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The cruelest month HISTORICAL AVERAGE*



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43.7 40.6 40.1 Redmond



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Local legislators put families to work


46.8 43.1 41.3 *1971–2000. Source: Weather service

This year, April took a chill pill

By Nick Budnick • The Bulletin SALEM — Last fall, on the campaign trail, Tiffany Telfer had to learn to call her mother by her first name. Then, upon becoming her chief of staff at the Capitol, Tiffany had to, for decorum’s sake, use her mother’s title: “Senator.” Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Bend, is still “Mom” in the Salem apartment they share during the legislative session, Tiffany Telfer says. But as for what she should call the senator in the car, between home and work, the 37-year-old says she’s never really sure. This amorphous situation is not unusual at the Capitol. Many lawmakers, including three others from Central Oregon, employ relatives. There’s nothing illegal about it — lawmakers are exempted from the anti-nepotism rules that apply to most public employees. But when family members become employer and employee, it does create strange labor-management dynamics. “We don’t always agree — we never have, ever since she learned the word, ‘no,’” Chris Telfer said. “Occasionally we’ll start to act like mom and daughter and it’s like ‘Whoa!’ … I say, ‘You know, you can be fired.’” See Capitol / A7

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Despite a pleasant last day, April 2011 will go into the books as one of the coldest Aprils in Central Oregon and around the Northwest in years. National Weather Service stations around the region put the average temperature during April significantly below the historical average (between 1971 and 2000, the 30-year period on which that figure is based). In Redmond, April was actually colder than March, with average temperatures 6.3 degrees below normal. Steve Pierce, vice president of the Oregon Chapter of the American Meteorology Society, said April in Portland was the coldest in 36 years, and while he hasn’t gone through all the data for Central Oregon, he expects it will look much the same. “Six degrees below normal at Redmond — I would be shocked if there was another April that cold probably since the mid-’70s,” Pierce said. “1974, ’75 (there) was a very strong La Niña, and that was the last time a lot of cities in the Northwest set record lows.” See April / A6

GOP looks to get the 2012 party started already

Mother and daughter: the Telfers

Father and son: the Congers

Sen. Chris Telfer discusses legislation with her daughter, Tiffany Telfer, in her Capitol office Wednesday. The Bend Republican hired her daughter to be her chief of staff.

Jordan and Jason Conger sit on the House floor Wednesday. Jordan, 19, worked on his father’s campaign and now is a legislative staffer for Bend’s state representative.


By Jeff Zeleny and Jim Rutenberg New York Times News Service

MANCHESTER, N.H. — Republican leaders, activists and donors, anxious that the party’s initial presidential field could squander a chance to capture grassroots energy and build a strong case against Barack Obama at the outset of the 2012 race, are stepping up appeals for additional candidates to jump in. And they’re starting with Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels and, for the most part, against Donald Trump. See 2012 / A5

Husbands and wives: the Whisnants and the Huffmans

LEFT: Josie Whisnant, wife of Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver, fixes her husband’s collar before the House session Wednesday. RIGHT: Korina Huffman talks with her husband, Rep. John Huffman, on the House floor. Both wives work for their husbands.

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Science turns from chimp research; U.S. turns back By Chris Adams


McClatchy-Tribune News Service

ALAMOGORDO, N.M. — During Lennie’s life under the microscope, science changed. Starting in the 1960s, Lennie, a chimpanzee, was strapped in a spacesuit for U.S. government test flights, and subjected to spinal taps. He was fed a banana

TOP NEWS INSIDE POPE: St. Peter’s jammed for beatification, Page A2 LIBYA: NATO strike kills Gadhafi’s son, Page A3

laced with triparanol, a drug already removed from the market for humans. In the 1970s, he was a breeder, used to increase the supply of lab chimps. In the 1980s and 1990s, he was infected with HIV and hepatitis viruses and subjected time and again to blood draws and biopsies. In 2002, Lennie died at a fed-

LEFT: Ryan yawns in his cage at Save the Chimps, a sanctuary in Florida where many chimps have gone to live out their lives. McClatchy-Tribune News Service

eral primate facility in the New Mexico desert, where many of his former cage-mates still live. Today, those 180 or so chimps are at the center of a debate between the National Institutes of Health and animal rights activists. Even before Lennie’s death, science was moving from the kind of research that dominated much of his life. But that development might reverse itself, at least in this country. See Chimps / A4

A2 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — It has been the deadliest natural disaster on American soil since Hurricane Katrina. But the government response to the tornadoes that devastated the South has, at least in the first few days, drawn little of the searing criticism aimed at federal agencies back in 2005. In numerous interviews here Friday before President Barack Obama and other officials toured what is now an unimaginable wasteland, residents said they had few complaints about the handling of the aftermath by state, local and federal agencies, particularly the Federal Emergency Management Agency. Axavier Wilson, 20, who survived the storm in a closet as the rest of his house blew away, said he had been impressed that both Gov. Robert Bentley and Obama had visited rapidly. “I don’t think there’s much to mumble and grumble about,” he said. “Everybody feels secure about getting help.” Top officials, including Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano, were in touch with Bentley shortly after the tornadoes landed in his state Wednesday, according to a timeline provided by FEMA, whose officials contacted the White House about the need for a federal emergency declaration before Alabama had submitted a formal request. Many expressed mild frustration about limits on their access to damaged homes, the pace of road clearing and power restoration, and traffic jams caused by roadblocks and nonfunctioning signals. But most agreed that government and charitable agencies were coping as effectively as feasible with immediate demands for shelter, food, water and medical care, along with search and rescue operations.

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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press


The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

6 13 15 32 41 3 Power Play: 2. The estimated jackpot is $25 million.


The numbers drawn are:

2 26 32 39 40 46 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $12.4 million for Monday’s drawing.

Faithful amass in Rome on eve of beatification VATICAN CITY — Hundreds of thousands jammed St. Peter’s Square and the streets around it early this morning for the beatification of Pope John Paul II, a joyful celebration aimed at giving a morale boost to a church scarred by a sex abuse scandal. The scene at dawn around the Vatican was reminiscent of John Paul’s final days in 2005, when hundreds of thousands staged around-the-clock vigils underneath his studio window. Thousands of pilgrims, many of them from John Paul’s native Poland, spent the night in sleeping bags on bridges and in piazzas around town. The Mass, celebrated by Pope Benedict XVI, began at 8 a.m. GMT — the fastest beatification in modern times. Benedict put John Paul on the fast-track for possible sainthood when he dispensed with the traditional five-year waiting period and allowed the beatification process to begin weeks after his April 2, 2005, death. The beatification is taking place despite a steady drumbeat of criticism about the record-fast speed with which John Paul is being honored, and continued outrage about the clerical abuse scandal: Many of the crimes and cover-ups of priests who raped children occurred on John Paul’s 27-year watch. Above, faithful spent the night outside at the Vatican. At right, they hold a vigil at nightfall; John Paul appears on a screen behind them.

Katrina comparisons

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Taxes are sticking point in deficit debate Bloomberg News WASHINGTON — Congress will return from its spring recess this week to debate just how large a tax burden Americans can and should shoulder, an issue at the core of the discussion about reducing the federal budget deficit. Many Republicans, determined to prevent tax increases, say federal revenues shouldn’t exceed 18 or 19 percent of gross domestic product. Senate Republicans have offered a constitutional amendment that would cap the federal take below 17 percent of GDP. President Barack Obama, mean-

Armenians to rally in NYC to mark massacre anniversary Bulletin wire reports Members of New Jersey’s sizable Armenian community are expected to turn out in droves today for a ceremony in Times Square commemorating the 96th anniversary of the massacre of more than 1 million Armenians in what is now Turkey during World War I. The killings were carried out by the Ottoman Empire. The Republic of Turkey, the successor state of the empire, has steadfastly denied the word “genocide” is an accurate description of the events. Armenians say their ancestors were rounded up and brutally forced into exile in what today is Syria. Many died along the way. In the U.S., a powerful Armenian community centered in Los Angeles has been pressing for years for Congress to condemn the Armenian massacre. Turkey, which cut military ties to France over a similar action, has reacted with angry threats. A bill to that effect nearly passed in the fall of 2007, gaining a majority of cosponsors and passing a committee vote. But the Bush administration, noting that Turkey is a critical ally pressed for the bill to be withdrawn, and it was.

while, has proposed a budget that would push revenue to 20 percent of GDP by the end of the decade and announced a proposal April 13 that would raise that number even higher. In an economy projected to reach about $24 trillion by the end of the decade, each percentage point represents $240 billion. That means Obama and some Republicans in Congress are more than $700 billion a year apart. The gap represents divergent visions of the size, scope and role of government. The debate over the size of the federal tax burden comes as it stands at

a 60-year low of 14.8 percent of GDP, because of the recent recession and tax cuts. Since World War II, the federal tax take has averaged between 18 and 19 percent of GDP, and that has become the upper limit that Republicans such as Representative Paul Ryan, chairman of the House Budget Committee, do not want to breach. The reluctance of these Republicans to raise taxes separates them from Obama, two bipartisan panels and a bipartisan group of six senators, who maintain that tax increases should be part of a deficit reduction package.

There was a single cry of “Help us” on Friday from a man who watched the president’s motorcade roll through a treeless lunar landscape, but hardly the wails of stunned desperation shouted from New Orleans rooftops. That was a very different kind of storm, of course, with different demands for response. And clearly, disaster recoveries should be judged over months, not days. But the early moments of this operation suggest that certain logistical and political lessons have been learned. Stung by criticism that he waited 12 days to tour the Gulf Coast after last year’s BP oil spill, Obama took barely 40 hours to land in Tuscaloosa, the hardest-hit area in the seven Southern states struck by tornadoes. The storms killed at least 350 people; Alabama officials said that included 254 in their state, with 45 in Tuscaloosa County. By late Thursday, Obama had signed the disaster declaration for Alabama, and subsequently did the same for Georgia and Mississippi. The declarations mean the federal government will pay 75 percent of the uninsured costs of repairing public buildings; that residents can qualify for recovery grants; and that businesses can apply for low-interest loans. In the hardest-hit states, the White House was winning early praise from state, local and congressional leaders of both parties. “They seem to be taking this very seriously,” said Rep. Robert Aderholt, R-Ala. Meanwhile Saturday, the U.S. Army Corps of engineers inched closer to blowing a hole in a Mississippi River levee to try to keep flood waters out of a small Illinois town after a federal appeals court declined to stop the move.



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Taliban launches ‘spring offensive’

Syria using ‘any means necessary’ to crush rebellion

Bulletin wire reports

By Borzou Daragahi Los Angeles Times

BEIRUT — Syrian security forces besieging the flashpoint city of Dara have been ordered to use “any means necessary” to crush the rebellion that sparked the weekslong uprising against the regime of President Bashar Assad, a Syrian military source said Saturday. The claim by the military official, who has provided accurate information in the past, could explain the violent response of Syrian security forces in Dara over the last two days, which resembles the take-no-prisoners strategy used by Assad’s father, Hafez Assad, to put down a 1982 rebellion in the central city of Hama. “There have been commands to attend to the situation in Dara as soon as possible and with any means necessary,” the military source told the Los Angeles Times in a brief conversation conducted over the Internet. “Even if this means that the city is to be burned down.” As the regime shrugged off fresh sanctions imposed by the Obama administration and pressed ahead with its harsh crackdown against dissenters, security forces opened fire on the city with tank shells around dawn Saturday, witnesses and residents said, destroying a mosque and shooting civilians. At least four people were killed. There were renewed reports of anti-government demonstrations in a handful of towns around the country, even as human rights groups said they had confirmed 66 deaths in the suppression of nationwide protests Friday.

Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood builds a formidable party CAIRO — The once outlawed Muslim Brotherhood said Saturday its new political party will contest half of the seats in Egypt’s parliamentary elections in September. Egypt’s largest Islamic group sought to ease concerns that it is intent on bringing about an Islamistdominated parliament. “This is not a religious party, not a theocratic party,” its newly named leader, Mahmoud Mosri, told reporters Saturday. The new party will test to what extent the Brotherhood is willing to moderate its rigid religious discourse to try to win broader support. It is well-positioned to win big in September’s elections, being the best organized political force now that Hosni Mubarak’s ruling party has been disbanded. The activists behind the uprising have yet to catch up and fear they will not be ready by September to rally large numbers of voters.

Walesa in Tunisia to foster transition WARSAW — Lech Walesa has traveled to Tunisia to advise the country’s new leaders on building a democracy. Based on Walesa’s experience, the transition may be a long one. In 1980, Walesa led Lech a strike that Walesa, sparked a former wave of propresident tests, forcing of Poland Poland’s communist rulers to negotiate with workers and fueling a period of relative freedom. A year later, the Solidarity movement was outlawed. It wasn’t until 1989 that communism fell. “A revolution may only take one day, but that doesn’t mean all the problems have been solved,” Walesa, 67, said in an interview. — From wire reports

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 A3

Darko Bandic / The Associated Press

Libyan officials gave a tour of the house in Tripoli that they said was the one that had been hit by a NATO airstrike just hours after Moammar Gadhafi called for a cease-fire and negotiations. Gadhafi escaped the missile strike, but his youngest son and three grandchildren were reportedly killed.

Gadhafi survives strike that kills son State says Libya’s leader is unharmed in NATO airstrike on home, but 3 grandchildren die By Kareem Fahim and David D. Kirkpatrick New York Times News Service

BENGHAZI, Libya — The government of Moammar Gadhafi said he survived an airstrike in Tripoli late Saturday night that killed one of his civilian sons and three grandchildren in the sharpest intensification yet of the NATO air campaign intended to pressure the Libyan leader from power. The death of Seif al-Arab Moammar Gadhafi, 29, and the grandchildren, all said to be younger than 12, were potentially the first confirmed casualties in the airstrikes on the Libyan capital. The attack struck the house of Seif al-Arab, Gadhafi’s youngest son, when the Libyan leader and his wife were inside. White House spokesman Shin Inouye declined to comment on the developments in Libya, referring questions to NATO. The alliance acknowledged that it had struck a “command and control building in the Bab al-Azizya neighborhood” Saturday evening, but it would not confirm much else. Regardless, the campaign against Libya’s most densely populated areas showed just how broadly NATO is taking its U.N. mandate to protect

civilians. Armed rebels have been battling Gadhafi loyalists for more than two months in an attempt to oust Libya’s ruler of nearly 42 years, and NATO warplanes have been carrying out airstrikes in Libya for the past month as part of a U.N. mandate to protect Libyan civilians. Saturday’s strike marked the first time Gadhafi’s family was being targeted directly. In a news conference early today in Tripoli, a Gadhafi government spokesman called the strike an illegal attack. “This was a direct operation to assassinate the leader of this country,” said the spokesman, Musa Ibrahim. U.S. and NATO officials have said they are not seeking to kill Gadhafi. But frustrated by the evasion and resilience of Gadhafi’s military, NATO has pledged to step up its strikes on the broader instruments of his power, including state television facilities and command centers in the capital.

Rebels rejoice, tepidly Doubts lingered in Benghazi about whether the news was true: In interviews, residents said they were happy about the news, but suspected a ploy by Gadhafi to win sympathy. Ramadan El-Sheikhy, whose brother died in one of Gadhafi’s prisons, said any sympathy was misplaced. “I was truly happy at the news,” he said. “Hopefully, he felt the pain of having a relative killed.” Earlier Saturday, NATO officials had rejected an offer by Gadhafi to call a cease-fire and negotiate. The proposal was delivered amid a rambling and often defiant speech, televised by Libyan

Deadliest month in Iraq since ’09 The Washington Post BAGHDAD — April was the deadliest month for U.S. military forces in Iraq in nearly a year and a half and the worst by far for U.S. troops since they officially ended combat missions in the coun-

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state media. In the pre-dawn speech Saturday, Gadhafi said, “the door to peace is open.” “You are the aggressors. We will negotiate with you. Come, France, Italy, U.K., America, come to negotiate with us. Why are you attacking us?” he asked. An opposition spokesman in Benghazi, Jalal al-Gallal, dismissed Gadhafi’s offers as “public relations for the world.” “We know he’s not being genuine,” al-Gallal said. “He’s not once offered anything and followed through.” The younger Gadhafi had spent much of his time in Germany in recent years. Gadhafi’s children had been increasingly engaged in covering up scandals fit for a “Libyan soap opera,” including negative publicity from extravagant displays of wealth such as a million-dollar private concert by pop diva Beyonce, according to a batch of diplomatic cables released by the secret-spilling WikiLeaks website. But Seif al-Arab remained largely in the shadows, although he had a penchant for fast cars and partying when outside Libya. Ibrahim would not give the names of the three children killed, except to say they were nieces and nephews of Seif al-Arab. A rebel medic, Abdel-Monem Ibsheir, considered the strike a form of justice. “Gadhafi was not far away, meaning he’s not safe,” he said as occasional explosions could be heard throughout the city. “It’s just like our children getting hit here. Now his children are getting hit there.” The Associated Press contributed to this report.

KABUL, Afghanistan — The Taliban on Saturday declared the start of their “spring offensive” in Afghanistan, warning that insurgents plan to attack foreign troops, Afghan security forces and government officials in coming days. While the Taliban have opened the spring fighting season in the past with news releases, this year’s announcement had some new elements, including the assertion that they intended to protect civilians and would attack members of the government-appointed High Peace Council. In a statement, the Taliban warned civilians to avoid public gatherings, military bases and convoys, as well as government buildings. “All Afghan people should bear in mind to keep away from gatherings, convoys and centers of the enemy so that they will not become harmed during attacks,” the statement said. The statement said that in addition to troops, the targets of their operation would include members of the Afghan Cabinet and lawmakers, as well as businessmen working with NATO forces.

Sparing civilians? U.N. officials, who lost eight staff members in an attack last month in the northern city of Mazar-i-Sharif, appealed to the Taliban not to target noncombatants. The inclusion of a promise to protect civilians was welcomed by human rights organizations, but viewed with skepticism by NATO. The most recent U.N. report found that 75 percent of the civilian casualties recorded in 2010 were caused by the Taliban and 16 percent by NATO forces; in the remaining cases the fault could not be determined. NATO commanders have trumpeted successes in Afghanistan since 30,000 additional U.S. troops arrived last year, although they also predicted an increase in violence with the arrival of the spring and summer fighting season. On Friday, senior military officials and Western diplomats warned of a surge in militant attacks during the coming week. Violence across Afghanistan hit record levels in 2010, with civilian and military casualties the worst since U.S.-backed Afghan forces dislodged the Taliban regime in 2001.

A4 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



$IJNQTJOUIF6OJUFE4UBUFTA chronology of how chimpanzees were used in research programs and an accounting of how many chimps live in this country by the type of facility they reside in:

the liver; the four chimps in the study underwent weekly blood draws or liver biopsies for about six months. Researchers saw a decrease in the virus, and the institute’s chief scientific officer, John VandeBerg, said the study showed “great promise.�

the NIH said “the United States maintains the only chimpanzee resource worldwideâ€? for hepatitis C research. Most countries don’t have such a resource because they stopped — or never started — chimp testing. GlaxoSmithKline, a drugmaker that’s involved in hepatitis C research, said in 2008 that it would stop chimp research. While chimps had played an important role for three decades, Glaxo said, “the case for using great apes in the future is less clear than it may have been previously.â€? New scientific techniques had helped science move beyond the chimp, it added. Beyond that, the ethics of chimpanzee research have evolved. In its 1997 review, the National Research Council said using chimps was acceptable, but it noted that chimps were different and couldn’t be used like rats, canines or even lesser primates. “The similarity of chimpanzees to humans distinguishes them in substantial ways from other laboratory animals and implies a moral responsibility for the long-term care of chimpanzees that are used for our benefit in scientific research,â€? it said. Given its connection from decades of watching chimps on television or in zoos, the public “expects a high level of respect for the animals,â€? it added. VandeBerg said his Texas institution did treat chimps differently. “They are much closer to humans in every respect than monkeys are, in physiology, immunology, cognitive ability,â€? he said. “We accord chimpanzees a special place among all the animals.â€? They’re used in experiments only if no other animal will do, he said. To animal rights activists, the very act of the research — let alone infecting chimps with viruses — is wrong. The simplest blood draw requires them to be anesthetized by darts. Some animals — such as Lennie — react to that with fear. Asked about that, VandeBerg said: “I haven’t actually witnessed this.â€? “I’m not a veterinarian, and I’m not involved in handling the animals,â€? he added. “I certainly wouldn’t even use the term knockdown. ‌ The chimp is sedated or anesthetized. Certainly there’s some stress.â€? But, he added, human patients experience stress as well. The complaints about regular biopsies, he said, are overstated.

