,000. HDFat Bo 1996

3185, 541-385-0318

ga'r'rier.

Vacation Rentals 8 Exchanges

Apt./Multiplex General

541-815-4458

age bags, new batt eries, $4000 .

775

gt Thatch & Aerate

Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

Boats & Accessories

20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L V6 w/OMC outdrive, open Fleetwood D i s covery bow, Shorelander trlr, nds 40' 2003, diesel mosome interior trim work. torhome w/all 541-647-8931 $4500. 541-639-3209 options-3 slide outs, 860 satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, 870 21' Crownline Cuddy etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Motorcycles & Accessories Boats 8 Accessories Cabin, 1995, only Wintered in h e ated 325 hrs on 4.3L shop. $89,900 O.B.O. B MW 1 15 0 R T P 541-447-8664 engine with Merc 2004, 31K mi., elecoutdrive. Bimini top tric windshield, 8 moorage cover, heated grips, f uel $7500 obo. injected, three stor541-382-2577

5,000 Sq. ft., Commercial Building. Central Bend location 416 NE Greenwood Ave. Great Call 541-390-7394 or owner-user/investor 541-771-0143 opportunity $610,000. Simon Lowes, Broker 763 Lowes Commercial Recreational Homes 541-312-2113 or & Property 541-419-7642 744

ATVs

exhaust valves, electric s tart, r e verse, manuals, rec o rds, new spare belt, cover, heated hand g rips, Yamaha Banshee 2001 nice, fast, $999. Call 350 custom sports quad $4500 obo. Tom, 541-385-7932,

541-389-7691.

93 Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance

( ggf ( Q iiegtgog iig

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

ings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call

NOTICE: Oregon state law r equires anyone who con t racts for construction work to be licensed with the SSCI Construction Contrac- gvhO . ~gf&5~ tors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor SERVING CENTRAL OREGON is bonded & insured. since 2003 Verify the contractor's Residential & Commercial CCB l i c ense at www.hirealicensedLANDSCAPIIVG contractor.com gt Landscape Construction or call 503-378-4621. gt Water Feature The Bulletin recomInstallatton/Matnt. mends checking with 4 Pavers the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. n Renovations Some other t rades gt Irrigations Installation also req u ire additional licenses and Sprinkler Repair certifications. Back Flow Testing

Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, short track, variable

bendbugetin.com

3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 1/3 acre, 1 level. Meet singles right now! $310,000 • Open 1-3 2248 NW 19th, No paid o perators, Redmond just real people like 541-923-3093 you. Browse greet-

i

Concrete Construction

750

VILLAGE PROPERTIES

vt

• •

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659

748

Northeast Bend Homes Custom Tuscany Style H ome, 1 l e vel, . 4 6 acre, 2910 sq.ft. 3/3, quiet cul-de-sac, RV prkg, fenced, gas heat, exc. landscaped & fini sh wo r k . 214 2 0 Belknap Dr., $595,000 541-382-6731

FOR ONLY

00+ av L'

INle Red Corvette"

Ntonaco Dyna Y gpge .COADE01 ~ so!id Fea atures include rs, counte 4-dr Surtace micro, f 'd e, convection er, cebuilt-in washer/drye, ramic ti'Ie ftoor, TU,o

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ass-through d aktng slze bed tray, an AII for onlY $149,000 541-000-000

Your auto, RV, motorcycle,

boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months

2004 Corvette Convertible Coupe, 350, auto with 132Iniles gets 26-24 mpg Add lots more description and interesting facts for $99! Look how much n agirl couldhave in asweet car likethtsI

$72,50P 541-o00-0OO

(whichever comes first!) Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" |n length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 G5

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

Travel Trailers Mallard 22' 199 5 , ready fo r h u n ting

TIFFIN PHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT

season! sleeps 7, fully equipped, very clean, good cond, $5000 obo or trade for Subaru Outback or PT Crui s er,

Tra v el Trailers

Arctic Fox 2004 29VOne owner, perfect for snowbirds, very livable, 2 slides, AC / furnace, added catalytic heater, front kitchen large fridge, separated bath, awning, spare tire, great storage, outside shower, well maintained, no smoking, $13,500 541-410-6561

Orbit 21'2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower,

micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $15,000 OBO.