Continued from A1 1950s 1960s, 1970s 1980s Today The chimps at the Alamogordo Chimps are transitioned U.S. breeds more chimps for Some chimps are used in research; Primate Facility have been with- U.S. Air Force imports others are retired to sanctuaries; chimps held from research the past 10 65 wild-caught chimps out of spaceflight programs HIV/AIDS research, but they from Africa for use in and into research for are not as useful as hoped; at New Mexico’s Alamogordo Primate years as part of an agreement behuman diseases. the breeding program stops. Facility are not used for research now but tween the NIH and the Air Force space research. may be if they are moved to another site. base where the facility is located. But will it translate Now the NIH wants to move the Where chimps are now /VNCFSTBSFSPVOEFE to humans? chimps away from Alamogordo, Labs, other facilities 1,010 where they’ll be allowed to be put In the journal Genome Biology, back into research. Animal rights a reviewer said the results were 470 NAPSA* sanctuaries activists want them retired to a “very excitingâ€? but cautioned that grassy sanctuary. “results obtained in chimpanzees 320 Zoos Meanwhile, two years ago, a will not necessarily extrapolate to /PSUI"NFSJDBO1SJNBUF4BODUVBSZ"MMJBODF Other* 270 0UIFSTBODUVBSJFT QFUT CSFFEJOHGBDJMJUJFT FOUFSUBJONFOU humans. ‌ The chimpanzee is a major drugmaker said it no longer would conduct research on chimvery useful model for HCV infec4PVSDF$IJNQ$"3& .D$MBUDIZ8BTIJOHUPO#VSFBV panzees. Several countries have tion, but there are significant difÂĽ.D$MBUDIZ5SJCVOF/FXT4FSWJDF sworn off chimps as well. ferencesâ€? in the way the species Researchers say advances in experience hepatitis. laboratory techniques mean that after the drug had been removed In fact, the drug already was knowledge once gained only by from the market because it was being studied in humans before examining a live animal now can found to damage human eyes. In these chimp results were in. be learned in a petri dish. And the 1980s and 1990s, he particiThe chimp study began on an expanding body of evidence pated in HIV/AIDS and hepatitis April 29, 2008. A month later, shows that chimps don’t work as C research. drugmaker Santaris Pharma said the human fill-in that researchers Lennie’s 540-page medical file it had begun a human safety trial once hoped they would. and “Chimpanzee RĂŠsumĂŠâ€? detail with the drug. In starting that The ethics of animal research the regular tests and blood draws, trial, Santaris cited previous realso have evolved. What once was which required a “knockdown,â€? search in monkeys — not chimps, commonplace is now controver- an anesthetizing dart. It was a higher level of primate — and sial, and there’s a growing feel- something Lennie resisted. said, “We are excited now to be ing that chimps should be spared “Animal excited at knockable to evaluate the drug’s efficacy the pain and mental anguish of down,â€? a 1998 record said. “Excitand safety in human subjects.â€? research. ed knockdown,â€? a record in 1997 If the drug already was being “For primate research, you had said. “Pyrexiaâ€? — fever — “possistudied in humans, was the chimp better be able to show me that ble due to excitement of sedation,â€? experiment even necessary? you’ve got something that’s pretty it read in 1998 again. Bailey of the New England Antipromising: an HIV vaccine, a canHis medical records show four Vivisection Society said it clearly cer drug,â€? said Arthur Caplan, a spinal taps and one bone-marrow NASA via McClatchy-Tribune News Service wasn’t: If the human trial showed University of Pennsylvania ethi- biopsy. He was moved from cage A 3-year-old chimpanzee named Ham before a suborbital test flight the drug to be safe, the company cist who chaired a government to cage, often living alone, until in January 1961. NASA used chimpanzees and other primates probably would have moved to the panel in the 1980s that set guide- 2001, when he moved in with two to test the Mercury Capsule before launching the first American next stage of the process, no matlines for animal research. “The younger males. Within a day, he astronaut, Alan Shepard, in May 1961. ter what the chimp study showed. burden of justifying the research was injured in a fight; his weight If it were unsafe in humans, it is on the researcher, and it’s very dropped dramatically, partly bewouldn’t progress. high.â€? cause of his low the University of California, San struggling with a research model “I would be extremely surprised Some see it difstanding among the Diego, and his colleagues re- that is a failure because they sim- to hear of any drug already in huferently. Calling “For primate other males. viewed chimp research, disease ply don’t know what to do.â€? man clinical trials that is looking chimps crucial to research, you On Feb. 23, 2002, by disease, and found that chimps For its part, the NIH doesn’t effective, safe and showing real advancing hepatitis soon after eating and humans experienced disease emphasize chimp use in HIV re- promise to be terminated based C research, the NIH had better be his morning fruit, differently. As they concluded in search. Instead, it focuses on hep- on some experiments in chimpanwants to ship them able to show me Lennie grabbed the The Annual Review of Pathology: atitis. Chimps “proved invaluable zees,â€? Bailey said. from the facility in side of his cage with “Humans appear to have several in developing the hepatitis A and The company disagrees, saying New Mexico to the that you’ve got all four limbs and surprising differences in the se- B vaccines that are in use today,â€? the chimp studies were necessary Texas Biomedical something that’s slowly collapsed to verity and/or incidence of dis- and they’re the only reliable ani- and that they provided informaResearch Institute the floor. Efforts to eases and pathologies that cannot mal to study the liver disease hep- tion vital to later steps in the drug in San Antonio. pretty promising: revive him failed. be explained by environmental atitis C, the NIH said. The chimps development process. If the chimp The director of the an HIV vaccine, In the mid-1980s, factors.â€? also could be used in drug testing, studies hadn’t succeeded, SantarTexas institute’s priscientists who were It called into question chimps’ it said. is spokesman Navjot Rai said, the a cancer drug.â€? mate facility called working to under- usefulness as human stand-ins. One example of the chimps’ company “would not have moved chimps “a wonder- — Arthur Caplan, stand HIV and the “Chimps and humans are ex- importance, the NIH said, can be forwardâ€? with more human studful modelâ€? for cer- ethicist who chaired disease it caused, tremely close genetically, so there found in an article in the journal ies. He said regulators didn’t retain research. AIDS, thought is this feeling that they should Science. quire the company to use chimps, a government panel The use of chimps would be a be a good model to study human The research was conducted but that the company itself conchimps in research that set guidelines vital resource. diseases,â€? Varki said. “But most at the primate unit of the Texas sidered them critical. has been a hot-but- for animal research Eventually, at attention has been on what is Biomedical Research Institute, Nonetheless, the U.S. is increaston issue for years. least 198 chimps similar. We should also pay more which is scheduled to receive ingly out of step with the world. When the NIH were infected with attention to the differences.â€? the Alamogordo chimps. The Several countries have said said last year that it planned to HIV, according to a 1997 report by Even so, Varki doesn’t think study used an experimental drug they’d stop using chimpanzees move the Alamogordo chimps the National Research Council, a that chimps should be complete- to suppress hepatitis C virus in in research. That’s one reason back into research, there was an prestigious body affiliated with ly exempt from research of the outcry from advocates and some the National Academy of Sci- kind done on humans. His own lawmakers; the NIH announced ences. But just one developed and research starts at places such as in January that it will delay any died from an AIDS-like disease. the Yerkes National Primate Remove until an expert panel of outThe council said chimps could search Center in Atlanta, where Your Cure for the Common Cabinet siders has reassessed its scientific still be of value. But in its report, veterinarians doing annual physirationale. it concluded that “chimpanzees cals on animals are asked to take To understand the evolving have not been a universally satis- a little extra blood. It’s packed up science of chimp research, Mc- factory model for human diseas- and shipped on ice to Varki’s lab Clatchy-Tribune News Service esâ€? and “HIV infection of chim- in Southern California to be testtalked with researchers and panzees has not been an ideal ed and cultured. animal rights activists, reviewed model.â€? “The technologies we use are the scientific literature and read Before that assessment, the U.S. getting more and more sophisthrough thousands of pages of government had bred about 400 ticated,â€? he said. “We can use medical records that recount the chimps. The once “critical model smaller samples. So we can do a experimentation on and illnesses, for understandingâ€? HIV became lot more than we could 10 or 20 behavior and deaths of Lennie “a surplus of chimpanzees and a years ago.â€? (from apparent heart disease) and substantial management probChimps now in federal labs his peers. In Defense of Animals, lem,â€? the council report said. could be used the same way, Varan advocacy group, obtained the ki said. Chimps already infected records after a five-year legal fight Why didn’t chimps with HIV or hepatitis, he said, with the NIH. McClatchy conductcould be monitored during their ed its own review of the records, work out? annual exams. But Varki supports which provide the most detailed Despite their similarity to hu- research only if it’s no more invalook ever into the day-to-day life mans, chimps don’t react to in- sive to the chimps than it would of chimp experimentation. fection the same way. In HIV be for a human test subject. research, for example, a possible Animal rights groups say the vaccine protected the chimps but failure of chimps in AIDS and A space chimp not people, NIH scientists wrote other diseases shows that it’s time Before - Oak Lennie, the one-time space in the New England Journal of to abandon them as lab subjects. chimp, was born about 1962 in Medicine in 2007. Also in 2007, an “Why keep poking away at Africa and was brought to New article in the British Medical Jour- something that doesn’t work?â€? Mexico, where he spent four de- nal concluded: “When it comes to asked John Pippin, a doctor who • 10 Year Finish cades in a range of experiments. testing HIV vaccines, only hu- works with the advocacy group Guarantee Knotty Alder In 1970, he was given tripara- mans will do.â€? Physicians Committee for Renol — it’s not clear why — even Earlier this year, Ajit Varki of sponsible Medicine. “The NIH is

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 A5

What Obama seeks in a new FBI director By Charlie Savage New York Times News Service

The Associated Press

President Barack Obama used the White House Correspondents’ Dinner Saturday to exact his revenge after weeks of attacks from Donald Trump, joking that the billionaire businessman could bring change to the White House, transforming it from a stately mansion into a tacky casino. Obama used the annual dinner to mock Trump’s presidential ambitions — with Trump in the audience. After a week when Obama released his long-form Hawaii birth certificate, he said Trump could now focus on the serious issues, from whether the moon landing actually happened to “where are Biggie and Tupac?” Trump chuckled at some of the jokes but was clearly

less amused as comedian Seth Meyers picked up where Obama left off. “Donald Trump often talks about running as a Republican, which is surprising,” said the “Saturday Night Live” actor, entrusted with providing some of the evening’s comedy. “I just assumed he was running as a joke.” The birth certificate was clearly the key punchline for the evening, which typically offers the president a chance to show off his humorous side. Obama briefly left the dinner as the news broke from Libya that Moammar Gadhafi’s son had been killed. Among the 2,500 in attendance were former House Speaker Newt Gingrich and stars such as Sean Penn and Scarlett Johansson.


that he expected others to join. The loudest and most persistent entreaties are directed toward Daniels, who for two terms has shown that fiscal conservatism and political popularity can go hand in hand. Daniels, who says Republicans should be more focused on addressing the country’s fiscal condition, is a veteran of the Reagan and George W. Bush White Houses. An alumni network of those administrations, ranging from top contributors to field operatives, has elevated a whisper campaign into a forceful effort to enlist him. The decision last week by another establishment favorite, Gov. Haley Barbour of Mississippi, not to pursue a presidential bid has increased pressure on Daniels, who drew national attention Friday for saying he would sign a bill that cuts off Medicaid financing for Planned Parenthood in Indiana. The call for new candidates, which was the topic of some conversation here Friday at a Republican dinner, is hardly universal. Some Republicans point to the 1992 Democratic field, initially derided as uninspiring, which produced President Bill Clinton. But there has been an undercurrent of concern in the party for months. The conservative columnist Charles Krauthammer called the field “split and weak” two weeks ago on Fox News. Peter Wehner, a former adviser to Bush, credited the “lack of fizz” in the field so far with letting Trump gain attention as a potential Republican candidate despite previous contributions to Democrats and even a suggestion for the nation to examine a singlepayer health care system. “At this point there appears to be a flatness to the field,” said Wehner, who has been highly critical of Trump. “There’s a void right now and even clowns can fill voids.” In interviews, Republican governors, state party leaders and key activists urged the candidates to engage more directly. “We’ve lost enough time — let’s start talking about the issues that matter to the people of this country,” South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley said. “I think they’re all waiting for ‘go-time,’ but the people of South Carolina are saying ‘go.’ Let’s start hearing about the issues.” Pawlenty, who was among the first in the race, said candidates had plenty of time to excite voters. He said a fierce opposition to Obama would unify Republicans and strengthen the field, adding, “The faster, the sooner, the more aggressive we can do that, the better.” Still, as of late last week, it was unclear how many potential candidates would show for Thursday’s debate, on the Fox News Channel. Pawlenty, who will attend, was urging more of his potential rivals to join him. While some Republicans have expressed impatience to get the race started in time to raise ample campaign financing, veterans of races past said the money would flow when the field finally settles. “Hardly anybody’s declared yet, so who are you going to rally around?” said Fred Malek, an investor and longtime Republican fund-raiser who added that he was not concerned about the slow start. “Contributors are waiting until the field is fully formed.”

Continued from A1 “I’m getting letters from all over the damn country, and some of them are pretty moving,” Daniels said in an interview last week at the Capitol in Indianapolis, where his friends believe he is inching closer to exploring a candidacy. He added, “It can’t help but affect you.” The first contests of the primary are at least eight months away, and most of the candidates have yet to fully open their campaigns, but some party leaders worry that Republicans are making a bad first impression by appearing tentative about their prospects against Obama and allowing Donald Trump to grab headlines in the news vacuum of the race’s early stages. The first debate of the nominating contest is Thursday, and party officials believe the presidential field will be all but set by June, giving urgency to the call for more candidates. “The race needs more responsible adults who can actually do the job,” said Fergus Cullen, a former chairman of the New Hampshire Republican Party. Former Gov. Mike Huckabee of Arkansas, who leads many polls despite taking few steps to organize a campaign, is quietly asking supporters to be patient. And Jon Huntsman, a former governor of Utah and a relative moderate in a party that has moved to the right, has just returned from his post as ambassador to China to decide whether to join a campaign-inwaiting built by Republicans who see an opening for him. The wish list among Republicans is wide and varied. Sarah Palin, a former governor of Alaska, retains a devoted following. But activists also express a longing for others to step off the sidelines, including New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, Texas Gov. Rick Perry and Wisconsin Rep. Paul Ryan, chairman of the Budget Committee. Parties facing an incumbent president often have trouble establishing the stature of their candidates in the early going. But the challenge for Republicans this time is especially striking given Obama’s vulnerabilities and the passion of the tea party movement that helped propel the party to big gains in Congress and statehouses in 2010. This time, the GOP lacks the establishment-anointed candidate that has led it into every presidential cycle for decades. Mitt Romney, the former Massachusetts governor, may come closest to that role, but he has kept a relatively low profile to avoid becoming a target. Newt Gingrich, the former House speaker, is well-known but has political and personal liabilities. Newer faces like former Minnesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty are barely known to most voters.

What are Republicans hoping for? There is no guarantee that any Republicans on the sidelines would energize the party, but they seem to be getting almost as much attention as those clearly in the race. Republican National Committee chairman Reince Priebus declared recently that the race was still entirely unformed and

WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama, having settled on his choices for the next leaders of the Defense Department and the Central Intelligence Agency, is now turning toward filling a third major national security position: director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Robert Mueller, who became the FBI director just a week before the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, will complete his 10-year term on Sept. 4, having led the in-progress effort to transform the bureau into a domestic intelligence agency. A small team led by Vice President Joe Biden and Attorney General Eric Holder has been evaluating potential successors and, according to officials familiar with the internal deliberations, has reached certain views about the ideal candidate. In particular, officials said, the administration wants someone who shares the philosophy and has the management abilities to press forward with changing the

Officials said the administration wants someone with the management abilities to press forward with changing the bureau’s culture, so that agents focus less on solving crimes that have happened and more on uncovering potential threats. bureau’s culture, so that agents focus less on solving alreadycompleted crimes and more on uncovering potential threats — even at the expense of accumulating arrests and convictions.

Possible contenders They include James Comey, a former deputy attorney general; Patrick Fitzgerald, the U.S. attorney in Chicago; Raymond Kelly, the New York City police commissioner; Ronald Noble, a former enforcement head at the Treasury Department who now leads Interpol; and Kenneth Wainstein, a former assistant attorney general for national security. Officials say the administra-

tion is also looking for someone who will be easily confirmed and who will be respected both inside the bureau and elsewhere in the intelligence community. Finally, they say, they want someone with the character to be a strong leader during a crisis and to maintain an appropriate level of independence, but who would keep a low political profile and focus on operational matters while deferring to the White House and the Justice Department when it comes to making policy. In many ways the administration appears to be looking for a clone of Mueller, who worked relatively smoothly with four attorneys general of widely divergent personalities and political views,

under both a Republican and a Democratic president. “Bob is a hard person to replace,” Holder told reporters last week. “He has done a really excellent job in transforming the FBI. He is a person who has the confidence of the people in the FBI and people in the intelligence community. He’s a person I’ve worked with for a number of years — he’s a friend. He has the president’s confidence as well. So we want to make sure the person picked to be his successor will be able to fill those really large shoes that he leaves.” Holder said the administration wanted to have the next director in place by the time Mueller is required to step down. He hinted that a nomination could come as early as May, though other officials cautioned that later was more likely. The Senate has been slow to vote on Justice Department nominees lately; by contrast, in 2001, the Senate confirmed Mueller less than a month after his nomination. It is not clear whether there is a front-runner for the job.

A6 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

April Continued from A1 The La Niña phenomenon, which alternates with El Niño every five years or so, is driven by water temperatures in the eastern Pacific Ocean. During La Niña years, cold waters in this region push the jet stream north, bringing lower temperatures and increased moisture to the Northwest. During El Niño years, warmer waters pull the jet stream south, bringing higher-than-normal precipitation to California. This year’s La Niña, the primary driver of weather conditions in the Pacific Northwest, was the strongest since the winter of 195556, Pierce said. At the Redmond Airport, which provides the most comprehensive records of any Central Oregon weather station, April saw just one record low — 15 degrees on April 22, tying the previous record set in 1972. But on 10 different days, the average temperature was at least 10 degrees below the historical normal.

What’s ahead? The good news, Pierce said, is the current La Niña cycle appears to be coming to a close, suggesting a warmer spring next year. “There have only been a few La Niñas or El Niños that have carried over more than two seasons,” he said. “We’re already at season two now, and it’s starting to decay now. It’s unlikely we would see the return of another La Niña returning next winter.” Rob Brooks, forecaster with the National Weather Service office in Pendleton, said the steady flow of small storm systems throughout April also contributed to the cool temperatures. Successive days of clear and sunny conditions were few, Brooks said, preventing the region from warming up faster than clear nights between storms could cool it off. Brooks said today’s forecast anticipates temperatures in the low to mid-60s in most of Central Oregon. Conditions should continue to improve through most of the week, with temperatures in the 70s in Bend for the first time this year Thursday, Brooks said — followed by a chance of showers Friday. For a full weekly weather report, see Page B6. Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or


In China, they smoke a third of all Japanese drop cigarettes; will the new ban help? their politeness

over nuke crisis

By Benjamin Haas Los Angeles Times

BEIJING — On sunny days, Xu Dongguang, a manager of a trendy cafe in downtown Beijing, arranges tables outside for patrons to while away the afternoon, reading, drinking coffee and chain-smoking. But starting today, all bars, restaurants, hospitals and other public places in China are slated to become smoke-free, inside and out. A few days before the ban was set to go into effect, many places in Beijing had only heard of the restrictions from news reports, and no one had received an official notice. Xu didn’t have plans to comply. “Our whole restaurant is the smoking section,” he said. “Maybe we’ll try to ask people to go outside, but in the end, the customer is God.” Efforts to ban smoking in public places here have been plagued by false starts and failed campaigns. China, with the world’s largest population, also has the most smokers — more than 300 million — a deeply entrenched smoking culture and little awareness among the general public about the health risks. The current ban was mandated by the State Council, China’s top administrative body, in response to a World Health Organization treaty Beijing signed in 2006 pledging to enact nationwide tobacco-control legislation within five years. China already has missed the deadline by almost five months. The law mandates a penalty of 30,000 yuan, or about $4,600, for owners of establishments that do not comply, but it is still unclear who will enforce the ban and what actions will trigger such a steep fine. Many Chinese businessmen greet each other with rounds of cigarette giving, and it’s rare a business deal that concludes without one party giving the other expensive tobacco. “When I applied for permits (for the bar), I would always give officials cigarettes as a present,” said Lin Tao, a bar owner. One posh brand of smokes readily available in fashionable

By John M. Glionna and Kenji Hall Los Angeles Times

TOKYO — Kenji Kadota long followed the dual credo drilled into him during childhood: Hide your anger and trust the powers that be. Yet in the wake of March’s triple whammy of earthquake, tsunami and radiation release, the 55-year-old construction chief has thrown all such cultural lessons out the window. Kadota faults the firm that runs the crippled Fukushima Daiichi power plant for its mishandling of the nuclear crisis that has followed the March 11 natural disasters. He believes dithering public officials have compounded the public’s anxiety by withholding information about the true dangers facing people who live near the plant. So for the first time in his life, Kadota is speaking up. He’s joined a growing chorus of college students, ruddy-faced fishermen, small-town mayors and even a combative prefecture governor voicing dissatisfaction in a manner highly uncommon in a nation known for taking politeness to the extreme. “Japanese are raised to keep their feelings to themselves, but now that’s impossible,” said Kadota, who complained that officials failed to deliver water and emergency supplies to his hometown of Iwaki, not far

Andy Wong / The Associated Press

A Chinese man smokes recently at a Beijing bus station. In a nation of 300 million smokers, where many don’t know of the health risks of tobacco, few expect much from a ban effective today. Beijing malls is Panda Cigarettes, which cost 700 yuan, or about $107, a pack. Most brands, however, cost about $2 a pack. In 2008, Zhou Jiugeng, the director of the Nanjing Property Bureau, was sacked after he was seen at a news conference with cigarettes that cost $20 a pack, much more than he could afford on his official salary. China accounts for a third of all cigarettes smoked worldwide, and about 3,000 people die every day here from smoking-related illness, according the World Health Organization. Cigarette smoke contributes to four of the five leading causes of death in China, WHO says. Public health experts doubt that the ban will be immediately effective, citing legal and education obstacles. “I would be very surprised

if it were enforced,” said Sarah England, a technical officer at WHO. “… The law will need to be interpreted by the local and municipal authorities before it has a real impact.” She also noted the lack of a nationwide public education campaign similar to those in the West, so “only 23 percent of adults believe smoking causes cancer or other health problems.” Since most Chinese haven’t been told about the harmful effects of smoking, they don’t see the need to stop. An added burden is the cost of quitting. The medication that helps with giving up tobacco typically costs more than 1,000 yuan, or about $150, about half a month’s salary for the average worker.

from the stricken plant. “We’ve been abandoned. And I am angry.” Criticism of the Japanese government’s handling of the crisis increased Saturday, with a new poll indicating three-quarters of the people disapprove. The embattled prime minister, Naoto Kan, defended his government’s handling of the crisis Saturday, a day after an adviser resigned during a tearful news conference in which he charged that the government was not adequately protecting the population from radiation. Waging protests or posting tirades on Twitter and YouTube, Japanese citizens blame both government officials and Tokyo Electric Power Co. for the release of dangerous radioactivity into the air, soil and sea. “There was already a small segment of people who distrusted nuclear power. But the rest of the public did not have a strong opinion about it, or if they were uneasy they didn’t express it,” said Yukio Maeda, at the University of Tokyo’s Institute of Social Science. “The nuclear accident has made people feel uneasy and in danger, and that has triggered people to express their fears and anger out loud.” The Associated Press and The New York Times contributed to this report.

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Capitol Continued from A1 “She says that,” responds Tiffany, “But it’s just an idle threat. I say, ‘You can replace me as chief of staff, but I still will be your daughter.’” For each of the four Central Oregon lawmakers — Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver, employs his wife, Josie; Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend, his son, Jordan; and Rep. John Huffman, R-The Dalles, his wife, Korina — it’s a slightly different story. But they all say it’s a huge help to have their families with them while they are away — both for companionship and for reasons of trust. “She’s bright. She’s intelligent,” Chris Telfer said of her daughter. “She’s as good as any lobbyist in the building, and there’s nobody who’s going to cover your back better than your family.”

How it works It also helps their income: Tiffany Telfer earns $3,178 in gross income per month while the Legislature is in session; Jordan Conger earns $2,900, Korina Huffman $3,975 and Josie Whisnant $1,600. All legislative staff are paid out of the office budget that each lawmaker has for state work — $27,615 for the session — the same budget that pays for office supplies and mailings to constituents. Oregon uses what’s known as a “citizens legislature” model, in which lawmakers meet only part of the year and have other incomes besides their legislative salary of $1,801 a month. As far as state pay, Tiffany Telfer “gets paid more than I do,” says her mother. Those figures don’t include the payments of $123 a day for food and lodging that lawmakers get while the Legislature is in session, amounting to more than $3,000 a month. However, many lawmakers say the ability to pay a family member while in office is key to being able to afford life in public service.

Working together For Gene and Josie Whisnant, working together is nothing new. They’ve done it through most of their 25-year marriage and calculate that they’ve spent more time together than some of their friends who have been couples for 40 years. When they met, Gene Whisnant was a colonel in the Air Force, working in the Pentagon on projects like the Strategic Defense Initiative, while Josie worked as a manager in the wholesale business, selling products to Safeway and Fred Meyer. Gene sometimes found himself helping Josie at work — “He was not a good assistant at all,” she quipped. And then, when he was assigned as a military attache overseas, she joined him on the trip. Normally, the military attache job entails cocktails and golf while being assigned to an embassy, Gene Whisnant said. But in 1991, nine months after they arrived in Belgrade, Yugoslovia, the country descended into civil war. One of the duties of an attache is to gather information, and the Whisnants had jointly undergone training in skills such as covertly taking notes inside one’s pocket using a pencil stub. The Whisnants worked together to gather information about military operations in the war-ridden country, reporting back to the Pentagon on tank movements, safety considerations and the like. These days, at the Capitol, the only warfare is of a partisan nature. But it’s handy to have each other for workdays that often stretch longer than 12 hours. During the session, said Josie Whisnant, “let’s face it — we don’t have lives outside of this.” Upon taking office in January, Jason Conger did as many lawmakers do and gave a job to his top campaign staffer. In this case, that job fell to his 19-year-old son, Jordan. Jordan Conger says he gets a lot of questions from people wondering what it’s like to work for his father. He says it’s great to work for the man he respects the most — and who respects him back — seeking his counsel, and often following it. On Wednesday, the two Congers sat on the House floor together when a bill came up that would establish an ombudsman to help businesses deal with the state. The lawmaker read his staff notes and saw a note there from his son, saying, “This has a fiscal impact, and I have reservations about it.” The two talked, and while Jason Conger agreed with his son’s concerns, he decided businesses needed the help. “I just decided that on balance it should pass,” he said. The two had planned to live together in an apartment in Salem, but then Jordan Conger and

his longtime sweetheart, Hollie, moved up their wedding date to February to avoid interfering with the session. Hollie now works as an assistant in Telfer’s office. “Hollie was like, ‘That’s where I draw the line — we’re not living with your dad,” Jordan Conger recalled. So instead, the father and son live a few hundred feet from each other in the same complex. They talk in the evenings as well, and “we always end up talking about work,” Jordan Conger said. Of all the relatives hired by the Central Oregon delegation, Korina Huffman makes the most money. John Huffman said they tried to pay her the same amount as she was earning in her previous job, as a judicial assistant to a circuit court judge. Huffman said the arrangement is a plus for the taxpayers, as the two can more efficiently handle the job of responding to constituents’ concerns. “She and I always get compliments about how responsive we are,” John said. “I’ve heard from a lot of people that that may not be the case with every legislator.” Nick Budnick can be reached at 503-566-2839 or at

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 A7

How happy are you? Officials want to know By John Tierney New York Times News Service

SOMERVILLE, Mass. — When they filled out the city’s census forms this spring, the people of Somerville got a new question. On a scale of one to 10, they were asked, “How happy do you feel right now?” Officials here want this Boston suburb to become the first city in the United States to systematically track people’s happiness. Like leaders in Great Britain, France and a few other places, they want to move beyond the traditional measures of success — economic growth — to promote policies that produce more than just material well-being. Monitoring the citizenry’s happiness has been advocated by prominent psychologists and economists, but not without debate over how to do it and whether happiness is even the right thing for politicians to be promoting. The pursuit of happiness may be an inalienable right, but that is not the same as reporting blissful feelings on a questionnaire.

In some ways, Somerville is a perfect test tube for such an experiment. Sandwiched between Harvard and Tufts universities, the city is a blue-collar bastion with a growing population of young professionals and academics. Somewhat less lovely than its upscale neighbor, Cambridge (but with lower rents), Somerville used to be renowned for crime and nicknamed “Slummerville,” but its reputation and priorities have been changing as it gentrifies. “We need to change our mindset in how we serve people,” said Mayor Joseph Curtatone, who has been hailed at the White House for the city’s pioneering program against obesity. He called the happiness survey “a no-brainer” that he approved as soon as it was suggested. “Cities keep careful track of their finances, but a bond rating doesn’t tell us how people feel or why they want to raise a family here or relocate a business here,” Curtatone said. To draw up its questions, Somerville turned to a neighbor,

Daniel Gilbert, a Harvard psychology professor who wrote the 2006 best-seller “Stumbling on Happiness.” Gilbert, who donated his time, is also helping the city do a more detailed telephone survey, using a randomized sample of Somerville’s 76,000 residents. “Social policies are always meant to promote things that promote happiness, so how could it be a bad idea to measure directly the very thing you are trying to maximize?” Gilbert said. “Should we build more parks or highways? Should workers get longer coffee breaks or more vacation days? We don’t have to guess about the answers to these questions.” Somerville officials hope to create a well-being index that they can track over time and perhaps eventually compare with results in neighboring towns (assuming the other towns follow their example). But they acknowledge that figuring out how their policies affect that index will be a challenge. “We want to see what the baseline data tell us and then ex-

pand,” said Tara Acker, director of SomerStat, the city’s program to analyze data. “Is there a correlation between happiness and open space or green space? If we see low levels of satisfaction correlated to low levels of income, perhaps we want more programs aimed at low-income people.” For example, city officials said, the arrival of a new and longsought extension of the Green Line light rail system to Somerville could be a natural experiment to let them track whether happiness goes up among people who live nearby. In Britain, a similar happiness survey is being undertaken this spring at the behest of the prime minister, David Cameron, whose administration proposed such drastic spending cuts that violent protests broke out in the street. France, which has had its own riots, has also been analyzing citizens’ happiness. Fortunately, there has been no such turbulence in Somerville — which prides itself as being the place where Marshmallow Fluff was invented.

A8 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN




OREGON Young cancer patient plays on with help from community, see Page B4. Surgery side effect: a foreign accent, see Page B6.


Salem Week

Sisters schools to cut a principal, teachers

Examining each week of the 2011 Legislature from a Central Oregon perspective

By Patrick Cliff


Public safety cuts are a tense topic By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — One label no lawmaker wants is “soft on crime.” Two years ago, the state was figuring out how to carve $60 to $80 million from its public safety budget. It’s a familiar scenario. This year, lawmakers need to slash $100 to $120 million from the approximately $2.4 billion public safety budget. Then and now, lawmakers focused on the Oregon Department of Corrections, which holds the biggest portion of the state’s public safety budget.

To affect the DOC’s budget, the number of incarcerated people needs to decrease. Fewer inmates means fewer staff and relatively fast savings. The cuts made last legislative session set off a political firestorm; some credit them with helping to usher in more Republicans this session. One idea in particular garnered media attention. Lawmakers approved a bill that gave certain inmates the chance to earn more good time, which meant, if a judge allowed it, they could be released sooner. See Safety / B3

The Bulletin

As part of proposed cuts designed to save the Sisters School District more than $1 million, the district will eliminate its elementary school principal position for next year. Besides Jan Silberman, the Sisters Elementary principal, the district is cutting the equivalent of another 15.34 positions. Included in that number is one elementary teaching position and the full-time equivalent of 1.71 middle school teachers and 7.75 high school teachers. The proposal also calls for cutting two positions from its facilities staff. Those cuts are projected to save the district about $950,000 in a roughly $12 million budget. Under the proposal, the district will also defer next year’s scheduled cost-of-living raises and step

increases. Sisters schools may also save money by sharing some services with surrounding school districts. Board chairwoman Christine Jones said making the proposed cuts is difficult, but that Superintendent Jim Golden has done his best to preserve the quality of schools. Jones pointed out that the proposed cuts do not include any class day reductions. “It’s very depressing to have to make the cuts in staff that we have to make,” Jones said. “They’re not good (cuts), but I think they’re a very sound way to go forward in a very difficult time.” The elementary school will not be without leadership, according to Jones. Golden will handle broad issues, including questions around curriculum at the elementary school. The district will also ap-

point a teacher to serve as an on-site administrator. The school has an enrollment of 360. Both Jones and board member Glen Lasken said they supported Golden’s proposal to eliminate the principal position. Lasken just hopes the move is temporary. “This is a stop-gap measure that will get us through perhaps the next few years,” Lasken said. With a proposal in place, the district must still negotiate with the union representing district staff. Lasken hopes the cuts pass as proposed. “Our budget calls for a full school year, and we’re going to try our best to hold onto that,” he said. “We have the kids in classrooms.” Patrick Cliff can be reached at 541-633-2161 or at

Hoop de grace

IN BRIEF Cougar spotted up from Farewell Bend A cougar sighting in the Deschutes River canyon upstream from Farewell Bend Park has authorities cautioning residents and users of the trails in the area to be on the alert. Bend Police Department Community Service Officer Bob Gaede said police have received two reports of a cougar in the canyon in the last four days, the first near the River Rim subdivision and the second Saturday morning near the Central Oregon Canal. Gaede said that while the majority of reported cougar sightings are found to be domestic cats or dogs, police believe the recent sightings are believed to be legitimate. Police, U.S. Department of Agriculture Wildlife Services and the Bend Park and Recreation District are working together to determine if the cat is passing through or lingering. Signs were posted along trails in the area Saturday alerting people to use caution. “We haven’t seen any indications of aggression toward people at this point,” Gaede said. “But obviously, it’s a wild animal, and you can’t predict what it’s going to do.” Anyone who encounters a cougar is advised to make noise, act tall and large, and slowly back away. Bend Police ask that anyone who spots a cougar in the city call 911 to report the sighting. — Bulletin staff report

Who’s making news Age: 57 off the reservation. But the Oregon State Education: The Sheriffs’ Association Evergreen State has been speaking out College, bachelor of against the bill, worrying arts, 1975; Lewis and that giving tribal Clark Law School, 1983 officers authority off Family: Wife, the reservation without Christy, one daughter giving sheriffs authority Michael Occupation: on the reservation Mason Michael Mason is a would be giving them lawyer and lobbyist. too much power. In He represents the short, the sheriffs want reciprocity. Confederated Tribes of Warm “The message right now is this is Springs, Coquille Economic still a critical bill for public safety Development Cooperation; on and around the reservation,” Native American Rehabilitation Mason said. “We know there is Association, Confederated Tribes concern from the sheriffs, but there of Siletz and Oregon Law Center. is a federal law blocking what the He also serves as president of sheriffs want. Federal law keeps legal aid services of Oregon. state criminal law from applying to In Salem: Mason is working Indians on the reservation. ... So, to get Senate Bill 412 passed out this is about cooperation, and the of the Rules Committee and to a state Legislature can do a lot to floor vote. The bill would extend foster cooperation.” arresting authority for tribal police See Mason / B3

News of record on Page B2.

ELECTION Special district election:

May 17 Ballots are in the mail. For more information, including locations to drop off ballots, visit these county clerk webpages: • • • See The Bulletin’s full coverage at






Passed 29-0 on Tuesday. Senate Bill 240 requires schools to post their mandatory policies on cyberbullying and requires school employees to report cases of cyberbullying.

Passed 46-12 on Thursday. House Bill 2770 directs the state to explore the feasibility of establishing a business ombudsman to look into questions or complaints about doing businesses in Oregon.

Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R .........Yes Sen. Chris Telfer, R .........Yes Sen. Doug Whitsett, R ....Yes

How to submit notices: E-mail: Please write “Civic Calendar” in the subject line and include a contact name and daytime phone number. • Movie premiere of “Atlas Shrugged,” sponsored by The Bend Tea Party and Central Oregon Patriots; 7 p.m. Friday at Regal Cinemas Pilot Butte 6, 2717 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Tickets $9.50; 541-350-6789.

Rep. Jason Conger, R .....Yes Rep. John Huffman, R ....Yes Rep. Mike McLane, R .....Yes Rep. Gene Whisnant, R ...Yes — Nick Budnick, The Bulletin

What’s ahead

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin


aren Cammack, of Bend, practices at the three-day Northwest Hoop Gathering, this weekend at the Century Center in Bend. Organized by Bend hoop instructor Mollie Hogan, the event attracted more than 50

hoopers Saturday to learn from instructors and meet fellow hoop enthusiasts

• TAXING ELECTRIC VEHICLES Monday, 8 a.m.: The House Revenue Committee is scheduled to vote on House Bill 2328, which would adopt a road usage fee of 1.43 cents per mile on electric vehicles, as a counterpart to the 30 cents-per-gallon gas tax.

• URGING U.S. DEPARTMENT OF LABOR TO RELAX BAN ON TEENAGERS WORKING IN FORESTRY SUPPORT JOBS Monday, 3 p.m.: The House Agriculture and Natural Resources Committee will hear Senate Joint Measure 17, which would urge the U.S. Department of Labor to continue allowing youths aged 16 to 18 to work in fire suppression and other forestry-related capacities, rather than adopt a rule that would ban teenagers from doing so. See Ahead / B3

On the blog Read updates throughout the week from our reporters in Salem at

from Bend and beyond. The event continues today, from noon to 6 p.m. A singleday pass is $99.

Washington Week Monday will end a two-week recess for Congress. While lawmakers were lying low this week, Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke was making headlines. For the first time in the history of the central bank, the chairman held a news conference. The bank is trying to foster more conversations with the public in an effort to be transparent. In his news conference, Bernanke stressed the importance of keeping inflation low to continue creating jobs. He said higher prices of food and oil will likely prevent Americans from buying as much in the near future. But he said eventually that will result in the prices dropping. When Congress gears up again this week, lawmakers are expected to vote on whether to raise the country’s debt limit. — Lauren Dake, The Bulletin

HOW TO SUBMIT Letters and submissions: • Mail: My Nickel’s Worth or In My View, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: • Details in Perspective, Page F2. School news and Teen Feats: • E-mail notices of general interest to • E-mail announcements of a student’s academic achievements to • More details: The Bulletin’s Local Schools page publishes Wednesday in this section. Obituaries and death notices: • Mail: Obituaries, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 • E-mail: • More details inside this section. Births, engagements, marriages and anniversaries: • Mail information to Milestones, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708, within one month of the celebration. • More details: Milestones publishes in today’s Community Life section.

B2 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Upper McKenzie residents have access to dental hygiene at home By Randi Bjornstad The (Eugene) Register-Guard

SPRINGFIELD — There’s good news for people who live in the Upper McKenzie River Valley, which stretches up Highway 126 from Vida east to Belknap Springs: Because you are considered an “underserved area” in terms of distance to dental services, you have access to a dental hygienist — Lilli Kemp — who will come right to your door to clean, seal and otherwise help you protect your teeth and gums from disease. As Kemp said last September in her request to the Oregon Board of Dentistry to designate the Upper McKenzie River Valley as an underserved area, “The nearest dentist’s office is in Springfield, which is up to 55 miles away from the residents of the upper valley.” “Many of the residents are elderly persons for whom the dangerous road conditions during much of the year (are) a serious impediment to traveling to Springfield or Eugene for basic dental care,” she said. “And for working families, it’s often a hardship to take time off from work to make the journey to town for dental hygiene care. Too often, they simply do without.” Less than a month later, the

Chris Pietsch / The (Eugene) Register-Guard

Dental hygienist Lilli Kemp readies her mobile equipment last month in the dining room of her Springfield home. Kemp provides dental services for those who live in rural areas. state dentistry board agreed. As a result, Kemp — or any other state-licensed dental hygienist who also has a “limited access permit” from the state — can provide mobile dental hygiene services to McKenzie River Valley residents, whether elderly, disabled, homebound or simply geographically too isolated to get to dental care easily. Just one other area in Oregon

has been designated an underserved area by the state dentistry board so far, and that’s the Oakridge-Westfir area. There, dental hygienist Christa Olsson maintains a storefront where she provides dental hygiene services to people along the Highway 58 corridor. Since 1997, the state board of dentistry has issued limited access permits that allow already

licensed dental hygienists to provide most dental hygiene services without supervision by a dentist. They take their expertise into facilities such as nursing homes, group care homes, residential treatment or detention programs, nursery schools and public or nonprofit community health clinics. Kemp said her interest in providing in-home dental hygiene stemmed from her own mother’s situation as a homebound elderly person. “I originally chose to work with homebound adults. I could have gone to facilities, but I love the one-on-one relationship with my clients. And I like helping them in the comfort of their homes.” To do that, she keeps a complete dental work station stowed in a closet in her home, just off the McKenzie Highway east of Springfield. It includes a portable chair and technician’s stool, compressor, ultrasonic machine, warm neck wrap, cloth towels and sterile tools. “I can pack up my car in minutes,” Kemp said. “When I get to the patient’s home, it takes me about 15 minutes to set up, about an hour to do the necessary procedures and another 30 minutes to tear down and clean up.”