Fifth Wheels

Canopies & Campers

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN)

and new fabric cover. $22,900 OBO. (541) 548-5886

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to MONTANA 3585 2008, your ad, please conexc. cond., 3 slides, tact us ASAP so that king bed, Irg LR, corrections and any Arctic insulation, all adjustments can be options $35,000 obo. made to your ad. 541-420-3250 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Nuyya 297LK HitchHiker 2007, All seasons, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds, left kitchen, rear lounge, extras, must see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days & Fleetwood Prowler 32' 541-447-1641 eves. 2001, many upgrade options, $14,500 obo. •

541-480-1687, Dick.

WANTED

541-548-5254

WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior.

Irj 908

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

Keystone

Ch allenger lent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629 fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut. 27" T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain Recreation by Design center. Call for more 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room 5th details. Only used 4 times total in last 5 0/e wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slid- great condition. $42,500 or best offer. Call Peter, i ng hitch that fits i n 307-221-2422, your truck. Call 8 a.m. ( in La Pine ) to 10 p.m. for appt to WILL DELIVER see. 541-330-5527.

suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266

your needs. Call on one of the professionals today!

Tow with 0/e-ton. Strong

Fifth Wheels

Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear kitchen, very good condition. Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer.

8 air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

541-382-2577

00eeer

1/3 interest in Columbia

Keystone Montana 2955 RL 2008, 2 slides, arctic insulation, loaded, excellent never used condition. $29,900 541-923-4707

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

RV

CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Superhawk Ownership Share Available!

400, $150,000 (located Economical flying @ Bend.) Also: Sunriin your own ver hangar available for IFR equipped sale at $155K, or lease, Cessna 172/180 HP for O $400/mo. only $13,500! New 541-948-2963 Garmin Touchscreen avionics center stack! P Exceptionally clean! - ~ A a sa Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728-0773

The Bulletin Classifieds for:

Redmond: 541-548-5254

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

Backhoe 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb, loaded, like new, 500 hours. New $105,000. Sell $75,000.

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963 1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, 8 materials, $2000 obo. 541-410-7473

$79,000.541-475-3467

Advertise your car! Add A Prcture!

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades. Please call 541-389-6998

541-350-3393

R.W ' It C 4

Corvette Coupe 1964 Mitsubishi Fuso 1995 14' box truck with lift gate, 184,000 miles,

needs turbo seal. $3500 or best offer. 541-420-2323

530 miles since frame off restoration. Runs A lfa R o meo 2 0 0 0 and drives as new. Spider 1977, 50,780 Satin Silver color with mi., 1,280 mi. on facblack leather interior, tory rebuilt eng., exc. mint dash. PS, PB, cond. $12,000 Cash AC, 4 speed. Knock Only. 541-383-2921 offs. New tires. Fresh 327 N.O.M. All Corvette restoration parts ~ Q~ , 00, in 8 out. Reduced to $59,500. 541-410-2870

'10-3lines 7days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) 1/5th interest in 1973 Cessna 150 LLC T-Hangar for rent Peterbilt 359 p o table Chevy C-20 Pickup 150hp conversion, low at Bend airport. water t ruck, 1 9 90, 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; time on air frame and Call 541-382-8998. 3200 gal. tank, 5hp auto 4-spd, 396, model engine, hangared in pump, 4-3" h oses, CST /ali options, ong. Bend. Excellent per916 camlocks, $ 2 5,000. owner, $19,950, formance 8 afford541-820-3724 541-923-6049 Trucks & able flying! $6,500. Heavy Equipment Chevy 1955 PROJECT 541-41 0-6007 car. 2 door wgn, 350 • Uti l i ty Trailers small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram Utility T r ailer, 5 ' x 8', with 450 Holleys. T-10 mfd., 2000 lb. load, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, steel, 12" high frame, Weld Prostar wheels, fold down ramp. $375. extra rolling chassis + 541-312-2448. extras. $6500 for all. 1974 Bellanca 1979 580C Case 541-389-7669. Backhoe 1730A Enclosed heated cab, 80" front bucket, Automotive Parts, 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 18" hoe bucket, exc. Service & Accessories 180 mph, excellent rubber, plumbed for condition, always hammer, hardly used (4) Yokohama snow hangared, 1 owner during 12 yrs I've tires on rims , for 35 years. $60K. owned it. Extra hoses, 2 25/60R16, $40 0 . Chevy Nova - 1976, parts 8 8 screen in$3,400. 541-536-1080 cluded. $10,500 obo. In Madras, Rebuilt 327 engine. 541-389-4092 call 541-475-6302 Custom whls w/2 good Call Matt 541-280-9463 Classic 1954 Bonanza, Nov. 324 E, see at M adras Ai r S h o w ,

Rob Berg.