‘Citizen Kane’ premieres in New York in 1941 The Associated Press Today is Sunday, May 1, the 121st day of 2011. There are 244 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On May 1, 1961, the first U.S. airline hijacking took place as Antulio Ramirez Ortiz, a Miami electrician, commandeered a National Airlines plane that was en route to Key West, Fla., and forced the pilot to fly to Cuba. ON THIS DATE In 1707, the Kingdom of Great Britain was created as a treaty merging England and Scotland took effect. In 1786, Mozart’s opera “The Marriage of Figaro” premiered in Vienna. In 1811, the frigate HMS Guerriere boarded the merchant brig USS Spitfire and seized master apprentice John Diggio, a native of Maine, heightening tensions between the U.S. and Britain. In 1898, Commodore George Dewey gave the command, “You may fire when you are ready, Gridley,” as an American naval force destroyed a Spanish squadron in Manila Bay during the Spanish-American War. In 1911, the song “I Want a Girl (Just Like the Girl That Married Dear Old Dad),” by Harry Von Tilzer and Will Dillon, was first published. In 1931, New York’s 102-story Empire State Building was dedicated. Singer Kate Smith made her debut on CBS Radio on her 24th birthday. In 1941, the Orson Welles motion picture “Citizen Kane” premiered in New York. In 1960, the Soviet Union shot down an American U-2 reconnaissance plane over Sverdlovsk and captured its pilot, Francis Gary Powers. In 1971, the intercity passenger rail service Amtrak went into operation. In 1982, the World’s Fair opened in Knoxville, Tenn. TEN YEARS AGO President George W. Bush committed the United States to building a shield against ballistic missile attack. FBI Director Louis Freeh announced his retirement. Thomas Blanton Jr. became the second ex-Ku Klux Klansman to be convicted in the 1963 bombing of a church in Birmingham, Ala., that claimed the lives of four black girls; he was sentenced to life in prison. FIVE YEARS AGO Hundreds of thousands of mostly Hispanic immigrants in the U.S. skipped work and took to the streets, flexing their economic muscle in a nationwide boycott. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that Anna Nicole Smith could pursue part of her late husband’s oil fortune. Bolivian President Evo Morales nationalized the country’s vast natural gas industry. ONE YEAR AGO Pakistan-born U.S. citizen

T O D AY IN HISTORY Faisal Shahzad failed in an attempt to set off a homemade bomb in an SUV parked in New York’s Times Square. President Barack Obama named Coast Guard Adm. Thad Allen point man for the federal government’s response to the BP oil spill. Jockey Calvin Borel steered Super Saver through the mud to win his third Kentucky Derby in four years, beating Lookin At Lucky by 2½ lengths. Floyd Mayweather Jr. won a unanimous decision over Sugar Shane Mosley in Las Vegas. Actress Helen Wagner, who’d played Nancy Hughes on the CBS soap opera “As the World Turns” for 54 years, died in Mount Kisco, N.Y., at age 91. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Former astronaut Scott Carpenter is 86. Country singer Sonny James is 82. Singer Judy Collins is 72. Actor Stephen Macht

is 69. Singer Rita Coolidge is 66. Pop singer Nick Fortuna (The Buckinghams) is 65. Actor-director Douglas Barr is 62. Actor Dann Florek is 60. Singer-songwriter Ray Parker Jr. is 57. Hall of Fame jockey Steve Cauthen is 51. Actress Maia Morgenstern is 49. Country singer Wayne Hancock is 46. Actor Charlie Schlatter is 45. Country singer Tim McGraw is 44. Rock musician Johnny Colt is 43. Rock musician D’Arcy is 43. Movie director Wes Anderson is 42. Actress Julie Benz is 39. Country singer Cory

Morrow is 39. Gospel/rhythmand-blues singer Tina Campbell (Mary Mary) is 37. Actor Darius McCrary is 35. THOUGHT FOR TODAY “Any man who has the brains to think and the nerve to act for the benefit of the people of the country is considered a radical by those who are content with stagnation and willing to endure disaster.” — William Randolph Hearst, American newspaper publisher (1863-1951)

Gifts for Mom & Mother Nature This Mother’s Day give the gift of Nature





USS Iwo Jima (LPH2/LHD7) shipmates will hold a reunion June 1-5 at Marriott City Center Hotel, 740 Town Center Drive, Newport News, Va. Contact Robert G. McAnally at 757-7230317 or • USS Maddox Destroyer Association (DD731, DD622 and DD168) will hold a reunion Aug. 25-28 in Branson, Mo. Contact Dennis Stokhaug at 262679-9409 or • Redmond High School Class of 1991 will hold its 20-year reunion July 22-23. Contact 541-316-0491 or • Mountain View High School Class of 1991 will hold its 20-year reunion July 28 in Portland at the Red Lion Hotel on the River, beginning at 7 p.m. Contact: Classic Reunions, Inc., P.O. Box 80455, Portland, OR 97280, www., 503-626-3669 or • Redmond High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Aug 12-13. Register by June 1. Contact 541-548-314. • Bend High School Class of 1961 will hold its 50-year reunion Sept. 16-17. Contact Carol Still at 541-3509612 or • Sisters High School will hold its tri-annual reunion Aug. 6-7. All Sisters High School classes are welcome to attend. Register by Aug. 1. Contact Lance Trowbridge at 541-420-4652 or Tom Smith at 541-549-3973.

The following local students have been named to the winter 2011 Dean’s List at Eastern Oregon University: Nicole Hackbart; Tamara Wensenk; Emily Poole; Teena Hubbard; Barbara Mogden; Amy Sorenson; Ryan McCloud; and April Renfro, all of Bend; Normen Duryea, of La Pine; Matthew Deboodt and Jessica Lea, both of Prineville; Kaycee Lowen; Valerie Shelton; Garth Brown; Kara Campbell; and Gabriel McKern, all of Redmond, and Rheanna Stott, of Terrebonne. • Allison Hamel has been selected as a member of Senior 25, a distinction awarded to 25 outstanding students entering their senior year at Lake Forest College in Lake Forest, Ill. Selection is based on academic excellence, leadership on campus, commitment to service and extracurricular participation. Hamel is a graduate of Bend High School.

YOUTH NOTE Caitlin Higbee, a fourth grader at John Tuck Elementary, was one of 15 winners in the “McDonald’s: What We’re Made Of” essay contest and received an allexpense paid field trip for her classroom to participate in the Oregon Ag Fest. The event is dedicated to learning more about Oregon’s agriculture. The contest was sponsored by McDonald’s restaurants in Oregon and Southwest Washington and the Oregon Ag Fest.

Local Service. Local Knowledge. 541-848-4444 1000 SW Disk Dr. • Bend • EQUAL HOUSING LENDER


Suspect held in Benton County killings The Associated Press PHILOMATH — The Benton County Sheriff’s Office says a suspect is in custody after a double-homicide sometime before 9 a.m. on Saturday near

Philomath, west of Corvallis. Deputies responding to a call found the victims in a home. Benton County Sheriff’s Office Lt. Gail Newman says the names and information of the suspect

and victims are not being released, pending notification of family members of the victims. Newman would not say why police will not yet release the identity of the suspect.


Woman said she knew she shot an officer, police say The Associated Press

Safety Continued from B1 The memory of the political attack ads is still lingering. This year, conversations around sentencing reform and cuts to public safety are tense and have taken place behind closed doors. “(It’s) had a bit of a chilling effect on things this session,” said Sen. Chip Shields, D-Portland, who was on the committee last session tasked with cutting the public safety budget. This session, as the state faces an approximate $3.5 billion revenue shortfall, the stakes could be higher. “I think we’re more deliberative,” said Sen. Floyd Prozanski, D-Eugene, who is on the Senate Judiciary Committee and a work group looking at the public safety budget. “We’ve been through this two years ago, where we had to make grueling decisions. This time is a similar level of changes, and maybe more because of the amount of shortfall and without federal money to buffer it. It’s for real.”

How to contact your legislators SENATE


• Sen. Chris Telfer, R-Dist. 27 (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 E-mail: Web:

• Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Dist. 53 (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 E-mail: Web: • Rep. Jason Conger, R-Dist. 54 (portion of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 E-mail: Web: • Rep. Mike McLane, R-Dist. 55 (Crook County and portions of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 E-mail: Web: • Rep. John Huffman, R-Dist. 59 (Wasco, Sherman, Gilliam, Wheeler, Jefferson counties, most of Grant County, and small portions of Deschutes, Clackamas and Marion counties) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 E-mail: Web:

• Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-Dist. 28 (Crook, Klamath, Lake counties and portions of Deschutes County) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 E-mail: Web: • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-Dist. 30 (Baker, Gilliam, Grant, Harney, Jefferson, Malheur, Sherman, Wasco, Wheeler counties and portions of Clackamas, Deschutes and Marion counties) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 E-mail: Web:

The options Rep. Jeff Barker, D-Aloha, the co-vice chair of the Ways and Means subcommittee on public safety, agreed that talk surrounding the public safety budget has been quiet. One reason, he said, is because everything is still on the table. Lawmakers are talking about closing prisons. They are considering reduced charges for certain drug possessions. They are looking at shifting the prison population to community corrections and deliberating about what changes need to be made to sentencing measures. “There is tension in the room because people see different solutions and some people are saying, ‘I can’t go there,’” said Barker, a retired policeman. Rep. Andy Olson, R-Albany, also a retired policeman, said people will likely be making decisions they do not want to make. “Honestly, I don’t know how you carve out $100 to $120 million out of (the public safety budget). I’m struggling with that because I think they are bare bones right now,” he said. The governor’s proposed budget has lawmakers continuing to postpone Measure 57, which voters approved in 2008. The sentencing measure would put repeat drug and property crime offenders behind bars. If nothing is done to the measure this session, it’s expected to take effect January 2012. “That would of course increase the prison population, and if you have an increase to the prison population, you have additional beds and that costs money,” said Doug Harcleroad, a retired district attorney with Oregon AntiCrime Alliance. An idea that seems to have some early buy-in is to modify the measure. It would take some of the Measure 57 offenders and give judges more discretion over where to send them. The goal would be to keep more of them in the community under supervision and provide programming instead of locking them behind bars. “It would take a partnership

between the state, counties and local governments to make it effectively work,” Prozanski said. There is also talk of closing prisons, although no one is elaborating much. Finding consensus on which prison to close would be difficult. “The one in my district or the one in your district? Let’s close the one in your district because these are jobs,” Harcleroad said. And even with closing a prison, there are costs. “We’ve talked about closing a prison, and it’s expensive to close one. By the time you lay people off, pay them unemployment, you save $3 million, that’s peanuts,” Barker said. “I’ve said, let’s close three prisons in the (Willamette) Valley and put the (inmates) up in Deer Ridge. … My thought is, let’s get rid of these old facilities. … Sell the land and we would have a modern facility. But it’s expensive to fire up Deer Ridge.” Many lawmakers are also hoping to clarify Measure 73, passed by voters last November. The measure’s intent was to send people who had three driving under the influence convictions in 10 years to jail for a minimum of 90 days. But now that the measure has passed, it’s become clear it could result in longer prison sentences. More days in prison is costly to the state. Even the measure’s author, Kevin Mannix, a former lawmaker, said he’s open to clarifying the statute. But he said it needs to come as part of a package of sentencing reform. He’s open to diverting more people to community jails if the counties are given state resources for supervision and programming. Fixing Measure 73 would required a two-thirds majority vote in both the Senate and House. Another one of Mannix’s mandatory-minimum measures, Measure 11, for violent crimes, is also being talked about. One suggestion was to allow juveniles sentenced under the mea-

sure a chance for earlier release, but doing so would also take a two-thirds majority vote in both chambers. “I don’t think we’ll get there this time,” Barker said.

What’s next In 2009, when House Bill 3508 passed, Shields thought the most controversial part of the bill was the suspension of Measure 57. But the early release portion of the bill is what caught the media’s attention. Reporters were showing up at his office, he said, and cameras were thrust into his face. “Sen. Shields, why did you let sex offenders out of prison?” Shields said the reporters asked. Shields stands by the bill, saying it was a courageous vote. He pointed out that the public safety budget also includes state troopers and the Oregon Youth Authority. It funds forensic crime labs, the Department of Justice and domestic violence programs. He said he’s not optimistic that major changes will happen this session. “The question before the Legislature is, do we want to continue to let the public safety system fall apart so we can continue to spend $1.4 billion on criminals,” Shields said. The only way for reform to happen this session, Shields said, is if all sides can agree to stick together. “I think it could happen, and (the way) to do it and make people comfortable politically is for the four caucuses to step up and say, ‘We’re going to do the right thing for Oregon and not be afraid of political repercussions,’” Shields said. Lauren Dake can be reached at 541-419-8074 or at

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 B3

EUGENE — A woman accused of killing a Eugene police officer said during a police interrogation that she knew she had shot an officer and she believed police had been following her before the shooting, according to court documents. Cheryl Kidd, 56, who is accused of killing Officer Chris Kilcullen on April 22, has a developmental disability and a history of mental illness, the Eugene Register-Guard reported. “I didn’t shoot a guy, I shot a cop,” Kidd told Springfield police Detective George Crolly, according to court documents made public Friday. Kidd has pleaded not guilty to a charge of aggravated murder, which carries the possibility of the death penalty. Her attorney,

Gordon Mallon, said he will file court documents related to questions about Kidd’s mental fitness. During the interview with Crolly, Kidd reportedly had trouble focusing and would only occasionally answer the questions put to her. In search warrants executed on Kidd’s Buick Skylark and her Springfield apartment, police found psychiatric and narcotic medications. In the car, police also found a sock with “numerous .38 Special ammunition,” the documents said. Crolly wrote that Kidd believed the police were “always after her.” After acknowledging to Crolly that she shot Kilcullen, according to Crolly’s report, Kidd then said the gun she used was in her purse in the Buick. “When asked about why she

shot the officer,” Crolly wrote, “Kidd told me, ‘They told me I’m a mongrel idiot. They’re always after me, you know. I’m an erratic driver and reckless.’” Police say Kilcullen was trying to stop Kidd after she ran a red light, but she fled. Kilcullen caught up to the driver in nearby Springfield, where he was fatally shot.

Mason Continued from B1 Central Oregon connections: Mason’s family homesteaded in Crook County in 1866. He has represented Warm Springs for 12 years. He spent a lot of time in Prineville with family growing up and collecting obsidian. Hobbies: Plays guitar, is getting into bluegrass, sings gospel music, sails and canoes. Book he’s reading: Autobiography of Mark Twain. — Lauren Dake, The Bulletin

Sponsored by

Ahead Continued from B1

• EXTENDING HANDGUN CONCEALMENT PRIVILEGES TO OUT-OFSTATE LICENSE-HOLDERS Tuesday, 8:45 a.m.: The Senate Judiciary Committee will consider HB 2786, which allows holders of concealed handgun licenses issued by other states to have the same privileges in Oregon.

• ALLOWING FARMERS MARKET RETAILERS TO SELL CERTAIN PRODUCTS Tuesday, 3 p.m.: The Senate Environment and Natural Resources Committee will hear HB 2336, which would exempt small-scale agricultural producers from certain food processing rules when marketing their products directly to consumers, such as at farmers markets.

• ESTABLISHING MOTOR POOL POLICIES Tuesday, 3 p.m.: The Joint Committee on General Government will hold a hearing on HB 2854, which would require the Department of Administrative Services to establish policies by which different agencies can share motor pool facilities for efficiency. — Nick Budnick, The Bulletin

BEND RIVER PROMENADE, BEND 541.317.6000 • SHOP M-F 10-9, SAT. 10-7, SUN. 11-6


B4 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Bend-Portland flights anticipated 75 years ago 100 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 30, 1911 BIG WOOLEN MILL FOR BEND The location at Bend of the largest woolen mill in the Pacific Northwest is assured. A contract for the erection of a $250,000 mill immediately after the completion of the Oregon Trunk Railroad to this place, stipulating that it shall be in operation within six months after that date, and that it shall employ 300 workers, has been signed by Dr. J.P. Bailey, on behalf of his organization, the Union Woolen Mills Company of Washougal and Union. In return, Bend furnishes four acres of suitable land gratis, the city rebates taxes to the amount of $25,000, and 300 horse power is supplied for a term of years upon an arrangement, details of which as yet are not completed. Manager Sawhill of the Commercial Club, who arranged the contract with Dr. Bailey in Portland last week, is working out the details of the undertaking. A number of power propositions are under consideration, as are the sites for the mill. Definite data concerning this end of the enterprise and many of the details, as yet undecided, will be settled and announced in the course of the next few weeks. This will be a six set mill, having 50 complete looms and 5,000 spindles, the same as that operated at the Oregon City plant. However, the Bend establishment will be superior to the other, inasmuch all the machinery will be entirely modern. Between 300 and 400 workers will be employed. Three separate buildings probably will be erected to house the plant, all of brick, and the largest with dimensions of 60 feet by 400 feet, of three stories. Reckoning on the conservative basis of three dependents to each worker the coming of the mill will mean an increase in Bend’s population of at least 1,000 persons. All operatives are recruited from the ranks of skilled labor and will be imported. According to Dr. Bailey the payroll of the Bend plant will be about $2,000 a week. This figure is reckoned on a single 10 hour shift. However, it is the company’s announced intention to operate a double shift, thus increasing the payroll figures at least 60 percent.

Y E S T E R D AY In addition to the woolen mill, a scouring plant will be installed of sufficient capacity to scour all the wool in this section. As Oregon wool shrinks from 50 to 75 percent in weight in scouring, the advantages of scouring here before export shipping to the east, in the resulting enormous reduction in freight cost, will tend to centralize all Central Oregon wool at Bend, both for local and export use. The mill will have a manufacturing capacity of 1,200,000 pounds on a single ten hour shift. Its chief output will be blankets. The Washougal mill has been making these for the Chinese trade for several years, during all of which a double shift has been employed.

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 30, 1936 PLANE SERVICE TO START ON MONDAY Inauguration of air travel service between Bend and Portland has been announced for Monday, with the flying time between the two cities set for 1 hour and 15 minutes, it was announced here today by Myrl Hoover and Lawrence J. Sohler. Twice a week service is planned, from the Bend airport, north of town. Swan Island will be the Portland terminus. The six-place Travelair plane recently brought here from Minneapolis, Minn., by Sohler is to be used in linking Portland and Bend. Mount Hood Stages, Inc., and airplane tickets are to be interchangeable, Hoover has announced. This will make it possible for Central Oregon people to go to Portland by airplane and return by bus, or vice versa. Sohler, pilot of the six-place Curtis-Wright plane, is to use the direct air route over the mountains and will fly just north of Mount Jefferson. This region is considered the most scenic of the entire Cascades, with Mount Hood looming up in the north. Sohler placed the new plane in operation here last Sunday, when he took passengers aloft from the local airport.

SNOWPLOW ON WAY TO SANTIAM PASS Brought into Central Oregon from Klamath Falls, the state highway department rotary plow to be used in clearing snow from Santiam and South Santiam highways between Suttle and Fish lakes was slowly moving into the Hogg Pass region from Redmond this afternoon. It is not expected that the rotary crew will be able to do much work this evening, but clearing work should be well under way tomorrow. The rotary will have to cut through about 13.2 miles of snow, four feet deep along a two mile section across the divide. Snow removal work will be carried on to a point near the end of South Santiam summit grade, near Fish lake. It is planned to keep all traffic off the route until the roadbed dries a bit. It is not expected that the detour, to be used until the McKenzie pass is open to traffic, will be open until about May 15. WOMAN IN RED HAS NO REGRETS Anna Sage, deported yesterday, admitted two things before she sailed for her native Romania — she does not feel that the government double crossed her by sending her back to Romania and she has no regrets for her part in betraying John Dillinger to federal agents who shot him down. “He was a nice man,” she said “but he had it coming to him.”

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 30, 1961 THE DIFFERENCE IN GASOLINE PRICES (EDITORIAL) A Bend resident passed through Marion Forks en route here the other day. He stopped to buy gas. The price was 25 cents per gallon for regular. A few hours later, he stopped again to gas up at La Pine. The same brand of gas was 40 cents a gallon. That’s a difference of 15 cents a gallon. His question to this was “Why?” We couldn’t answer the question, so we asked an oil company distributor. He said that it was relatively simple, that the oil company was selling gas cheaper to the Marion Forks dealer than to the La Pine dealer.

For young cancer patient, playhouse is a place of joy By Emily Gillespie The (Corvallis) Gazette-Times

CORVALLIS — Standing 3 feet tall, Lilli Trippe pranced through her playhouse wearing a purple Rapunzel dress. The playhouse is fit for a princess: The walls are painted pink, cupcake curtains hang from the window and three chairs small enough for a 3-year-old sit on the floor boasting Hello Kitty upholstery. “She loves her playhouse,” said Lilli’s mom, Kristin Trippe, of Kings Valley. For Kristin Trippe and her husband, Aaron, the playhouse is yet another sign of how their community has come together to offer support for their daughter, who was diagnosed with leukemia at 8 months. “You go through life and you don’t see the support network until something like this happens,” she said. “It just blossoms. It doesn’t make it go away, but it makes it so much better.” Since her diagnosis, Lilli has had two bone-marrow transplants, survived two cardiac arrests and endured countless hours of chemotherapy and blood transfusions. Her diagnosis is terminal. She is currently on an experimental treatment. Despite the looming worries of cancer cells, Lilli continues to dress up as a princess and enjoys each moment of every day. “She finds happiness everywhere she goes,” Kristin Trippe said. “She has no idea that this is not how life is supposed to be.” The playhouse was Lilli’s second gift from the Children’s Cancer Association. Her first was a trip to Disney World last July. That’s where she got the idea to have her own playhouse. To help complete the house, staff members from the Children’s Cancer Association contacted Home

Scobel Wiggins / The (Corvallis) Gazette-Times

Lilli Trippe, 3, pages through a book about dinosaurs last month in her playhouse. For parents Kristin and Aaron Trippe, the playhouse is yet another sign of how their community has come together to support their daughter, who was diagnosed with leukemia at 8 months. Depot, and that’s when Chris Evans, contractor desk supervisor at the company’s Corvallis store, first encountered Lilli. “She’s a glowing ray of sunshine, and I’m happy to have crossed paths with her,” Evans said. Evans spearheaded the building of Lilli’s playhouse, contacting Home Depot vendors and contractors to find donors for the materials. When Corvallis Home Depot employees asked Lilli what she wanted in her playhouse, she rattled off a long list of features, including a play kitchen, a loft with a bed, a fireplace and a small television. When the house was finished — a painting party earlier this month applied the final touches — everything on Lilli’s list was there. “They got her everything,” said a surprised Kristin Trippe. Lilli helped as well: “I used my hammer named Pat and I hammered some nails,” she said.