2004 CH34TLB04 34'

The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory is all about meeting

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000

541-475-6947, ask for

1 /3 interest i n w e llsell quick? equipped IFR Beech BoPilgrim 27', 2007 5th nanza A36, new 10-550/ If it's under wheel, 1 s lide, AC, prop, located K BDN. '500 you can place it in TV,full awning, excel- $65,000. 541-419-9510

Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/ appearancein good condition. Smoke-free.

882

ways hangared since 882 - Fifth Wheels new. New annual, auto 885- Canopies and Campers pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Ar- 890 - RVs for Rent cher around. 1750 total t i me . $ 6 8 ,500.

Have an item to

RV CONSIGNMENTS

We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV

•J~

60' wide x 50' d eep, BOATS & RVs tastic fan, ice maker, w/55' wide x 17' high bi0/e' camper, 1991 r ange top 8 o ven Lance 8 fold dr. Natural gas heat, 806- Misc. Items Great cond; toilet 8 full(never been u sed) Monaco Lakota 2004 bathroom. Adjacent 850 - Snowmobiles size bed. Lightly used. offc, very nice; $29,500. 5th Wheel to Frontage Rd; great 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories Recently serviced, 541-548-0625. 34 ft.; 3 s lides; imvisibility for aviation busimaculate c o ndition; $4500. 503-307-8571 ness. Financing avail- 865 - ATVs Carriage Cameo SEL l arge screen TV w / able. 541-948-2126 or 870 - Boats & Accessories 2002, 29', 3 s l ides, entertainment center; email 1jetjock@q.com 875 - Watercraft $11,400. 541-337-0020 reclining chairs; cen0 880 - Motorhomes Piper A rcher 1 9 80, ter kitchen; air; queen CHECK YOUR AO 00 • 0 based in Madras, al881 - Travel Trailers bed; complete hitch

541-382-9441

Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

Cougar 33 ft. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less t han 10 t i mes l o c ally, no p et s o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.

908

CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. O nan g e n . 36 0 0 , wired 8 plumbed for W/D, 3 slides, Fan-

350hp diesel engine, $129,900. 30,900 miles, 541-678-5575 great conditionl Extended warranty, dishwasher, washer/ dryer, central vac, roof ~ g i ~ ' Cl- I satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays 8 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Monte Carlo 2012 LimEven-Brake included. ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 Call 541-977-4150 A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps 6-8 comfortably, has w/d, dishwasher, many extras, fully l o aded. $29,600 obo. Located in Bend. 682-777-8039 Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' 2004, onfy 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 I

Fifth Wheels

885

tires. 5 -33x12.50/16.5 $125. 541-480-0403.

Greenlee Tool box, fits van or l arge truck. $125. 541-322-9463

1987 Freightliner COE 3- Pickup - 5th wheel tail- Chevy Stepside 1963 0/e ton One owner, good axle truck, Cummins en- gate, fits Ford, Chev, like 0ns0de 8, out $9 9 99 Call 541-385-5809 gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 new $225. 541-504-8666 The Bulletin Classifieds obo. 541-419-2713 541 382 7515

Ford Pickup 1940, 98% auto parts avail., no rust. 35 1 W i n dsor motor, $12,500 obo. 541-815-3224

FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME INTHE BULLETIN your future is just a page away. Whetheryou're looking for a hat or aplace to hangit, The Bulletin Classified is your best source. Every day thousandsof buyers andsellers of goods and services dobusiness in these pages.Theyknow you can t beatTheBulletw Classified Section for selection andconvenience - every item isjust a phone call away. The Classified Section is easy to use. Every item is categorized andevery cartegory is indexed onthe section's front page. Whether ycu arelooking for a home or need aservice, your future is in the pagesof The Bulletin Classified.

Reach thousands of readers!

The Bulletin

Time to deCIUtter? Need SOme eXtra CaSh? Need SOmeeXtra SPaCethe garage?

n se /4

oca

'0

/0/

II II

II%

•W • I& • IW

•e

List one Item* in The Bulletin's

Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and

ON-LINE at bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

To reCeiVe yOur FREECLASSIFIED AD, Call 385-5809 or ViSit The Bulletin OffiCe at: 1777 SW Chandler AVe. (Of) Bef)d'S WeStSide) *Offer allows for 3 lines of text only. Excludesall service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals andemployment advertising, andall commercial accounts. Must bear0individual item under $200.00 andprice of individual item must beincluded in the ad. Ask your Bulletin SalesRepresentative about special pricing, longerrunschedules andadditional features. Limi!1 ad per item per30 daysto I0esold


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G6 SUNDAY, AUGUST 25, 2013 • THE BULLETIN Pickups

Antique & Classic Autos

Ford Ranchero 1979

with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition,

$2500 obo.