The building project took four days at the end of March, and last weekend’s painting party was held in conjunction with a barbecue put on by Kristin Trippe to thank the volunteers. And the project came with a bonus for Kristin and Aaron Trippe: The team of volunteers spruced up the Trippes’ yard, adding rows of flowers and trimming trees. The playhouse is “something just for Lilli,” Evans explained. “We wanted to do something for Aaron and Kristin, so we thought we’d give joy to the whole yard.” Kristin Trippe said she is extremely grateful for the support that she has received over the years from both close friends and people she just met, such as Evans and the Home Depot volunteers. “It makes you see how much good people have inside of them,” she said. “I’d give up the cancer in a minute, but it’s really shifted my perspective on the community. They’ve given me such a tremendous gift.”

He said this was probably an off-shoot of the continuing gas price war which has been going on in the Willamette Valley at various times during the past three years. Over there, as most of us who visit once in a while know, a person can buy regular gasoline at prices ranging from 21 to 30 cents a gallon, depending on how hot the “war” is. The distributor and the service station operator haven’t much to say really. Apparently, the major oil companies in effect subsidize their dealers during these price wars. In areas where there are no price wars, such as Bend, the major suppliers keep the price up so that distributors and service station operators are able to make only a small margin of profit. Which still doesn’t answer the question, “Why?” It is obvious however, that something is haywire and that the public, at least the Bend public, is paying through the nose. TOUR OF MILITARY FORTS DUE IN MID-OREGON ON WEEKEND By Phil F. Brogan Close to 100 persons will join this weekend in a military forts tour through Central Oregon led by the Oregon Historical society and the Oregon Civil War Commission. The group will visit historic Fort Dalles on the Columbia then head inland for a crossing of the Deschutes at the Sherar site, across which Peter Skene Ogden led his brigade late in 1826 on his beaver expedition into Crooked River region. From there they will drive to Shaniko, once the world’s largest wool shipping point, to Antelope, where Howard Maupin in the early 1860s provided meals for travelers moving over the trail from The Dalles to the John Day gold fields. They will head east to Fossil then back to Mitchell and Camp Watson, where in 1864 was buried young Lt. Stephen Watson and two of his volunteer soldiers, following a frontal attack on Indians in the Ochocos near old Camp Maury. The trip to the old Maury site will be early Sunday morning, making it possible for the tour-

ists to reach Camp Polk in the Sisters area around noon for the meeting under the pine near the edge of Squaw Creek.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 30, 1986 REAGAN SAYS U.S. ‘STANDING TALL’ President Reagan, who 11 days-ago ordered the bombing of terrorist targets in Libya, declared Saturday that the United States is demonstrating that terrorists who attack Americans had better be prepared for the consequences. Reagan described America as “standing tall” and said, “we’re reminding the globe that America still stands for liberty.” The president, who has said that he would order the bombing of Syria and Iran, too, if he had “irrefutable evidence” that they had committed terrorist acts against Americans, told a welcoming ceremony here, “We’re showing the world’s dictators and terrorists that when they perpetrate their cowardly acts upon citizens of the United States, they had

best be prepared to meet the consequences. POLL SHOWS SUPPORT FOR LIBYA ATTACK By lopsided majorities, Americans say that they think President Reagan acted properly in bombing Libya, and they would support military attacks on Syria and Iran if those nations were found to be sponsoring terrorism, according to a Washington Post-ABC News public-opinion poll. Only one in five surveyed, however, said he thinks the April 14 strike against Tripoli and other Libyan sites would reduce international terrorism or make the world safer. And four of every five people said they think that a major terrorist act in the United States is at least somewhat likely during 1986, according to the poll. In thrust, the survey, taken from Thursday through Monday evening, shows the public to be strongly behind aggressive action against terrorism but wary of rocky times ahead.

Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 B5

O D N   Amy P. Murr, formerly of of Crooked River Ranch Jan. 8, 1923 - April 13, 2011 Arrangements: Farnstrom Mortuary, Independence, OR 97351 503-838-1414 Services: A Celebration of Life will be held Saturday, May 7, at 2:00 p.m. at Lincoln City Rehabilitation. Afterward, all are encouraged to walk on the beach in Amy's honor. Contributions may be made to:

Remembrances to the Alzheimer's Association.

Ida Mae Stiegler, of Oregon City, Oregon Jan. 20, 1929 - April 23, 2011 Arrangements: Crown Memorial Center Milwaukie, OR; 503-653-7076 Services: Memorial service will be held at 2:00 p.m. Saturday, May 7, 2011, at Ida’s daughter’s home in Oregon City.

John Edward McCaulley, of Bend April 15, 1923 - April 23, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: A Celebration of Life will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners in Care Hospice 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701

Virgil David Romero, of Prineville Sept. 11, 1950 - April 19, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funuerals-Redmond 541-504-9485 Services: Memorial Service: 3pm, Sat., May 7, 2011, New Life Bible Chapel, 510 NW 4th, Prineville.

Leona C. (Roth) Lowndes Weller, of La Pine Oct. 29, 1918 - April 25, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine, 541-536-5104 Services: A Memorial Service will be held at 11:00 a.m. Friday, May 13 at Baird Memorial Chapel, 16468 Finley Butte Rd., La Pine, immediately followed by a potluck reception at La Pine Senior Center on Huntington Rd. Contributions may be made to:

Newberry Hospice, PO Box 1888, La Pine, OR 97739; 541-536-7399 or Humane Society of Central Oregon, 541-382-3537;

Mary Geraldine Schlegel, of Bend Oct. 3, 1924 - April 29, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 Services: A private family gathering will take place at the Oregon Coast at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners in Care Hospice 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701

Jane Stauffer Jones, of Bend April 16, 1935 - April 23, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: At her request no services will be held.

Kevin Shawn Deaver, of Bend Dec. 18, 1960 - April 22, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Services: A Celebration of Life will be held at a later date.

Obituary Policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, e-mail or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541617-7825. DEADLINES: Death notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and noon on Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. PHONE: 541-617-7825 FAX: 541-322-7254 MAIL: Obituaries E-MAIL: P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

David Hackett led Kennedy efforts vs. poverty, crime By Dennis Hevesi New York Times News Service

David Hackett, who led the Kennedy administration’s efforts to stem juvenile crime and helped create a domestic equivalent to the Peace Corps, died on April 23 in Rockville, Md. He was 84 and lived in Bethesda, Md. Hackett, a close friend of Robert F. Kennedy’s since their prep school days at Milton Academy in Massachusetts, was executive director of the President’s Committee on Juvenile Delinquency and Youth Crime from 1961 to 1964. The committee was created by President John F. Kennedy in May 1961 after Hackett accompanied Robert Kennedy, then the attorney general, on a shirt-sleeve tour of poor New York neighborhoods, interviewing members of street gangs. John F. Kennedy declared a five-year “total attack” on juvenile delinquency. With Hackett as director and an initial budget of $10 million, the committee provided grants to state, local and private agencies for programs offering counseling to juvenile offenders, connecting them to job opportunities and training youth counselors. In an interview on Tuesday, Joseph P. Kennedy II, Robert Kennedy’s eldest son and a former Massachusetts congress-

man, said Hackett’s work had far-reaching impact. “The outgrowth of that effort was the establishment of over a thousand agencies across the country,” Kennedy said. “Every major city and many rural communities now have community action agencies that began with the juvenile delinquency program and grew into the broader mission of fighting poverty.” In 1962, Hackett was also chairman of a study group calling for the creation of a National Service Corps, a domestic version of the Peace Corps. That concept contributed to the establishment two years later of Volunteers in Service to America as part of President Lyndon B. Johnson’s war on poverty. After leaving government service, Hackett was director of the R.F.K. Memorial, a nonprofit organization established after the assassination of Robert Kennedy, which focused on poverty and human rights issues. In that capacity he created the Youth Policy Institute, which tracked federal spending and policy on youth issues, family planning and job training and also published an influential monthly newsletter. It now runs more than 100 programs around the country, with the goal of lifting families out of poverty.

John Robert ‘Jack’ Posey Sr. August 6, 1924 - April 16, 2011 WE LOST OUR HERO On April 16, 2011, ‘Jack’ passed at home with loved ones around him, at the age of 86. He was born to Robert and Edna Posey on August 6, 1924 in Jerome, Idaho, on the Bacon Ranch. ‘Jack’ Posey His folks moved to Shevlin-Hixon logging camp in Oregon, in which he was raised. He lettered all four years in high school in the La Pine-Gilchrist area. He went into the Oregon State Guard before graduating and was honorably discharged by reason of enlistment in the US Navy on May 25, 1943. He served on the USS Nashville which was stationed in the South Pacific. He fought in seven major battles in WWII before coming home. ‘Jack’ married Peggy ‘Sue’ Grissom on June 29, 1946, in Bend, OR. Together they had five children. They raised them in California and Oregon, where ever he could find work in the timber business. He worked as a feller many years before working as a truck driver for Redwood Construction located in Arcata, CA, before finally moving back to Bend, Oregon, to work and retire with City of Bend. He also was a member to the VFW #1412, American Legion #0004, and The Deschutes Pioneers. His hobbies were hunting, fishing, working with wood, horseback riding and one of his favorites, holding the babies. He loved to tease, joke and always seemed to have a smile and a good word for everyone. He is survived by his wife, Sue, of almost 65 years; his five children, Judith Posey of Redmond, OR, John Posey, Jr. (Debra Kay) of McKinleyville, CA, Steve Posey (Cheryl) of Boise, ID, Debra Carey (Chuck) Gilchrist, OR, and Dianna Posey-Shaffer (Gary) Bend, OR; his grandchildren, James, Stacey, Jason, Mike, Connie, John Robert III, Tracy, Mike, Shae, Melissa, Jeremy, Jenny, Sarah, Drew, 28 great-grandchildren, his sister, Ellen and his sister, Pat. He was preceded in death by his parents, Robert and Edna, his sisters, Margaret and Reba, his brother, George, and two grandchildren, Nathan and Mindy, and one great-grandchild, Shawnie. We especially wish to thank everyone from Hospice, Partners In Care of Redmond; Carolyn, Denise, Richard and Bill for taking such good care of him in the last phases of his life. He will be missed by all. Services were held April 23, 2011. Those who wish to, may donate to Hospice, Partners In Care, Redmond OR. Thank you.

David Wilkerson started Times Square Church New York Times News Service The Rev. David Wilkerson, an evangelical minister and author who founded the Times Square Church to minister to the downtrodden in one of Manhattan’s seedier precincts, but whose later writings included apocalyptic predictions for New York City and beyond, died Wednesday in an automobile accident in Texas. He was 79 and lived near Tyler, Texas. His wife, Gwendolyn, was seriously injured but is expected to recover, Wilkerson’s brother, the Rev. Donald Wilkerson, said Thursday. David Wilkerson was known to a broad readership through his many books. His most famous, “The Cross and the Switchblade” (1963), chronicled his ministry among gang members in Brooklyn, N.Y., where he had arrived as a young preacher in the late 1950s.

Celebrated Chilean poet Gonzalo Rojas dies at 94 By Adam Bernstein The Washington Post

Gonzalo Rojas, a Chileanborn writer whose lyrical explorations of eroticism and mortality made him one of the most celebrated Spanish-language poets of his generation, died Monday at a care facility in Santiago after a stroke. He was 94. The seventh son of a coalmine technician, Rojas taught himself to read when he was a child. He recalled being thrilled by the sounds and textures of language when he heard a brother cry out during a violent hail storm that nearly destroyed the family’s zinc roof. His brother shouted the word for lightning: “Re-lampa-go,” Rojas later said, elongating the syllables for dramatic effect. “Since then, I have lived in the zumbido, the buzzing of words,” he said. In a career spanning more than seven decades, Rojas was an author, university lecturer and diplomat. After a long exile during the Pinochet dictatorship, he received the Spanish-speaking world’s most prestigious literary honors, including the Cervantes Prize of Spain, the Octavio Paz Award of Mexico and Chile’s National Prize for Literature. Chilean playwright, novelist and essayist Ariel Dorfman called Rojas a “gentle volcano of poetry,” whose long, flowing stanzas illuminated the life forces of nature, the forbearance of miners and the “everyday lyricism” of women. One Rojas poem, “Las hermosas” (“The Beauties”), starts on a note of voyeuristic excitement: Electric and naked in burning marble out from the skin through dresses, swelling, defiant on a quick tide, they stomp the world, they stamp the lucky star with their spiked heels, and they sprout up like wild plants in the street and put out their hard aroma greenly. As a poet, Rojas absorbed various movements that proliferated in Chile and abroad, including a flirtation with surrealism in the late 1930s. Rebelling against modern trends toward the colloquial, he instead embraced the highly descriptive symbolist poetry that bloomed

in Europe in the 19th century. It was evocative, intimate and universal. One of his most anthologized poems, “Coal,” coursed with sympathy for the downtrodden. Mother, he is almost here: let us open the door, give me that light, I want to receive him before my brothers do. Let me take him a good glass of wine so he will feel better and hug me and kiss me, and stick me with his beard. There he is, he is coming home muddy, raging against his bad luck, furious from exploitation, dead of hunger, there he is under his Castilian poncho. Gonzalo Rojas Pizarro was born Dec. 20, 1916, in the port town of Lebu several hundred

miles south of Santiago. His father died of a respiratory illness a few years later, and his mother moved her eight children to the nearby city of Concepcion. Gonzalo became a scholarship student to a boarding school and received degrees in law and Spanish literature at the University of Chile in Santiago. He spent a period in the Atacama desert teaching literacy to miners and founded the literary journal Antarctica in Santiago before gaining broader recognition with the publication of his first volume, “La miseria del hombre” (“The Misery of Man”) in 1948. Rojas published nearly 40 poetry collections, including “Contra la muerte” (“Against Death,” 1964), “Oscuro” (“Darkness”) in 1977 and “Del relampago” (“Of Lightning”) in 1981.

Harriet Patricia Watson May 4, 1925 – April 9, 2011 Harriet Patricia “Pat” Watson passed into the hands of God on Saturday, April 9, 2011, lovingly surrounded by her family. Pat was born in Dubois, Idaho in 1925, to James and Nellie Russell. Her family moved to Los Angeles when she was young She attended Garfield High School (Class of ’43) where she met her sweetheart for life, Richard Watson. Dick and Pat were married at the Santa Barbara Mission in 1947, and settled in Montebello, California. After Dick retired they made many trips to visit lifelong friends in Bend, Oregon and eventually moved there. She attended business school in Los Angeles and worked for the Los Angeles County General Hospital before she and Dick started their family. She devoted her life to being a wonderful wife, mother, grandmother, daughter-in-law and sister. In addition to being a homemaker, she helped Dick run his wholesale meat business and subsequent trucking company. Some of her favorite activities were dancing, sunbathing, singing, playing piano and reading books She enjoyed camping and trips to the beach with family and friends. Pat learned cross-country skiing after moving to Bend. Pat and Dick crossed the country in their RV. They also traveled to Australia and New Zealand, England, Ireland, and The Netherlands, and Pat often accompanied her husband to many of his US Navy reunions across the United States every year. Pat was predeceased by her parents, and her brothers; James and John (“Jack”). She is survived by her husband, Richard C. Watson; her daughters, Cathryn Watson of Bend, Jeri Mason of Sisters, Susan Friebe of Willamina, Chris Kennedy of Redmond; grandson, Colin Canale, granddaughters, Emily Friebe, Roxanne Bujanda, Dallas Arvizo, Jaedan Kennedy; greatgrandson, Evan Friebe, as well as her sisters-in-law, cousins, and many nieces and nephews. Pat will always be remembered for her loving spirit her cooking skills, her fondness of all animals and her kindness and gentleness that has touched the hearts of many. She will truly be missed by all that knew her. A family memorial service will be held at a later date and donations in her honor may be made to the Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, OR 97701 or to the Alzheimer’s Association National Office, 225 N. Michigan Ave , Fl. 17, Chicago, IL 60601.


B6 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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



Today: Sunny.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw





STATE Western


Government Camp

Warm Springs

Marion Forks








Crescent Lake



Vancouver 61/47




Fort Rock




Eugene 70/43 71/43






Grants Pass




Idaho Falls





Silver Lake

Mostly sunny skies.





San Francisco

Salt Lake City


Crater Lake



Redding Christmas Valley

Sunrise today . . . . . . 5:57 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 8:08 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 5:56 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 8:10 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 4:51 a.m. Moonset today . . . . 7:03 p.m.




Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp


Moon phases New

May 2




May 10 May 17 May 24

Sunday Hi/Lo/W



Astoria . . . . . . . . 54/41/0.01 . . . . . . 63/44/s. . . . . . 53/43/sh Baker City . . . . . . 53/33/0.00 . . . . . . 60/32/s. . . . . . 64/34/pc Brookings . . . . . . 62/41/0.00 . . . . . . 59/47/s. . . . . . 61/42/pc Burns. . . . . . . . . . 52/25/0.00 . . . . . . 62/33/s. . . . . . 69/35/pc Eugene . . . . . . . . 58/38/0.02 . . . . . . 70/43/s. . . . . . 61/37/sh Klamath Falls . . . 54/19/0.00 . . . . . . 61/32/s. . . . . . 60/30/pc Lakeview. . . . . . . 50/21/0.00 . . . . . . 56/32/s. . . . . . 63/30/pc La Pine . . . . . . . . 51/20/0.00 . . . . . . 65/30/s. . . . . . 63/29/pc Medford . . . . . . . 62/37/0.00 . . . . . . 77/45/s. . . . . . 66/40/pc Newport . . . . . . .52/43/trace . . . . . . 60/44/s. . . . . . 53/41/sh North Bend . . . . . 54/45/0.00 . . . . . . 62/47/s. . . . . . 54/42/sh Ontario . . . . . . . . 60/39/0.00 . . . . . . 64/38/s. . . . . . 70/43/pc Pendleton . . . . . . 59/38/0.00 . . . . . . 66/37/s. . . . . . 69/39/pc Portland . . . . . . . 60/41/0.00 . . . . . . 72/46/s. . . . . . 60/44/sh Prineville . . . . . . . 52/22/0.00 . . . . . . 69/35/s. . . . . . 68/33/pc Redmond. . . . . . . 55/22/0.00 . . . . . . 63/31/s. . . . . . 67/26/pc Roseburg. . . . . . . 59/41/0.00 . . . . . . 70/46/s. . . . . . . 68/41/c Salem . . . . . . . . . 59/42/0.04 . . . . . . 72/45/s. . . . . . 61/40/sh Sisters . . . . . . . . . 54/22/0.00 . . . . . . 65/33/s. . . . . . 63/33/pc The Dalles . . . . . . 61/45/0.00 . . . . . . 67/39/s. . . . . . 68/40/pc



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






Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53/22 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.00” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .83 in 1998 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.52” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . .15 in 1972 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.70” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .61 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3.28” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 4.51” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 30.29 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.36 in 1934 *Melted liquid equivalent

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .5:10 a.m. . . . . . .5:46 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .5:00 a.m. . . . . . .5:38 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .5:16 a.m. . . . . . .6:29 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .5:17 a.m. . . . . . .6:23 p.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .5:16 p.m. . . . . . .5:07 a.m. Uranus . . . . . . .4:32 a.m. . . . . . .4:40 p.m.



72 36


Mostly sunny.

68 33












Yesterday’s regional extremes • 62° Brookings • 19° Klamath Falls



63 29

A ridge of high pressure will keep the weather sunny and dry throughout much of the region.


La Pine




Mostly sunny skies and mild conditions.





Mostly sunny.

67 28



Sunriver 65/30



Camp Sherman 62/31 Redmond Prineville 67/34 Cascadia 69/35 66/45 Sisters 65/33 Bend Post  64/43

Mostly sunny skies and warm temperatures.

69/40 68/39

Oakridge Elk Lake








Partly cloudy to mostly cloudy.

Tonight: Partly cloudy.





ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level and road conditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key: T.T. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions I-5 at Siskiyou Summit . . . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires I-84 at Cabbage Hill . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . No restrictions Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Government Camp. . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide . . . . . . . . . . . . No restrictions Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake . . . . . . . . . . . No restrictions Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass . . . . . . . . .Closed for season For up-to-minute conditions turn to: or call 511

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Hoodoo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Mt. Ashland. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Mt. Bachelor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . 160-200 Mt. Hood Meadows . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . 160 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . 85-95 Timberline . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . 219 Warner Canyon . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Willamette Pass . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Aspen, Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 Mammoth Mtn., California . . . 0.0 Park City, Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 Squaw Valley, California . . . . . 0.0 Sun Valley, Idaho. . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 Taos, New Mexico. . . . . . . . . . 0.0 Vail, Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0

. . . no report . . . . 150-250 . . . no report . . . . . . . 188 . . . no report . . . no report . . . no report

For links to the latest ski conditions visit:

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


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




Yesterday’s U.S. extremes



Vancouver 61/47



Calgary 58/33


Saskatoon 55/36

Seattle 66/46

S Winnipeg 39/30



Thunder Bay 39/28





Quebec 66/45

Halifax 55/38 P ortland Billings To ronto P ortland (in the 48 58/36 53/36 64/47 72/46 St. Paul Green Bay contiguous states): Boston 50/33 52/34 Boise 55/45 Buffalo Rapid City Detroit 60/38 64/48 New York 51/31 • 105° 62/46 Cheyenne 65/47 Des Moines Laredo, Texas 46/25 Philadelphia Columbus 58/35 Chicago 70/48 70/52 60/44 • 0° San Francisco Omaha Salt Lake Washington, D. C. 75/50 Berthoud Pass, Colo. 61/35 City 73/54 Las Denver Louisville 49/31 Kansas City Vegas • 1.11” 49/28 70/53 57/40 St. Louis 73/52 Duluth, Minn. Charlotte 61/44 80/58 Albuquerque Los Angeles Oklahoma City Nashville 52/34 81/58 56/38 77/60 Phoenix Atlanta Little Rock 81/55 Honolulu 69/54 Birmingham 81/60 87/72 Dallas Tijuana 86/66 69/46 77/53 New Orleans 86/71 Orlando 89/67 Houston 88/71 Miami Chihuahua 87/77 92/52 Monterrey La Paz 101/66 91/57 Mazatlan Anchorage 86/58 47/33 Juneau 51/39 Bismarck 46/31


Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .82/67/0.00 . . .58/39/r . . 53/45/sh Akron . . . . . . . . .61/35/0.00 . . .66/47/t . . 56/39/sh Albany. . . . . . . . .65/41/0.00 . . .70/44/s . . 64/42/sh Albuquerque. . . .66/43/0.00 . .52/34/sh . . 55/38/pc Anchorage . . . . .45/37/0.00 . .47/33/sh . . . 53/34/c Atlanta . . . . . . . .80/53/0.00 . 81/60/pc . . 80/57/pc Atlantic City . . . .65/46/0.01 . . .63/52/s . . 63/49/sh Austin . . . . . . . . .91/71/0.00 . . .87/57/t . . 66/49/sh Baltimore . . . . . .68/48/0.00 . 72/53/pc . . . .69/51/t Billings. . . . . . . . .54/33/0.00 . . .53/36/c . . . 62/39/s Birmingham . . . .81/53/0.00 . 86/66/pc . . . .86/62/t Bismarck . . . . . . .40/28/0.24 . 46/31/pc . . 58/37/pc Boise . . . . . . . . . .58/31/0.00 . . .60/38/s . . 69/43/pc Boston. . . . . . . . .61/52/0.00 . . .55/45/s . . 56/45/sh Bridgeport, CT. . .65/50/0.00 . . .60/47/s . . 57/44/sh Buffalo . . . . . . . .63/38/0.00 . .64/48/sh . . 55/36/sh Burlington, VT. . .59/43/0.00 . . .69/43/s . . 63/43/sh Caribou, ME . . . .54/39/0.00 . . .63/31/s . . . 64/37/s Charleston, SC . .84/59/0.00 . . .81/62/s . . 82/66/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .78/45/0.00 . 80/58/pc . . 81/57/pc Chattanooga. . . .81/49/0.00 . 82/59/pc . . . .80/59/t Cheyenne . . . . . .41/26/0.00 . 46/25/pc . . . 51/32/s Chicago. . . . . . . .71/48/0.00 . 60/44/pc . . 56/40/pc Cincinnati . . . . . .73/44/0.00 . . .71/50/t . . 58/42/sh Cleveland . . . . . .63/35/0.00 . . .63/47/t . . 55/42/sh Colorado Springs 50/30/0.00 . . 37/25/rs . . . 46/30/c Columbia, MO . .76/61/0.00 . . .57/40/r . . 62/41/pc Columbia, SC . . .83/50/0.00 . 84/58/pc . . 86/62/pc Columbus, GA. . .86/52/0.00 . . .85/62/s . . 85/63/pc Columbus, OH. . .67/39/0.00 . . .70/48/t . . . .57/41/t Concord, NH . . . .65/44/0.00 . . .66/33/s . . 63/42/pc Corpus Christi. . .93/77/0.00 . 92/73/pc . . . .80/58/t Dallas Ft Worth. .87/68/0.00 . . .69/46/t . . 54/45/sh Dayton . . . . . . . .68/43/0.00 . . .69/46/t . . . .57/41/t Denver. . . . . . . . .50/31/0.00 . . .49/28/c . . . 56/37/c Des Moines. . . . .70/57/0.08 . 58/35/pc . . 60/38/pc Detroit. . . . . . . . .57/38/0.00 . .62/46/sh . . 51/38/pc Duluth . . . . . . . . .47/43/1.11 . . 38/29/sf . . 48/33/pc El Paso. . . . . . . . .88/63/0.00 . . .79/47/s . . . 67/46/s Fairbanks. . . . . . .58/30/0.00 . . .50/30/r . . . 51/33/c Fargo. . . . . . . . . .54/42/0.04 . 46/29/pc . . 56/37/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . .48/25/0.00 . . .50/25/s . . . 54/24/s

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .64/38/0.00 . 62/40/pc . . 51/34/pc Green Bay. . . . . .56/40/0.00 . 52/34/pc . . . 50/32/s Greensboro. . . . .75/49/0.00 . 77/56/pc . . 79/55/pc Harrisburg. . . . . .68/47/0.00 . 68/51/pc . . . .65/47/t Hartford, CT . . . .64/50/0.00 . . .65/47/s . . 61/43/sh Helena. . . . . . . . .52/28/0.01 . 53/30/pc . . 64/38/pc Honolulu . . . . . . .86/69/0.00 . 87/72/pc . . . .87/73/r Houston . . . . . . .88/72/0.00 . 88/71/pc . . . .77/53/t Huntsville . . . . . .81/53/0.00 . 83/61/pc . . . .79/56/t Indianapolis . . . .74/47/0.00 . . .68/45/t . . . .60/42/r Jackson, MS . . . .82/50/0.00 . 87/68/pc . . . .88/62/t Madison, WI . . . .70/47/0.00 . 55/33/pc . . 54/34/pc Jacksonville. . . . .83/50/0.00 . . .83/62/s . . 86/62/pc Juneau. . . . . . . . .44/37/0.02 . . .51/39/r . . . .49/39/r Kansas City. . . . .71/58/0.00 . . .57/40/c . . 61/39/pc Lansing . . . . . . . .60/35/0.00 . . .62/41/c . . 53/34/pc Las Vegas . . . . . .68/49/0.00 . . .73/52/s . . . 78/58/s Lexington . . . . . .75/48/0.00 . . .72/56/t . . . .60/44/r Lincoln. . . . . . . . .68/46/0.00 . 63/33/pc . . 62/39/pc Little Rock. . . . . .75/60/0.00 . . .69/54/t . . . .60/49/r Los Angeles. . . . .77/55/0.00 . . .81/58/s . . . 81/60/s Louisville . . . . . . .79/51/0.00 . . .70/53/t . . . .58/42/r Memphis. . . . . . .77/58/0.00 . . .78/56/t . . . .63/49/t Miami . . . . . . . . .88/75/0.02 . . .87/77/s . . . 87/75/s Milwaukee . . . . .57/44/0.00 . 56/39/pc . . 52/36/pc Minneapolis . . . .60/48/0.47 . 50/33/pc . . 52/36/pc Nashville . . . . . . .79/49/0.00 . . .77/60/t . . . .67/48/t New Orleans. . . .85/64/0.00 . 86/71/pc . . 86/72/pc New York . . . . . .67/50/0.00 . . .65/47/s . . 60/46/sh Newark, NJ . . . . .69/51/0.00 . . .65/47/s . . 63/46/sh Norfolk, VA . . . . .66/58/0.00 . . .72/52/s . . 78/58/pc Oklahoma City . .75/58/0.00 . . .56/38/r . . 59/44/sh Omaha . . . . . . . .69/47/0.04 . 61/35/pc . . 60/39/pc Orlando. . . . . . . .88/54/0.00 . . .89/67/s . . 88/65/pc Palm Springs. . . .80/62/0.00 . . .88/58/s . . . 92/61/s Peoria . . . . . . . . .72/54/0.00 . . .60/41/c . . 59/38/pc Philadelphia . . . .67/49/0.00 . . .70/52/s . . 66/51/sh Phoenix. . . . . . . .83/65/0.00 . . .81/55/s . . . 86/60/s Pittsburgh . . . . . .63/35/0.00 . .67/53/sh . . 62/44/sh Portland, ME. . . .65/49/0.00 . . .58/36/s . . 53/41/pc Providence . . . . .62/53/0.00 . . .59/44/s . . 60/45/sh Raleigh . . . . . . . .77/46/0.00 . 78/56/pc . . 81/57/pc

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 Rapid City . . . . . .46/34/0.00 . 51/31/pc . . 59/40/pc Savannah . . . . . .85/53/0.00 . . .83/60/s . . 84/65/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . .56/29/0.00 . . .63/36/s . . . 73/41/s Seattle. . . . . . . . .56/43/0.13 . . .66/46/s . . 56/45/sh Richmond . . . . . .71/44/0.00 . . .74/53/s . . 80/54/pc Sioux Falls. . . . . .53/42/0.18 . 54/30/pc . . 57/38/pc Rochester, NY . . .60/37/0.00 . 68/50/pc . . 59/37/sh Spokane . . . . . . .56/34/0.02 . . .59/38/s . . 63/36/pc Sacramento. . . . .77/50/0.00 . . .80/49/s . . . 83/52/s Springfield, MO. .72/58/0.00 . . .55/40/r . . 59/39/sh St. Louis. . . . . . . .80/58/0.00 . . .61/44/r . . . 61/44/c Tampa . . . . . . . . .89/61/0.00 . . .89/70/s . . . 89/69/s Salt Lake City . . .48/30/0.09 . 49/31/pc . . . 59/43/s Tucson. . . . . . . . .80/59/0.00 . . .78/47/s . . . 81/53/s San Antonio . . . .92/72/0.00 . 90/56/pc . . 62/49/sh Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .76/64/0.00 . . .56/40/r . . 58/39/sh San Diego . . . . . .75/57/0.00 . . .77/55/s . . . 85/59/s Washington, DC .68/51/0.00 . 73/54/pc . . . .72/53/t San Francisco . . .69/56/0.00 . . .72/48/s . . . 71/50/s Wichita . . . . . . . .72/52/0.00 . . .57/38/c . . . 58/37/c San Jose . . . . . . .74/50/0.00 . . .78/48/s . . . 79/50/s Yakima . . . . . . . .65/27/0.00 . . .65/39/s . . 68/37/pc Santa Fe . . . . . . .60/38/0.00 . . 43/24/rs . . 45/28/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . . .80/63/0.00 . . .84/53/s . . . 89/59/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .70/50/0.00 . . .65/39/s . . . 57/37/s Athens. . . . . . . . .69/48/0.00 . . .71/57/t . . . 74/59/s Auckland. . . . . . .63/48/0.00 . .64/57/sh . . . .65/60/r Baghdad . . . . . . .90/64/0.02 . . .85/68/t . . 88/66/pc Bangkok . . . . . . .93/79/0.00 . . .91/78/t . . 93/78/pc Beijing. . . . . . . . .68/54/0.00 . . .78/52/s . . . 78/51/s Beirut. . . . . . . . . .70/61/0.00 . 74/60/pc . . . .78/61/t Berlin. . . . . . . . . .64/45/0.00 . . .61/37/s . . 54/36/pc Bogota . . . . . . . .68/48/0.00 . .66/53/sh . . 66/54/sh Budapest. . . . . . .72/46/0.00 . .66/51/sh . . 69/48/pc Buenos Aires. . . .68/61/0.00 . .58/42/sh . . . 63/39/s Cabo San Lucas .93/77/0.00 . . .87/65/s . . 89/65/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . .79/64/0.00 . . .87/65/s . . . 95/71/s Calgary . . . . . . . .50/28/0.00 . 58/33/pc . . . 59/36/s Cancun . . . . . . . .88/73/0.00 . 86/74/pc . . 86/73/pc Dublin . . . . . . . . .59/48/0.00 . 62/40/pc . . 60/42/pc Edinburgh . . . . . .59/43/0.00 . 59/42/pc . . . 59/39/s Geneva . . . . . . . .68/41/0.00 . .70/46/sh . . . .73/49/t Harare . . . . . . . . .79/59/0.00 . 73/58/pc . . 73/55/pc Hong Kong . . . . .82/75/0.00 . . .82/75/t . . . .84/75/t Istanbul. . . . . . . .61/50/0.00 . .64/53/sh . . 68/54/sh Jerusalem . . . . . .70/54/0.18 . . .72/51/s . . 79/55/pc Johannesburg . . .66/50/0.00 . 66/45/pc . . 66/44/pc Lima . . . . . . . . . .75/64/0.00 . 74/63/pc . . 73/64/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . .64/59/0.00 . .69/58/sh . . 66/57/sh London . . . . . . . .70/52/0.00 . 66/50/pc . . . 62/45/s Madrid . . . . . . . .61/52/0.00 . .70/52/sh . . 67/50/sh Manila. . . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . 94/79/pc . . 93/77/pc

Mecca . . . . . . . . .99/79/0.00 . .103/79/s . . 103/78/s Mexico City. . . . .84/57/0.00 . . .84/57/t . . . .83/58/t Montreal. . . . . . .63/37/0.00 . . .68/46/s . . 55/41/sh Moscow . . . . . . .64/41/0.00 . .61/45/sh . . 64/45/pc Nairobi . . . . . . . .79/59/0.00 . . .79/61/t . . . .78/62/t Nassau . . . . . . . .91/75/0.00 . 86/76/pc . . 88/76/pc New Delhi. . . . .106/84/0.00 . .103/78/s . . 102/78/s Osaka . . . . . . . . .72/50/0.00 . .66/55/sh . . . 67/51/s Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .61/41/0.00 . 51/31/pc . . 50/31/pc Ottawa . . . . . . . .64/37/0.00 . 68/46/pc . . 55/40/sh Paris. . . . . . . . . . .70/48/0.00 . 72/52/pc . . 70/48/pc Rio de Janeiro. . .84/72/0.00 . 88/74/pc . . . .87/75/t Rome. . . . . . . . . .61/54/0.00 . .72/54/sh . . 74/54/pc Santiago . . . . . . .70/39/0.00 . . .64/36/s . . . 71/41/s Sao Paulo . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . . .80/63/t . . 75/61/sh Sapporo. . . . . . . .50/50/0.00 . . .56/48/r . . 49/39/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .59/54/0.00 . . .65/44/s . . . 70/49/s Shanghai. . . . . . .84/70/0.00 . 73/56/pc . . 75/56/pc Singapore . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . . .89/78/t . . . .87/77/t Stockholm. . . . . .55/34/0.00 . 51/33/pc . . 47/32/pc Sydney. . . . . . . . .70/61/0.00 . . .70/59/s . . 68/60/sh Taipei. . . . . . . . . .82/73/0.00 . . .83/73/t . . 78/69/sh Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .72/61/0.00 . . .73/59/s . . 81/60/pc Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .73/55/0.00 . .65/58/sh . . . 74/56/s Toronto . . . . . . . .55/37/0.00 . 64/47/pc . . 52/39/sh Vancouver. . . . . .55/45/0.00 . 61/47/pc . . . .52/43/r Vienna. . . . . . . . .68/48/0.00 . . .65/47/t . . 65/45/pc Warsaw. . . . . . . .66/48/0.00 . .56/43/sh . . 58/33/pc

Her hometown is Madras, but after surgery, her accent is British By Lynne Terry

injuries and migraines. One of the first cases was rePORTLAND — When Karen ported at the turn of the last cenButler came out of sedation af- tury by a French neurologist. But ter oral surgery a year and a half the best known case, documented ago, her mouth throbbed and her by Norwegian neurologist Georg face was puffy. But that’s not all Herman Monrad-Krohn, was a that had changed. When she 30-year-old woman who was hit spoke, the words tumbled out in by shrapnel from a German air a thick and foreign accent. raid over Oslo in 1941. The injury “I sounded like I was from left her with a speech impairTransylvania,” she ment that gradusaid. ally improved, Over the next It took months turning into what few days, the swell- to find an sounded like a ing subsided and German accent the pain vanished, explanation: foreign to her countrybut Butler’s newly accent syndrome, men. Suspecting acquired accent that she was a did not. Though it a disorder so rare collaborator, they has softened over that only about ostracized her. time, she’s never “When it first again spoken like 60 cases have happened and we a native Oregonian been documented didn’t know what from Madras. To it was, all kinds worldwide since most people, she of ideas were the early 1900s. sounds British. handed up as posIt took months sibilities,” said to find an explanathe 56-year-old tion: foreign accent syndrome, a mother of five. Her family joked disorder so rare that only about that she had spun into a past life 60 cases have been documented regression. worldwide since the early 1900s. She sought help from her denShe’s the first known case in tist and family physician. Both Oregon, said Dr. Ted Lowenkopf, figured the dentures put in during medical director of the statewide surgery had caused the change. Providence Stroke Center. She later consulted a neuroloThe condition changed Butler’s gist in the Corvallis area. After life, forcing her to answer endless some research, he came up with questions about her accent. Most the diagnosis. people are incredulous at first. A Lowenkopf, who just met Butfew insist she’s faking it. ler recently, said the syndrome Foreign accent syndrome remains much of a mystery. Alis usually caused by a stroke, though he read about it in his neuthough it also has been associ- rological training, he had never ated with multiple sclerosis, head encountered it before in real life. The Oreg o nian

“I’m amazed by it, and intrigued by it,” he said. It’s unclear what caused her speech pattern to change. Dental surgeries do not pose a stroke risk and the drug that Butler says the dentist used to sedate her — Halcion — has not been linked to strokes. Her dentist, Gregory Herkert, did not want to comment. Lowenkopf said the syndrome has been linked to injuries in different areas of the brain — the left frontal lobe, the right side and the cerebellum, a “little brain” tucked back on the bottom. The damage is almost always very small, which is why the syndrome is so rare. Strokes usually involve a bigger injury with a bigger impact, depriving a patient of the ability to speak intelligibly, for example, or to understand others. “What happens with foreign accent syndrome to the best of our understanding is that a very, very small part of the speech area is affected so that the normal intonation of speech gets altered,” he said. He believes that patients adapt, making them sound to others as if they have an accent. She would like to have a brain scan — to compare with one she had years ago — but can’t afford it and her insurance won’t shell out the money. Tests show she has no physical problems. “Everything works,” she said, “It just works odd.” She and her family have taken the change in stride, even delighting in it. “This is not a tragedy,” said her

husband, Glen Butler, a retired Coast Guard official. “The only thing that changed was her voice. She’s still her.” She doesn’t even hear her new accent — unless she watches herself on a video. “I’m very lucky it was not something that was devastating,” she said. “On a scale of one to 100 this doesn’t even come up to a one.”

A world of accents, all a bit off Other native English language speakers with the syndrome

have sounded Russian, Chinese, German, Spanish, Jamaican and Italian. But none of the accents is pure, linguists say. Listen closely and you’ll hear a mix of sounds caused by the way people produce consonants and vowels or emphasize certain syllables, making them sound foreign. William Katz, professor of communication disorders at the University of Texas at Dallas, has studied a number of patients since 1987 in his speech lab. “We want to understand the circuits that underlie it and what we can do to fix it,” he said. “It’s kind

of puzzling. Sometimes patients get very frustrated.” Butler doubts she could be retrained to speak like an Oregonian again. “Others can pretend to talk in different ways,” she said. “I can’t. That’s gone.” Gone, too, is her shyness. Before the surgery, she was painfully shy. No longer. “Before I was just an ordinary person,” she said. “Now everybody is intrigued. They want to know where you’re from. So I’ve learned in the last year that it’s OK to be social. I like it actually.”





Meeting up

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Some singles are putting church bells ahead of wedding bells, Page C8


L I F E ON THE EDGE Tracing California’s spectacular Big Sur coastline By John Gottberg Anderson

heavy rains cause landslides that may isolate Big Sur visitors and residents from the rest of California for weeks at a time. Already in 2011, a pair of slides — the first in March, the second in April — cut off the main highway access from both the north and south, forcing travelers onto the little-used NacimientoFergusson Road from the east.



Monterey Bay

Salinas Carmel


Big Sur



King City






Area of detail





Fortunately for my recent visit, the northend slide, which took out a section of highway 12 miles south of Carmel at Rocky Point, was reopened for travel on the day of my arrival. (At its south end, near Lucia, Highway 1 isn’t expected to be open before mid-May.) That enabled me to retrace the route that nature lovers have been traveling since the highway first opened in 1937. According to a popular website, www.big, Big Sur was originally populated by Native American tribes. The Spanish rarely visited after establishing missions at Carmel and Jolon in 1770, but during the subsequent period of Mexican rule (18221847) available land was turned into cattle ranches. See Big Sur / C4



Luring the counterculture



Los Padres National Forest


sional glimpses of migrating whales when morning fog dissipates into mist on the disBIG SUR, Calif. — The Big Sur coastline is tant horizon. one of the most stunning on the North AmerOnly a few hundred yards inland, luxuriican continent. ous resorts stand side-by-side with makeshift In a 90-mile stretch midway between San cabins, nestling hobbit-like beneath majestic Francisco and Santa Barbara, its forested redwood trees. Like the cliff dwellings, they green hills fall dramatically too challenge Mother Nature. to the rocky shore of the blue N O R T H W E S T As recently as 2008, a massive Pacific Ocean. Streams race complex of fires that scorched TR AVE L steeply from the heights of Los Padres National Forest the Santa Lucia Range, crecrept so close that the entire Next week: ating waterfalls and narrow Big Sur coast was evacuated. canyons, leaving white-sand The Monterey Peninsula Between the sea and the beaches where they meet the mountains, California state salt water. On either side are walls of granite, Highway 1 meanders from Carmel to Camcarved with odd shapes and tunnels by cen- bria, its every twist and turn revealing turies of crashing waves. memorable new landscapes. Each viewpoint Above the cliffs, rare California condors seems to trump the one before it, whether a use their 9-foot wingspans to ride the up- panorama of a state-park seascape or a hisdrafts as they search for prey. Quirky modern toric lighthouse or a wondrously built bridge. homes cling perilously to the hillsides, their But even this isolated route is subject cloistered residents of- to the whims of climate and geology. Defered occa- spite the best efforts of highway engineers, For The Bulletin

Santa Cruz

Hearst Castle


Cambria Paso Robles






Greg Cross / The Bulletin

The Bixby Bridge, 13 miles south of Carmel, is often considered the gateway to Big Sur. When it opened in 1937, the 714-foot-long span completed California State Highway 1 and provided a lifeline to Big Sur’s residents and visitors. Photo courtesy Barb Gonzalez.