541-420-4677

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Chevy Colorado Extended Cab LS 2005, 5 Cyl, 5 speed, 4WD, b ed li n er , all o y wheels. VIN ¹170983

Chevrolet Tahoe 2002, VB, auto, 4WD, leather, third row seat, t ow pk g . , allo y wheels. VIN ¹148836

$9,988

$12,988 @®) S U B A R U .

541-475-7204

PURARUOPRRND UOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Ford F250 2006 Super duty 4x4 Diesel-auto trans, Xlt trim, 58k ¹D25161, $25,995

©

S UBA R U .

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Nissan Pathfinder SE 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 4x4, loaded, very good tires, very good cond, $4800. 503-334-7345 Subaru Forester 2006 LL Bean, 66,423 mi. ¹741048 $ 1 5,495 Oregon AurnSnuree

541-598-3750 www. aaaoregonautosource.com

te5rN

PURARUOPRRNO UOM

Call 541-385-5809

~ OO

MorePixatBendbuletin,com The Bulletin Dodge Dakota

Toyota Tundra CrewMax 2012, VB, auto, 4WD, moonroof, alloy wheels, VIN ¹261814

ways garaged, serious only $34,995.

2005, V6, 4x4. Vin¹ 105862. $11,995.

©~

$38,888 S UBA R U . RURARUOPRRNO UON

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Mustang 1966 2 dr. coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 cyl. Over $12,000 invested, asking $9000. All receipts, runs good. 541-420-5011

BMW 325i 2002, Excellent condition. Vin¹ J20967. $6995.

Isuzu Axiom 2 004 4wd, auto trans, new tires & brakes. New interior. 77K miles & in excellent condition $7000. 541-419-6433

541-475-7204 Need to get an fPhoto forillustration onlyi ad in ASAP? Toyota Tundra Double Just bought a new boat? BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS You can place it Search the area's most Cab 2009, VB, auto, Sell your old one in the comprehensive listing of online at: 4WD, tow pkg., cus- classifieds! Must Sell! Health forces Ask about our classified advertising... sale. Buick Riviera 1991, www.bendbulletin.com t om b u mper, V I N Super Seller rates! real estate to automotive, ¹015272 classic low-mileage car, 541-385-5809 merchandise to sporting garaged, pampered, $21,988 541-385-5809 goods. Bulletin Classifieds non-smoker, exclnt cond, S UBA R U . appear every day in the $4300 obo 541-389-0049 print or on line. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Call 541-385-5809 Dlr ¹0354 www.bendbulletin.com

©

935

$8,988 Oregon Autnsnuree

2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & 4 @) S U B A R U . Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Dlr ¹0354 Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 dr. hard top, complete w/spare f r ont cl i p ., $3950, 541-382-7391 RURARUOPRRND UOM

541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonauto-

source.com

541-419-7665.

Mercury Milan AWD 2008,

48K mi., moonroof, V6. Vin¹ 616449. $14,995.

Chrysler Newport (2) 1962 4 door sedans, $2500 and $5500. La Pine, 541-602-8652. M My little red Corvette" Coupe

1996, 350 auto,

132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel & synthetic oil only, garaged, premium Bose stereo,

541-385-5286

RURARUOPRRNO UOM

LEGAL NOTICE INVITATION TO BID Sealed bids for the c onstruction of t h e City of Sisters, South Fir Street Roadway, Parking, and Pedestrian Improvements Project, addressed to the C it y R e corder, City of Sisters, Oregon will be received until 2:00 P M l o cal time at City Hall, 520 E. Cascade Avenue, P.O. Box 39, Sisters,

Oregon, on September 3, 2013 and then publicly opened and read at 2:00 PM at Legal Notices