Kindle e-books coming to libraries this year Kindle users should be able to check out e-books from libraries throughout Central Oregon sometime this year, but it’s uncertain how soon. Amazon announced last week that it would allow users of its Kindle devices and apps to check out e-books from some public libraries, a reversal of previous policy. But local library staff say they’ve been given no firm timeline on when it will happen other than this year. “We just need to be ready for increased demand when it does happen, since Kindle is about 50 percent of the e-reader market,” said Wylie Ackerman of the Deschutes Public Library system. Right now, libraries in Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson counties offer e-books that function on other brands of e-readers.

SPOTLIGHT Pappy’s Pizzeria will donate to United Way On Monday in Redmond and Wednesday in Bend, Pappy’s Pizzeria will donate 50 percent of in-store food orders to United Way when presented with a fundraiser flier. The promotion is part of a United Way fundraiser for needy families. Fliers can be downloaded at www.deschutes or picked up at the organization’s office, 1130 N.W. Harriman St. in Bend. Pappy’s is located at 1655 N. Highway 97 in Redmond or 20265 Meyer Drive in Bend, next to Fred Meyer. Contact: www or www — From staff reports

Ready for the Sunriver Music Festival? Event’s 34th year will be the final one for longtime artistic director and conductor Smith By David Jasper The Bulletin

Artistic director and conductor Lawrence Leighton Smith will step down after the 2011 Sunriver Music Festival. Smith has been with the festival for 23 seasons.

We begin this preview of Sunriver Music Festival’s 34th season with the following bit of sad news: “Our artistic director, Lawrence Leighton Smith, is retiring this year. This is his last season,” says Executive Director Pam Beezley. Smith did his first stint with the festival from 1978 to 1983. He returned in 1994 and has been with the festival since. At any rate, the show must go on. The festival begins Aug. 7 with the Festival Faire fundraiser dinner and auction in the Great Hall in Sunriver. On Aug. 9, George Hanson, artistic director and conductor of the Tucson Symphonic Orchestra, will con-

duct the Pops Concert at Bend High School. The concert features guest pianist Thomas Lauderdale of Portland band Pink Martini performing Gershwin’s Piano Concerto, F Major. For that tune, former Oregon Symphony conductor Frank Diliberto will conduct. “That whole concert is going to be Gershwin, Bernstein and Berlin,” says Beezley. “(Lauderdale) is such a showman. He is so fun. We had him here in 2008 doing ‘Rhapsody in Blue.’ Oh. People loved it.” Hanson will also conduct the first of the festival’s four Classical Concerts on Aug. 11 at Bend’s Tower Theater. The concert features Jay Ungar’s “Ashokan Farewell,” Copland’s “Appalachian Spring” and Mendelssohn’s Symphony No. 3, Op.

56 in A minor. Guest mountain dulcimer player Stephen Seifert will perform on Conni Ellisor’s “Blackberry Winter” dulcimer concerto during the concert. “It’s a concerto that’s very contemporary. It’s really lovely. It’s very different,” Beezley says. She hints that when Smith passes the baton, so to speak, it could be to Hanson. “I hesitate to go that far, but (he’s) certainly a consideration,” she says. “It will be fun for our audience to get to know him.” Smith will be on hand for the rest of the festival’s Classical Concerts. The Aug. 12 Classical Concert II, “Night at the Opera,” will also be held at the Tower. See Sunriver / C8


C2 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Twin who bullied as a child becomes controlling adult

What’s behind the dearth of female ‘Idol’ finalists? C O M M E N TA RY

By Ann Powers

“American Idol” contestants Haley Reinhart, left, and Lauren Alaina arrive at the champagne launch of the fifth annual BritWeek in Los Angeles last week. BritWeek honors the influences the British have had on Southern California.

Los Angeles Times

Dear Abby: My fraternal twin, “Marla,” was always difficult. When we were kids she was physically and emotionally abusive. She stopped hitting me only after I outgrew her in high school, but she continues to try to control me. When I started dating my wife, “Gloria,” Marla would tell me Gloria wasn’t good enough for me. At first, it gave me serious doubts about the woman who is the love of my life. We’re now expecting our first child — a daughter — and Marla has been offering parenting advice that goes against what Gloria and I feel about child-rearing. When I politely decline her advice, Marla accuses me of being “selfish” for not appreciating it. A parenting book was delivered anonymously to our home. It took me a few days to remember that Marla had mentioned it. Five days later she sent me an angry e-mail because I hadn’t thanked her for it. Spats like this usually result in our not speaking for months. I harbor no ill will toward my sister and often don’t know why we’re fighting. She seems to thrive on the drama she creates with these artificial rifts. I want my daughter exposed to healthy adult relationships, not abusive ones. How do I tell my twin I love her, but she must stop trying to control me and create conflict where none exists? I don’t want to have to cut her out of my life. — Soon-To-Be Dad Dear Soon-To-Be Dad: The patterns of a lifetime won’t change without work on both your parts. Tell your twin that if she wants to be a part of your life — and your daughter’s — some radical changes will be necessary. Offer to join her in family therapy. If she agrees, recognize that change won’t be easy for her. If she refuses, do what you must to protect your

DEAR ABBY child from her controlling and manipulative behavior. Dear Abby: I am a 25-yearold man. I have been in a twoyear relationship with the most beautiful woman I have ever met. “Amanda” is 23, and she has just told me she plans on joining the Navy. I respect her decision and courage to better her life and future career. However, my feelings are deeply hurt. I don’t understand how, after all this time, she could change course and put our relationship on the back burner. Amanda says she wants us to stay together and promises that everything will be all right. I love her with all my heart. Do you think after four years in the Navy our love will be as strong? At our age, is it worth keeping ourselves exclusive to each other? — In Shock in California Dear In Shock: I wish you had mentioned why Amanda has decided to join the military. Could it be she’s doing it because, in return for her service, they will pay for her education? If that’s the case, then respect her decision and her determination to better her life. Whether your romance can weather the separation her service in the Navy will require depends, frankly, on how much each of you has invested in it. Other couples have managed. My advice is to take it day by day and you’ll have your answer. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Blame the teenyboppers! “American Idol,” everyone agrees, has gone to the dollies. Young women have long been held accountable for pop’s occasional loss of reason, from the bobby sox brigade that first embraced Frank Swoonatra to the hordes afflicted with Bieber Fever. Now this perennial crisis has overtaken “Idol.” With only two women remaining in the finalists’ pool, critics, fans and even Executive Producer Ken Warwick called for a halt to the reign of fast-voting misses and mums, which has thrown the game in favor of anything in three-day stubble. Female voters do play a major role in the “Idol” outcome. But guess what? A decade’s worth of Recording Industry Association of America statistics proves that women buy as much music as men. They’re largely responsible for the stardom of Taylor Swift, Susan Boyle and Nicki Minaj, so to say they only vote with their (heterosexual) libidos is to grossly misjudge what women want. And if you think girls only like fluffy mainstream hits, ask Arcade Fire, standard-bearers for equal-opportunity indie rock, or Jack White, who’s structured his entire career around partnerships with women like Meg White and Alison Mosshart. Women care as much about the new Lady Gaga video as they do about cuddly heartthrobs like Casey Abrams. The show regularly features the likes of Katy Perry and Gwen Stefani, who’ve contributed to the mash-up of empowerment

and allure that characterizes the “post-feminist” pop star. Just look to the judges’ table, in fact, and you’ll see the face of one such artist: Jennifer Lopez. Though sometimes derided for not being a powerhouse singer, Lopez has been a major player in redefining what a diva is now: not necessarily an octavescaling knockout like Pia Toscano, but a multifaceted dancer/actress/vocalist/style icon. “Idol” can’t turn out a top woman not because its voting constituency is boy crazy, but because its own musical framework is sadly irrelevant when it comes to what female pop stars do in the 21st century. The occasional undeniable diva breaks through — Adele is one example, and another is Carrie Underwood. For the most part, though, to make it in the pop world now a woman must do more than just stand there and show off a buxom instrument. First and foremost, she should know how to move. Dance skills matter as much as big lungs in today’s very visual pop marketplace. Lopez, let’s remember, started her career as a member of the Fly Girls, the troupe that helped bring hip-hop moves to television on the comedy show “In Living Color.” For many of today’s major talents — Beyonce, for example — singing and dancing are inseparable parts of a total package. Naima Adedapo offered a glimpse of what an “Idol” rocking moves might look like. Her rivals don’t do much more than teeter around on their high heels.

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KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Å News Nightly News KOIN Local 6 at 6 Evening News ABC World News Made Hollywood Bones ’ ‘14’ Å Without a Trace ’ ‘14’ Å Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide Nightly News Chris Matthews Smash Cuts ‘PG’ King of Queens Steves Europe Equitrekking ‘G’ Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide



America’s Funniest Home Videos Dateline NBC (N) ’ Å 60 Minutes (N) ’ Å America’s Funniest Home Videos Family Guy ’ (PA) ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds Hopeless ‘14’ Å Antiques Roadshow Billings ‘G’ Dateline NBC (N) ’ Å Heartland The Best Laid Plans ‘PG’ Garden Home This Old House Antiques Roadshow Billings ‘G’








Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) ’ ‘PG’ (10:01) Brothers & Sisters (N) ‘PG’ KATU News at 11 America’s Next Great Restaurant (N) The Celebrity Apprentice The celebrities put on a live hair show. (N) ‘PG’ News Amazing Race: Unfinished Business Undercover Boss (N) ’ Å CSI: Miami G.O. (N) ’ ‘14’ Å News Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) ’ ‘PG’ (10:01) Brothers & Sisters (N) ‘PG’ Inside Edition The Simpsons (N) Cleveland Show Family Guy ‘14’ American Dad (N) News Channel 21 Two/Half Men TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Criminal Minds Distress ‘PG’ Å The Closer Blood Money ‘14’ Å The Closer A quadruple murder. ‘14’ Oregon Sports Nature (N) ’ ‘G’ Å (DVS) Masterpiece Classic (N) ‘14’ Å Ebert at Movie Independent Lens Marwencol ’ ‘PG’ Å America’s Next Great Restaurant (N) The Celebrity Apprentice The celebrities put on a live hair show. (N) ‘PG’ News ››› “Go” (1999, Comedy-Drama) Desmond Askew, Taye Diggs. Å Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Cheaters ’ ‘14’ Å For Your Home Katie Brown Lap Quilting ‘G’ Landscapes Cook’s Country Lidia’s Italy ‘G’ Cooking Class Nature (N) ’ ‘G’ Å (DVS) Masterpiece Classic (N) ‘14’ Å Ebert at Movie Independent Lens Marwencol ’ ‘PG’ Å

11:30 Treasure Hunters Love-Raymond (11:35) Cold Case Made Hollywood Whacked Out Sports Sunday Scandinavian



Criminal Minds Mayhem ‘14’ Å Criminal Minds The Angel Maker ‘14’ Criminal Minds Zoe’s Reprise ‘14’ Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å Breakout Kings (N) ‘14’ Å Breakout Kings ‘14’ Å 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å (4:30) ›› “The Bone Collector” (1999, Suspense) Denzel Washington, Angelina Jolie. ››› “The Perfect Storm” (2000, Suspense) George Clooney, Mark Wahlberg, John C. Reilly. A fishing boat sails into the storm of The Killing Family and neighbors are (11:02) The Killing Family and neighbors 102 40 39 A paralyzed detective guides the hunt for a serial killer. Å the century. Å questioned. (N) ’ ‘14’ Å are questioned. ’ ‘14’ Å River Monsters: Unhooked ’ ‘PG’ Wild Kingdom (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Madagascar (N) ’ ‘PG’ River Monsters (N) ’ ‘PG’ Madagascar ’ ‘PG’ 68 50 26 38 River Monsters Silent Assassin ‘PG’ Housewives/NYC Housewives/NYC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Housewives/OC What Happens Housewives/OC 137 44 ››› “Pure Country” (1992, Drama) George Strait, Lesley Ann Warren. ’ Å ›› “8 Seconds” (1994) Luke Perry. An Oklahoma youth becomes rodeo champ in 1987. ’ Redneck Wed 190 32 42 53 (4:30) ›› “Young Guns” (1988) Emilio Estevez. ’ Biography on CNBC Ben & Jerry. Apocalypse 2012 60 Minutes on CNBC The Collapse American Greed Arthur Nadel Mexico’s Drug War Ninja Kitchen Hair Free 51 36 40 52 Coca-Cola: The Real Story Piers Morgan Tonight Newsroom CNN Presents Å Piers Morgan Tonight Newsroom CNN Presents Å 52 38 35 48 CNN Presents (N) Å (5:45) ›› “Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story” (2007) John C. Reilly, Jenna Fischer. Å Gabriel Iglesias: Hot and Fluffy ‘14’ Gabriel Iglesias: I’m Not Fat George Lopez: Tall, Dark & Chicano ’ ‘MA’ Å South Park ‘MA’ 135 53 135 47 Napoleon Dyn. Desert Paid Program Ride Guide ‘14’ The Buzz Joy of Fishing Epic Conditions Outside Film Festival Word Travels ’ Paid Program Joy of Fishing Ride Guide ‘14’ City Edition 11 Programming American Politics Q&A Programming American Politics C-SPAN Weekend 58 20 12 11 Q & A Wizards-Place Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Good-Charlie Shake It Up! ‘G’ Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Wizards-Place Wizards-Place 87 43 14 39 Wizards-Place Deadliest Catch: Best of Season 6 Deadliest Catch New Blood ‘14’ Deadliest Catch New Blood ‘14’ Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å Deadliest Catch ’ ‘14’ Å Deadliest Catch New Blood ‘14’ 156 21 16 37 Deadliest Catch: Best of Season 6 SportsCenter (Live) Å SportsCenter Å SportsCenter Å 21 23 22 23 MLB Baseball New York Mets at Philadelphia Phillies From Citizens Bank Park in Philadelphia. (Live) SportsCenter Special (N) Å SportsCenter Special Å NBA Basketball 22 24 21 24 (4:00) NHRA Drag Racing O’Reilly Auto Parts Spring Nationals (N) Å Whirlaway Å “Ruffian” (2007, Docudrama) Sam Shepard, Frank Whaley. ‘PG’ Å AWA Wrestling Å Ringside Å 23 25 123 25 SportsCentury Å ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) ESPNEWS (N) Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express 24 63 124 ›› “The Princess Diaries” (2001, Comedy) Julie Andrews, Anne Hathaway, Hector Elizondo. ›› “A Walk to Remember” (2002, Romance) Shane West, Mandy Moore, Peter Coyote. 67 29 19 41 (4:30) ›› “Grease 2” (1982) Maxwell Caulfield, Michelle Pfeiffer. Freedom Watch Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Å Huckabee Freedom Watch Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Å Fox News Sunday 54 61 36 50 Huckabee Have Cake- Tr. Outrageous Food Last Cake Standing Magic Cakes Challenge Ultimate Cookie Clash Last Cake Standing (N) Iron Chef America (N) Cupcake Wars Cirque Du Soleil 177 62 98 44 Cupcake Wars Cirque Du Soleil ›› Ghost Rider (5:20) ››› “The Incredible Hulk” (2008, Action) Edward Norton, Liv Tyler, Tim Roth. (7:55) ››› “Iron Man” (2008, Action) Robert Downey Jr. A billionaire dons an armored suit to fight criminals. Two/Half Men Two/Half Men 131 The Unsellables Designed to Sell Designed to Sell Hunters Int’l House Hunters Holmes/Homes Holmes/Homes Holmes Inspection (N) ‘G’ Å Property Brothers House Hunters Hunters Int’l Income Property 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ Modern Marvels ‘PG’ Å Ax Men Final Countdown ‘PG’ Å Ax Men Fever Pitch (N) ‘PG’ Å Inspector America (N) ‘PG’ Å Swamp People Hot Pursuit ‘PG’ 155 42 41 36 Weird Warfare ‘PG’ Å “Within” (2009, Suspense) Mia Ford, Sammi Hanratty, Lori Heuring. Å Army Wives Supporting Arms ‘PG’ Coming Home (N) ‘PG’ Å Army Wives Supporting Arms ‘PG’ 138 39 20 31 “Secrets in the Walls” (2010) Jeri Ryan, Kay Panabaker. ‘PG’ Å Sex Slaves: Minh’s Story Sex Slaves: UK Sex trade in Europe has ties to UK. (N) Å Trafficked: Slavery in America Sex Slaves: Texas Meet the Press ‘G’ Å 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera Teen Mom Talk 16 and Pregnant Jennifer ‘14’ Å Son of a Gun ’ America’s Best Dance Crew America’s Best Dance Crew RJ Berger Fantasy Factory The Real World ’ ‘14’ Å 192 22 38 57 True Life ’ Big Time Rush Supah Ninjas ‘G’ iCarly ‘G’ Å iCarly ‘G’ Å iCarly ‘G’ Å My Wife and Kids The Kyles Go to Hawaii ‘PG’ Å Hates Chris George Lopez ’ George Lopez ’ The Nanny ‘PG’ The Nanny ‘PG’ 82 46 24 40 Big Time Rush MLS Soccer Toronto FC at Seattle Sounders FC MLB Baseball Seattle Mariners at Boston Red Sox From Fenway Park in Boston. 20 45 28* 26 MLS Soccer Real Salt Lake at Portland Timbers Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Auction Hunters Repo Games ’ Repo Games ’ ››› “A Bronx Tale” (1993) Robert De Niro. A youth favors a flashy mobster over his hard-working dad. ’ 132 31 34 46 Auction Hunters › “Wes Craven Presents: They” (2002) Laura Regan. Premiere. Å ›› “Final Destination 2” (2003, Horror) Ali Larter, A.J. Cook. Å “Carny” (2009, Horror) ‘14’ Å 133 35 133 45 “Dracula III: Legacy” (2005, Horror) Jason Scott Lee, Jason London. Å Joel Osteen ‘PG’ Taking Authority K. Copeland Changing-World ››› “Joseph” (1995) Paul Mercurio, Ben Kingsley. The biblical character escapes his brothers’ treachery. Secrets of Bible Kim Clement ›› “China Cry” (1990, Drama) 205 60 130 ›› “The Whole Nine Yards” (2000) Bruce Willis, Matthew Perry. Å ›› “Liar Liar” (1997) Jim Carrey, Maura Tierney. Å (9:44) ›› “Liar Liar” (1997, Comedy) Jim Carrey, Maura Tierney. Å Major Payne Å 16 27 11 28 (4:00) ›› “Major Payne” (1995) ››› “Nicholas Nickleby” (1947, Drama) Derek Bond, Cedric Hardwicke, Mary Merrall. ››› “They Made Me a Fugitive” (1947, Crime Drama) Trevor Howard, Sally Gray. A ›› “Wild Orchids” (1929, Drama) Greta Garbo, Lewis Stone, Nils Asther. Silent. A ››› “Scenes From a Marriage” (1973, 101 44 101 29 A resolute lad tries to save his family from an evil uncle. Å World War II veteran is framed and sent to prison. suave prince sweeps an unhappy wife off her feet. Drama) Liv Ullmann. 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘PG’ Å Who Killed Chandra Levy? (N) ’ ‘14’ Å Who Killed Chandra Levy? ’ ‘14’ 178 34 32 34 48 Hours: Hard Evidence ‘14’ Å ››› “Red Eye” (2005) Rachel McAdams. Å ››› “Heat” (1995, Crime Drama) Al Pacino. A homicide detective matches wits with a cunning adversary. Å (11:15) ››› “Red Eye” (2005) 17 26 15 27 (4:30) ›› “Lakeview Terrace” (2008, Suspense) Å Regular Show Adventure Time ›› “Looney Tunes: Back in Action” (2003, Comedy) Brendan Fraser. Young Justice Star Wars: Clone God, Devil Bob King of the Hill King of the Hill Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Robot Chicken 84 Pie Paradise ‘G’ Å Deep Fried ‘G’ Å Bert-Conqueror Bert-Conqueror Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ 179 51 45 42 Diner Paradise ‘G’ Å Sanford & Son Sanford & Son All in the Family All in the Family All in the Family M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 65 47 29 35 Sanford & Son Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Criminal Intent (N) ‘14’ In Plain Sight (N) ‘PG’ Å Burn Notice Violent con men. ‘PG’ 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit 100 Greatest Hard Rock Songs ‘14’ Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Audrina ’ ‘PG’ Saddle Ranch ’ Mob Wives ’ ‘14’ Å Audrina ’ ‘PG’ Saddle Ranch ’ 191 48 37 54 100 Greatest Hard Rock Songs ‘14’ PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(4:35) ›› “Sister Act” 1992 Whoopi Goldberg. ‘PG’ (6:20) ››› “Up” 2009 Voices of Ed Asner. ‘PG’ Å ››› “My Best Friend’s Wedding” 1997 ‘PG-13’ Å (9:45) ››› “The American President” 1995 Michael Douglas. ‘PG-13’ (11:40) Sister Act Fox Legacy (5:16) ›››› “How Green Was My Valley” 1941 ‘NR’ Fox Legacy ›› “Author! Author!” 1982, Comedy Al Pacino, Dyan Cannon. ‘PG’ Å ››› “The Paper Chase” 1973 Timothy Bottoms. ‘PG’ Å Harry and Tonto Snowboard Built to Shred XXL Big Wave Awards (N) Moto: In Out Stealth Rider ‘14’ Snowboard Snowboard Built to Shred Built to Shred Moto: In Out Stealth Rider ‘14’ Shaun White Shaun White’s World of Golf Top 10 Top 10 LPGA Tour Golf Avnet LPGA Classic, Final Round From Mobile, Ala. Golf Central (N) European PGA Tour Golf Ballantine’s Championship, Final Round World of Golf World of Golf I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ I Love Lucy ‘G’ (4:45) “Cinema Verite” 2011 Diane Lane. TV cameras follow the Colin Quinn Long Story Short The comic discusses world his- True Blood Trouble An heirloom reminds Game of Thrones Ned learns of the Treme Everything I Do Gonh Be Funky Game of Thrones Ned learns of the HBO 425 501 425 10 personal lives of a couple in the 1970s. tory in a Broadway show. ’ ‘MA’ Å Eric of his past. ‘MA’ Å Crown’s profligacy. (N) ‘MA’ Å (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å Crown’s profligacy. ’ ‘MA’ Å (4:45) ›››› “Pulp Fiction” 1994 John Travolta. Criminals cross paths in three interlocked tales of mayhem. Whitest Kids Onion News Freaks and Geeks ’ ‘PG’ Å Undeclared ‘14’ Mr. Show-Bob (11:05) ›› “Fear City” 1984 ‘R’ IFC 105 105 (8:15) ››› “The Kids Are All Right” 2010 Julianne Moore, Mark Ruffalo. Children of a ›› “She’s Out of My League” 2010, Romance-Comedy Jay Baruchel, Alice Eve, T.J. (4:45) ›› “Universal Soldier” 1992, Science Fiction Jean-Claude ››› “The Hangover” 2009 Bradley Cooper. Three pals must MAX 400 508 7 Van Damme. Premiere. ’ ‘R’ Å find a missing groom after a wild bash. ’ ‘R’ lesbian couple get to know their biological father. ’ ‘R’ Å Miller. An average Joe lands a gorgeous girlfriend. ’ ‘R’ Å Drugs, Inc. Meth ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. Marijuana ‘14’ Shark Men As Big as a Boat (N) ‘PG’ Drugs, Inc. Meth ‘14’ Drugs, Inc. Marijuana ‘14’ Shark Men As Big as a Boat ‘PG’ Break It Down Dam demolition. ‘PG’ NGC 157 157 Planet Sheen ‘Y7’ Planet Sheen ’ Power Rangers Speed Racer SpongeBob SpongeBob OddParents OddParents Speed Racer Zevo-3 ‘Y7’ Å Glenn Martin Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn Wolverine-XMn NTOON 89 115 189 Hunt Adventure Wildgame Nation Realtree Outdoor Bone Collector Hunt Masters Friends of NRA Wardens Fear No Evil Hunt Adventure Realtree Outdoor The Crush Wildgame Nation Mathews Zumbo Outdoors OUTD 37 307 43 (4:15) “Killshot” 2009, Drama Diane Lane, (5:50) ››› “The Hurt Locker” 2008, War Jeremy Renner. iTV. Members of an elite The Borgias The Borgias in Love Lucrezia Nurse Jackie Rat United States of The Borgias The French King (N) ’ The Borgias The French King ’ ‘MA’ Å SHO 500 500 Mickey Rourke. iTV. ’ ‘R’ bomb squad pull hazardous duty in Iraq. ’ ‘R’ Å has an affair. ’ ‘MA’ Å Falls ‘MA’ Å Tara ‘MA’ Å ‘MA’ Å NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (N) My Classic Car Car Crazy (N) SPEED Center NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain Auto Racing Bristol Record SPEED 35 303 125 Julie & Julia 2009 (5:40) ›› “The Karate Kid” 2010, Drama Jaden Smith, Jackie Chan. ’ ‘PG’ Å (8:03) ›› “Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time” 2010 Jake Gyllenhaal. Camelot Justice ’ ‘MA’ Å ›› “Brooklyn’s Finest” 2009 ‘R’ STARZ 300 408 300 (4:20) ›› “Necessary Roughness” 1991 (6:10) ››› “That Evening Sun” 2009, Drama Hal Holbrook. Premiere. An old man (10:10) ›› “Flawless” 2007, Crime Drama Michael Caine. A janitor convinces a frus››› “The Ghost Writer” 2010, Drama Pierce Brosnan, Kim Cattrall. Premiere. A TMC 525 525 Scott Bakula. ‘PG-13’ Å leaves his nursing home and returns to his farm. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ghostwriter’s latest project lands him in jeopardy. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å trated executive to help him steal diamonds. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å NHL Hockey: Lightning at Capitals Hockey Central TBA Hockey Central Bull Riding PBR Seattle Invitational From Seattle. Cycling Tour de Romandie (N) VS. 27 58 30 My Fair Wedding With David Tutera My Fair Wedding With David Tutera Amazing Wedding Cakes Å Will Plus Kate Forever Å My Fair Wedding With David Tutera My Fair Wedding With David Tutera Amazing Wedding Cakes Å WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 103 33