Le g al Notices •

Legal Notices •

This meeting locaOptional Pre - B id tion is a ccessible. Meeting on August Special accommo27th, at 2 PM at City dations are a vailable upon advance Hallin Sisters. r equest. Ple a s e c ontact Gina K a Plans a nd bid documents w/specs d ow at l e ast 4 8 h ours prior to t he are available at the C entral Oreg o n event t o di s cuss specific needs. Builders Exchange. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SEIZURE NOTICE OF A MEETING FOR CRIMINAL trian Improvements FORFEITURE OF THE BEND Project. TO ALL POTENTIAL MUNICIPAL CLAIMANTS AIRPORT MASTER PLAN AND TO ALL UNKNOWN PERSONS TECHNICAL READ THIS ADVISORY CAREFULLY COMMITTEE (TAC) 1000 City Hall, in Sisters, Oregon. First tier subcontractor list is required to be submitted by 4:00 PM, same day (Note: The first tier subcontractor list may also be submitted with the sealed bid at contractor's preference). Bids shall be clearly labeled: South Fir Street Roadway, Parking, and Pedes-

Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE The Deschutes County Sheriff's Office has in its physical possession the unclaimed personal property described below. Per ORS 98.245, if you have any ownership interest in any of this unclaimed property, you must file a claim with the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office,63333 West Highway 20, Bend, Oregon 97701, phone (541) 388-6640, within 30 days from the date of publication of this notice, or you will lose your interest in that property. Persons filing a claim must present proof, satisfactory to the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office, that the person is the lawful owner or security interest holder of any property described in this notice. 1.07-10-66018 US Currency 2.10-10-63592 US Currency 3.11-10-60324 US Currency 4.11-10-63720 US Currency 5.07-10-60797 US Currency 6.07-10-60478 US Currency 7.07-10-62126 US Currency 8.07-10-65968 US Currency 9.09-10-67253 US Currency 10.09-03-2382 US Currency 11.10-10-61055 US Currency 12.13-164606 US Currency 13.08-04-32133 US Currency 14.10-10-63601 US Currency 15.10-10-63836 US Currency 16.10-10-66181 US Currency 17.11-10-62819 US Currency 18.11-10-62815 US Currency 19.11-10-62555 US Currency THE ABOVE-MENTIONED PROPERTY WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE LEGAL SECTION OF THE BULLETIN'S CLASSIFIED ADS ON SUNDAY AUGUST 25 2 0 13, AND WILL ONLY BE PUBLISHED ONE TIME.

541-322-6928

Subaru Outback 2008 Immaculate! Original owner. 82 k m i l es, new sets of tires, ser-

vice records, loaded! Avail 10/15. $16,900. 541-693-3975

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

20% 3

$'11,000.

541-923-1781

Buick Lucerne CXS 2006 -93K, silver, black leather, Northstar engine, $36,000 new; no doubt Buick's best! Seeing's worth a thousand words. Under $10,000. Buick Bobis car, 541-318-9999

DEADLINES

We will be closedMonday,Labor Day,Sept. 2, 2013 RETAIL & CLASSIFIED DISPLAYADVERTISING DAY DEADLINE Monday9i2....................................W ednesday,8i28 4 p.m . At Home9i3...................................W ednesday,8i28 4 p.m . Tuesday 9/3.........................................Thursday, 8/29 Noon W ednesday 9/4.........................................Friday,8/30 Noon

Get your business

a ROW I N G

CLASSIFIED LINER DEADLINES

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

The Bend Municipal Airport Master Plan Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) will hold th e f i nal public Airport Master P l a n pr o ject meeting at 7:00 pm on Thursday, Sept ember 5 , 201 3 . The meeting will be held at t h e B e nd Municipal A i r port, FBO building 2nd floor at the Airport C afe, Located at 63136 Powell Butte Hwy. T he meeting w i ll provide a n o v e rview of the final edits incorporated into the Airport Layout Plan as a result of the coo r dination with the FAA through their review process. T his will a lso serve as a n opportunity to f o rm ally t h an k th e m embers o f th e TAC for the service throughout the Master Plan p r o-

cess. For additional information, please contact: Gina M. Kadow Office Specialist Bend Municipal Airport 541-389-0258

Accessible Meeting Information

Tuesday 9/3..............................Noon Friday 8/30

Classifieds • 541-385-5809

PURARUOPRRND OOM

1000

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully ser-

new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an People Look for Information interesting Manner. Write The Bulletin Classified About Products and from the readers view - not 541-385-5809 Services Every Daythrough the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show WHEN YOU SEE THIS The Bulletin Classhg reds the reader how the item will Mustang GT 1995 red help them in someway. ~Oo 133k miles, Boss 302 This M ore P ixa tBendbuletin,com motor, custom pipes, advertising tip On a classified ad 5 s p ee d m a n ual, brought to youby go to power windows, cuswww.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin tom stereo, very fast. to view additional $5800. 541-280-7910 photos of the item.

Cadillac E i D o r ado 1994, T otal C r e a m Puff! Body, paint, trunk as s howroom, b l ue leather, $1700 wheels S UBA R U w/snow tires although S UBA R U . S UB A R U . Chevy 2500 HD 2003 car has not been wet in 4 WD w o r k tru c k , 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 8 years. On t rip t o Mustang convrtble 1994, 877-266-3821 140,000 miles, $7000 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., economic V6, 2nd owner, Dlr ¹0354 obo. 541-408-4994. Dlr ¹0354 $5400, 541-593-4016. $2200 obo. 541-633-6662 Dlr ¹0354

Legal Notices

541-322-9647

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles,

541-475-7204

The Bulletin

Dodge Dakota Quad Buick Enclave CXL Jeep Wrangler X Sport Cab SLT 2006, VB, 6 2009, V6, atuo, AWD, 2004, 6 Cyl., 5 speed, speed, 4WD, a l loy N av., l e ather, t o w 4WD, hard top, alloy wheels, tow pkg., bed pkg., alloy w heels, wheels. VIN ¹749542 VIN ¹186577 liner. VIN ¹627033 $15,988 $26,588 $15,988

Legal Notices

Porsche 911

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.

Carrera 993 cou e

541-322-9647

Spn Dr cpoUAI oregonI Dce 19Ie Jeep Grand CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 C herokee 1 9 9 9 , X5 2007, 1 owner, Grand Sport -4 LT 1 59,970 mil e s . BMW exc. 30K mi., sunroof, loaded, clear bra 4WD, au t omatic $27,500. 541-389-1128 hood & fenders. transmission, cloth New Michelin Super interior, power ev- Buick Century Limited Sports, G.S. floor erything, A/C, 2000, r un s g r e at, mats, 17,000 miles, trailer hitch. Well beautiful car. $3400. Crystal red. 541-312-3085 maintained & runs $42,000. great. $3850. 503-358-1164.

,n

PURARUOPRRND UOM

Porsche 911 Turbo

RURARUOPRRND UOM

Dodge Dakota Cl ub Sport Utility Vehicles Plymouth B a r racuda Cab 1 998, V B ,5 1966, original car! 300 speed, 4WD, tow pkg, BMW X5 2008 grey, hp, 360 VB, center- a lloy w heels. V I N 37k miles, ¹ 1 66402 $33,995 lines, 541-593-2597 ¹511766 PROJECT CARS: Chevy

Jeep Commander 2007, 4WD, white, leather, 41K mi., exc., $14,000 obo. 541-382-7025 or

J

viced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700

luggage rack. Silver with silver w/leather 541-475-7204

Honda Prelude, 1991, clean car, tinted windows, 5-spd, bad clutch. $850 obo. Call/text for pix: 541-279-9995

Automobiles AUDI 1990 VB Quattro. Perfect Ski Car. LOW MILES. $3,995 obo. 541-480-9200.

and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers

L'"" '" "

975

factory wa r ranty, f ully l o aded, A l l Wheel Drive, GPS, sunroof, etc. $37,500. 541-550-7189

Automo b iles

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin

lThe Bulletin l

Ford Explorer 1995 EdCall a Pro die Bauer V6 4.0Ltr Whether you need a U 16 whls 130 0 00mi fence fixed, hedges BlueBook C o nd:VG Toyota RAV4 2010, V6, RV tow ready: base- a uto, 4 W D , al l o y trimmed or a house plate, S M I br a k e, wheels, heated seats, built, you'll find d rive-discon $ 4 7 50 VIN ¹096913 professional help in OBO 650-465-5936 $23,888 The Bulletin's "Call a ®+ S U PURARUOPRRND B A RU. UOM Service Professional" 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Directory 877-266-3821 541-385-5809 Dlr ¹0354 Infiniti FX35 2 012, Platinum silver, 24,000 miles, with

Automobiles •

r-,;.,;..;,.v

Chevrolet Corvette Coupe 2007, 20,700 mi., beautiful cond. 3LT loaded, victory I'ed, two-tone leather, powerseats, with logos, memory, 541-475-7204 headsupdisplay, nav., XM, Bose, tilt, chrome wheels, up- Ford Taurus 2003 SSE Fin d exactly what graded drilled slote xc . c o n d y ou are looking for in the ted b rake r o tors, sedan, 63,000 miles. $5,000 extra insulation, alCLA881FTED8 541-389-9569

541-598-3750

Chevy Silverado 1500 Crew Cab 2012, VB, GMC rreton 1971, Only 4WD , p o w er $19,700! Original low auto, bed liner, alloy International mile, exceptional, 3rd seats, Fla t wheels. VIN ¹218620 owner. 951-699-7171 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 $32,888 ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, ggQbSUBARU. could be exc. wood 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. hauler, runs great, 877-266-3821 new brakes, $1950. Dlr ¹0354 541-419-5480. CRAMPED FOR MGA 1959 - $19,999 CASH? Convertible. O r igiUse classified to sell nal body/motor. No those items you no rust. 541-549-3838 longer need.

Au t o mobiles

33Kmi Vin¹ 247333. $20,995

541-771-2852.

Autngnuree

Pickups

Ford Mustang GT V8 2006, Auto, premium pkg,

Vin¹ B28528. $19,975

g o od

541-771-4778

• S p ort Utility Vehicles

975

Ford F250 2006, 5.4 liter, low miles, crew cab, XLT.

Ford Ranchero 1965 Rhino bedliner custom wheels, 302V-8

a uto. Runs $9,995.

Pickups

935

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

forfeiture because it: (1) Constitutes the proceeds of the violation of, solicitation to v iolate, a t tempt t o violate, or conspiracy to violates, the criminal laws of the State of Oregon regarding the manufacture, distribution, or possession of controlled substances (ORS Chapter475); and/or

S eptember 9,

2 013

The Bulletin

Le g al Notices

will be considered as secured by the Trust Deed with respect eligible proposers. The RFP is available to provisions therein at t h e Des c hutes which authorize sale in the event of deCounty Sheriff's Office we b s it e at fault of such provision; the defaults for http://sheriff.deschutes.org under Divi- which foreclosure is made is g r antor's sions tab: J a nitorial Services RFP or send failure to pay when an email to dcsojani- due the f o llowing torialrfpOdeschutes.o sums: Arrearage in sum of rg and request a copy the (2) Was used or in- be mailed. To be con- $3,174,238.80 as of t ended fo r u s e i n sidered, p r o posals June 5, 2013, plus paycommitting or f acilimust be received by additional tating the violation of, the Deschutes County ments, property exsolicitation to violate, Sheriff's Office, 63333 penditures, t axes, attempt to violate, or W. Highway 20, Bend, liens, assessments, insurance, late fees, conspiracy to violate Oregon 97701 on or and the criminal laws of before Friday, Sep- attorney's trustee's fees and State of Oregon tember 13, 2013 at If you have any inter- the the manu- 5:00 p.m. (PDT) and costs, and interest est i n t h e s e i zed regarding distribution or addressed to C a pt. due at the time of property d e s cribed facture, reinstatement or possession of c o n- Shane Nelson. below, you must claim trolled sale. The Note besu b stances that interest or you will (ORS Chapter 475). LEGAL NOTICE came due and payautomatically lose that TRUSTEE'S NOTICE a ble when it m a interest. If you do not IN THE MATTER OF: OF SALE tured on September file a c laim for t he Reference is made 21, 2010. By reaproperty, the property (1) US Currency in to a c e r tain t rust son of said defaults, may be forfeited even the amount of $1200, deed ( UTrust Deed") the beneficiary has if you are not con- Prineville Police Case made, executed and declared all sums victed of any crime. ¹091372, seized from delivered by owing on the obligaTo claim an interest, Lisa Bowater August B.R.C.2, L.L.C., an t ions secured b y you must file a written 26, 2009. Oregon Limited Lis aid T rust D e e d claim with the forfeiability Company as i mmediately du e ture counsel named LEGAL NOTICE and payable, said grantor, to Western below, Th e w r i tten REQUEST FOR T itle & Escr o w sums being the folclaim must be signed PROPOSAL Company, as lowing, to-wit: Payby you, sworn to unJANITORIAL trustee, in favor of o ff in the sum of der penalty of perjury SERVICES FOR THE C olumbia Rive r $3,174,238.80 as of before a notary public, DESCHUTES COUNTY Bank, a s b e n efi- June 5, 2013, plus and state: (a) Your SHERIFF'S OFFICE t axes, l i ens, a s ciary, dated S eptrue name; (b) The The Desc h utes tember 26, 2 0 08, sessrnents, p r opaddress at which you County Sheriff's Ofa nd recorded o n erty e x penditures, will a c cept f u t u re fice (DCSO) is issu- October 1, 2008, as insurance, accruing m ailings f ro m t h e i ng a R e q uest f o r Recording No. interest, late f ees, court and f orfeiture Proposals (RFP) from 2008-40278, in the attorney's and counsel; and (3) A trustee's fees and qualified companies to mortgage records of s tatement that y o u provide janitorial serDeschutes County, costs incurred by have an interest in the vices. The company Oregon. The benefibeneficiary or its asseized property. Your selected will be r ecial interest under signs. The Note bedeadline for filing the sponsible for cleaning the Trust Deed was came due and payclaim document with S heriff's Office A d assigned to Columable wh e n it forfeiture cou n sel ministrative O f fices, bia State Bank. The m atured on S e p n amed below is 2 1 portions of the Des- Trust Deed covers tember 21 , 2 0 1 0. days from the last day chutes County Jail, t he f ollowing d e WHEREFORE, noof publication of this Search and Rescue scribed real proptice hereby is given U notice. Where to file Offices, A u tomotive erty t hat t h e und e r ( Property") a claim and for more Officesand the sub- s ituated i n sai d signed trustee will information: Captain stations i n T e r reb- county and s tate, o n O c tober 2 9 , Tim Edwards, Des- onne and Sisters. t o-wit: Parcel 1 o f 2013, at the hour of chutes County Only those compa- P artition Plat N o . 11:00 a.m., in acSheriff's Office, 63333 nies that are actively 2004-87, Descord with the stanHwy 20 W Bend, Or- engaged in the busi- chutes County, Ordard of time estabegon 97791, ness o f pr o v iding e gon. There a r e lished b y ORS 541-388-6656. defaults b y the 187.110, at the folIanitonal services and Notice of r easons onlythose companies grantor or other perlowing place: West for F orfeiture: The that attend the man- son owing an obliFront Entrance of property d e s c ribed datory tour of Sheriff's gation, the perforthe Desc h u tes below was seized for O ffice f acilities o n mance of which is County Courthouse,

Legal Notices • 1 164 N W

Legal Notices singular includes the p lural, t h e wo r d "grantor" i n cludes any successor in interest to t he grantor as well as

Bo n d , Bend, Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in th e a b ove-de- any other person scnbed P r o perty, owing an obligation, which the g rantor the performance of had or had power to which is secured by convey at the time said Trust D e ed, of the execution by a nd t h e wor ds grantor of the said "trustee" and UbenT rust D e ed , to eficiary" inc l ude gether with any intheir respective suct erest w h ic h t h e cessors in interest, if grantor or grantor's any. DATED: June successors in inter1 3, 2013. /s/ K i m est acquired after berley Hanks Mcthe execution of the Gair. Kim b erley Trust Deed, to satHanks McGair, Sucisfy the obligations cessor Tru s tee, thereby secured and Farleigh Wada Witt, the costs and ex121 SW M orrison, penses of sale, inSuite 600, Portland, cluding a r e ason- OR 97204, Phone: able charge by the 503-228-6044; fax: t rustee. Notice i s 503-228-1741. further given t h at any person named in ORS 86.753 has Find It in the right, at any time prior to f ive d ays The Bulletin Classifieds! before the date last 541.385.5809 set for the sale, to have this f oreclosure pro c eeding dismissed and the PUBLIC NOTICE Trust Deed r e i nELECTRICAL AP stated by payment PRENTICESHIP OPto the beneficiary of PORTUNITIES. *** the entire amount Registered with the then due (other than State of Oregon Apsuch portion of the prenticeship Council*** PUBLIC principal as would notthen be due had NOTICE/INFORMAno default occurred) TION SHEET. This is and by curing any a notice to establish a other default compool of eligible's, not plained of h e rein to fulfill immediate job that is capable of openings. ACCEPTbeing cured by tenING APPLICATIONS. dering the p erforYOU MUST APPLY mance required unIN PERSON Septemder the obligation or ber 16, 2013 to SepTrust Deed, and in t ember 2 7 , 201 3 , addition to p aying WorkSource of Bend, said sum or tender1645 NE Forbes Rd., ing t h e per f orBend, O R 97 7 0 1, mance necessary to Monday through Fricure the default, by day 8: 0 0a m to paying all costs and 4:45pm. I nformation expenses a ctually about the p r ogram incurred in enforcmay be obtained at ing the o b ligation www.highdesertapand Trust Deed, toprenticeship.com. High Desert Apprengether with trustee's and attorney's fees ticeship at not exceeding the 541-410-7278. FEamounts p rovided MALES A N D MIby sa i d ORS NORITIES ARE EN86.753. In construCOURAGED TO ing this notice, the APPLY.


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