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 C3

CALENDAR TODAY STEEL STAMPEDE: A vintage motorcycle rally for riders and spectators; proceeds benefit Crooked River Ranch service clubs and organizations; $10; 9:15 a.m.; field across from Trading Post, Southwest Chinook Drive and Commercial Loop Road, Crooked River Ranch; 541923-2679 or www.100megsfree3. com/ahrmanw/index.htm. MAY FAIRE FESTIVAL: Celebrate spring with games, crafts, workshops, live music and more; fairy wings and forest costumes encouraged; proceeds benefit the school; free admission; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Waldorf School of Bend, 19888 Rocking Horse Road; 541330-8841 or www.bendwaldorf .com/mayfaire. FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-3 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-5451. “DISTRACTED”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents Lisa Loomer’s play about a boy with behavioral issues and his mother’s search for answers; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Kai Strand reads from her children’s book “The Weaver”; free; 2 p.m.; Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. BELLS OF SUNRIVER: The ecumenical handbell group performs Beethoven, Bach, The Beatles and more; free; 2-3:30 p.m.; Holy Trinity Church, 18143 Cottonwood Road; 541-593-1635. CHARITY BINGO: Proceeds benefit Prineville Relay For Life; $5; 2 p.m.; Eagles Lodge & Club, 235 N.E. Fourth St., Prineville; 541-447-7659. NOTABLES SWING BAND: The senior band performs; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133.

MONDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Little Bee” by Chris Cleave; free; noon; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7089 or www. ART RENTAL FUNDRAISER: Peruse student art and rent pieces; with live music and refreshments; proceeds benefit the school’s art program; 4-7 p.m.; Marshall High School, 1291 N.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-382-6544. ROCK CLIMBING SMITH ROCK STATE PARK: Alan Watts talks about climbing in the park, from the 1930s through the present; free; 6:30 p.m.; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or

TUESDAY GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: Featuring a screening of “The Dark Side of Chocolate,” which explores child slaves in West African cocoa plantations, with a fair trade discussion and fair; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. PUB QUIZ: Answer trivia on topics from pop culture to politics; ages 21 and older; proceeds benefit the Kurera Foundation; $40 per team; 6:30-9:30 p.m.; The Summit Saloon

Please e-mail event information to or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

& Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-306-0864, vivien@kurerafund .org or

WEDNESDAY THE NORTHSTAR SESSION: The California-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or “DISTRACTED”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents Lisa Loomer’s play about a boy with behavioral issues and his mother’s search for answers; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.

THURSDAY GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Finding Nouf” by Zoe Ferraris; bring a lunch; free; noon; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 or www. CINCO DE MAYO WITH OZOMATLI: Featuring a performance by the Los Angeles-based Latin hip-hop band, with Todd Haaby & Sola Via and Rubblebucket; with food, drinks and arts and crafts; free; 4:30-10 p.m.; downtown Bend; www.c3events. com/events/Cinco-de-Mayo. CINCO DE MAYO CELEBRATION: With a Mexican buffet, silent auction, live music and entertainment; proceeds benefit children’s programs at Sisters Park and Recreation District and Sisters Community Schools Initiative; $15, $10 ages 11 and younger; 6-8:30 p.m.; FivePine Lodge & Conference Center, 1021 Desperado Trail, Sisters; 541-480-0189. FIESTA FLAMENCA: Cinco de Mayo party features a flamenco performance; free; 6 p.m., 6:30 and 7:30 p.m. shows; Common Table, 150 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-6391056. “CAFE MURDER” AND “LARCENY AND OLD LACE”: The Prineville Theater Association presents a one-act mystery and a fulllength comedy; $5, $3 ages 7-12, free ages 6 and younger; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Crook County High School, Eugene Southwell Auditorium, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-280-1115 or BRANDI CARLILE: The fast-rising, rootsy singer-songwriter performs, with Ivan & Alyosha; SOLD OUT; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. “DISTRACTED”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents Lisa Loomer’s play about a boy with behavioral issues and his mother’s search for answers; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or CASH’D OUT: Johnny Cash tribute band performs, with Boxcar Stringband; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or

FRIDAY FIRST FRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. POLICE CHAPLAINCY AUCTION AND DINNER: Dinner and auction benefit the Central Oregon Police Chaplaincy; registration requested; $25; 5 p.m.; Christian Life Center, 21720 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-848-3152, or www. LITTLE RASCALS DINNER AND AUCTION: A Mother’s Day buffet dinner, with live music and live and silent auctions; tickets available from Green Plow Coffee Roasters and D&D Realty; proceeds benefit the Redmond Learning Center; $40, $70 per couple; 5:30 p.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-923-8664 or www. TIGHT LINES AUCTION & BBQ DINNER: The Deschutes River Conservancy hosts an evening of food, fishing lore, an auction, drinks and more; registration requested; $50; 5:30-9:30 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-3824077, ext. 10, debbie@ or www. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Eileen Garvin reads from her book “How to Be a Sister”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. “CAFE MURDER” AND “LARCENY AND OLD LACE”: The Prineville Theater Association presents a one-act mystery and a full-length comedy; $5, $3 ages 7-12, free ages 6 and younger; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Crook County High School, Eugene Southwell Auditorium, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-2801115 or BEND BICYCLE FILM FESTIVAL: A screening of local short films and presentations about cycling in Central Oregon; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Trail Alliance and Bend Endurance Academy; $12; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-335-1346 or www.towertheatre .org. “DISTRACTED”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents Lisa Loomer’s play about a boy with behavioral issues and his mother’s search for answers; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. “THE KING’S SPEECH”: A screening of the R-rated 2010 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld .org. BLAINE LARSEN: The country musician performs, with Ross Rogers; $15, $25 VIP; 8 p.m.; Coyote Ranch, 1368 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; 541-548-7700.

SATURDAY AUTOMOTIVE SWAP MEET: Featuring car parts, tools and equipment for

M T For Sunday, May 1

REGAL PILOT BUTTE 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347

THE CONSPIRATOR (PG-13) 11:25 a.m., 2:05, 4:45, 7:25 JANE EYRE (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:10, 4:50, 7:30 THE MUSIC NEVER STOPPED (PG) 11:45 a.m., 2:25, 5:05, 7:45 POTICHE (R) Noon, 2:35, 5:20, 8 WATER FOR ELEPHANTS (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:15, 4:55, 7:35 WIN WIN (R) 11:50 a.m., 2:30, 5:10, 7:50

REGAL OLD MILL STADIUM 16 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

AFRICAN CATS (G) 10:45 a.m., 1:50, 4:20, 6:55, 9:45 ARTHUR (PG-13) 12:10, 4:55, 8:05, 10:50 DYLAN DOG: DEAD OF NIGHT (PG-13) 10:20 a.m., 12:45, 3:30, 6:45, 9:50 FAST FIVE (DP — PG-13) 10 a.m., 12:55, 3:05, 4, 6:10, 7:05, 9:10, 10 FAST FIVE (PG-13) 11:05 a.m., 2, 5:05,8, 10:55 HANNA (PG-13) 10:55 a.m., 1:25, 4:45, 7:35, 10:15 HOODWINKED TOO! HOOD VS. EVIL (PG) 1:15 HOODWINKED TOO! HOOD VS. EVIL (3D — PG) 11 a.m., 3:40, 7:15, 9:30 HOP (PG) 10:10 a.m.,

12:35, 4:10, 6:30, 9:25 LIMITLESS (PG-13) 12:20, 5, 8:10, 10:45 THE LINCOLN LAWYER (R) 6:20 MEMPHIS BROADWAY MUSICAL (NR) 12:30 PROM (PG) 10:25 a.m., 1:05, 3:50, 6:35, 9:40 RIO (G) 10:05 a.m., 12:25, 3:10, 6:15, 9:15 SCREAM 4 (R) 12:30 SOUL SURFER (PG) 10:35 a.m., 1:40, 4:40, 7:50, 10:20 SOURCE CODE (PG-13) 10:30 TYLER PERRY’S MADEA’S BIG HAPPY FAMILY (DP — PG-13) 12:05, 3:25, 7:45, 10:35 WATER FOR ELEPHANTS (PG-13) 10:05 a.m., 1:35, 4:30, 7:25, 10:10 EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies. EDITOR’S NOTE: Digitally projected shows (marked as DP) use one of several different technologies to provide maximum fidelity. The result is a picture with clarity, brilliance and color and a lack of scratches, fading and flutter. EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie times in bold are open-captioned showtimes.

MCMENAMINS OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and over only. Under 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.)


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

FAST FIVE (PG-13) 10:15 a.m., 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 HOODWINKED TOO! HOOD VS. EVIL (PG) 10 a.m., noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 PROM (PG) 10:15 a.m., 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:30 RIO (PG) 10 a.m., 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15

SISTERS MOVIE HOUSE 720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

CEDAR RAPIDS (R) 7 RIO (G) 2, 4:15 SOUL SURFER (PG) 1:45, 4, 6:30 SOURCE CODE (PG-13) 2:30, 4:45, 7 WATER FOR ELEPHANTS (PG-13) 1:45, 4:15, 6:45

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

BATTLE: LOS ANGELES (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1:10, 4:15, 7:15 SOUL SURFER (PG) 1, 4, 7 EDITOR’S NOTE: Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

trade or sale; free admission; 7 a.m.-3 p.m.; La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way; 541-536-6039. HIGH DESERT CRUISE-IN: The High Desert Mopars host a car show featuring classic cars, rods, trucks and bikes, a raffle, awards, barbecue, a DJ and more; free to the public, car entry $10; 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Albertsons, 1655 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond; 541-350-8131. SALMON RUN: 5K and 10K run/walks, followed by a kids fun run; with vendors and awards; registration required; proceeds benefit The Environmental Center; $5-$20; 9 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-385-6908, or www. RAKU POTTERY SHOW: The Raku Artists of Central Oregon host a sale of handcrafted pottery; free admission; 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-3171952. CHICKEN COOP TOUR: Tour 35 chicken coops in Central Oregon; tour booklets act as tickets and will provide a map to the coops; proceeds benefit Together for Children, Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center and NeighborImpact; $10 or six items of nonperishable food per booklet; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; 541241-2040, bendcooptour@gmail. com or MISSION — WOLF: Meet live wolves from Colorado’s Mission: Wolf refuge and learn about their role in the ecosystem; ages 7 and older; $20 plus admission ($10, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger), $10 members; 1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CELEBRATION OF EDUCATION: Dinner and dessert, with an auction; proceeds benefit Seven Peaks School; $75; 5 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-382-7755 or auction@ MISSION — WOLF: Meet live wolves from Colorado’s Mission: Wolf refuge and learn about their role in the ecosystem; ages 7 and older; $20 plus admission ($10, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger), $10 members; 5 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CINCO DE MAYO CELEBRATION: Featuring Mexican food, folklore dancing, live music and games; proceeds benefit scholarships for Latino program students; $5 suggested donation; 6-11 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3183726 or

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The secret behind longevity of opera’s Placido Domingo By Anne Midgette

There have been a lot of valedictories written about the day WASHINGTON — In the end, Domingo stops singing. For a it all comes back to the singing. while, he said he was going to Placido Domingo has been take his leave with the barisinging professionally for 54 tone role of Simon Boccanegra. years. He does other Then, it was going to things, of course. He happen in his 70th conducts, and he’s year. But he’s done Sian administrator, almon, he’s turned 70 and though, of course, he’s he’s still going strong, about to step down seeking out new parts, as general director of ranging ever further Washington National afield: taking on bariOpera after 15 years tone parts; essaying with the company. But Baroque opera. the bottom line is that Placido So it would be prehe’s 70 this year, and Domingo mature to see this he still sounds pretty “Iphigenie” as any kind darn good. of leave-taking. Yet it How? He has no idea. is the last role he’ll sing here as “I ask myself that question,” general director: the end, in a he says, “why am I still sing- way, of an era. ing. Well, I am singing because Domingo has stopped makI can. But why I am still able ing any predictions about his to sing, you know, this is a big vocal longevity. Domingo being mystery for me.” Domingo, he’s not ending his On May 6 he will perform the official Washington tenure with role of Orestes in Gluck’s “Iphi- just one opera — he’s conductgenie en Tauride,” which he ing “Don Pasquale” as well. Sitreprised this season at the Met- ting in an upholstered chair in a ropolitan Opera in New York. windowless office, he speaks in The role, originally written for his trademark caressing voice, a baritone and then revised for softened by his Spanish accent a tenor, fits Domingo’s current to a sinuous lilt. vocal state just about perfectly. “It could finish,” he says of his “I kind of do a combination,” he singing abilities and means at says, of the two versions. any time, without warning. The Washington Post


C4 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Copies of books by author Henry Miller dangle from the ceiling of the Henry Miller Memorial Library, creating an intriguing mobile. Always controversial, Miller lived in Big Sur from 1944 to 1962, and is credited with luring other Beat Generation writers to this coast.

Photo courtesy Barb Gonzalez

Colorful ice plants stand beside California State Highway 1 as it meanders along the colorful Big Sur coastline near Point Sur. Landslides are a constant danger along the famous highway, occasionally severing main access routes from the north and south.

Big Sur Continued from C1 White settlers arrived after the California Gold Rush and homesteaded the land in the late 1850s. Still, Big Sur remained isolated for a very long time. After a 20-mile wagon road was pushed south from Carmel in about 1886, a half-century passed before Highway 1 was completed. Livestock, orchards, gold mining, timber and lime production played occasional roles in the economy, but it took the arrival of a controversial author during the World War I years to provide a spark for the visitor industry. Henry Miller (1891-1980) settled in Big Sur in 1944 and lived there for 18 years. Unabashedly hedonistic, Miller had first raised American censors’ hackles with the publication of “Tropic of Cancer” in Paris in 1934. Although many of his books were banned in the United States as pornographic until the 1960s, they found their way into the hands of avid readers and Beat generation writers. His work “Big Sur and the Oranges of Hieronymus Bosch” (1957) cemented his reputation as a California Coast writer.

Today Miller’s memory is revered on Big Sur. The Henry Miller Memorial Library, a rambling bookshop set back among the redwoods off Highway 1, offers a wide selection of his books and paintings, as well as those of others he knew in California and in France. It’s a place worth a visit for any devoted reader. Among Henry Miller’s Beat followers was Jack Kerouac, who followed Miller to Big Sur and set big parts of two of his novels — “The Dharma Bums” (1958) and “Big Sur” (1962) — on this rugged coast. Kerouac modeled many of his characters after other Beat-era authors with whom he shared his time on Big Sur, including Gary Snyder, Allen Ginsburg, Lawrence Ferlinghetti and Alan Watts. The “beats” weren’t the only artists to visit. Poet Robinson Jeffers often wrote of Big Sur, including his epic “The Women at Point Sur” (1927). Nobel Prizewinner John Steinbeck visited Big Sur in “East of Eden” (1952). Richard Brautigan’s first novel was “A Confederate General from Big Sur” (1962). Photographers Ansel Adams and Edward Weston extensively documented the coast in black and white from the ’30s through the ’70s.

Luxury lodging at Big Sur Big Sur boasts some of the highest-profile accommodations on the West Coast. Two of them, in particular, deserve more than a passing mention. The Ventana Inn & Spa was built in 1975. Now well into its fourth decade, the resort sprawls along a ridge line with its 60 units in 15 buildings. Guests have a choice of two swimming-andsoaking facilities, one of them “clothing optional,” and can attend morning yoga classes in the resort library or join a guide on a midday hike. There is a variety of room designs. The room I inspected was a spacious two-story unit, with king bedroom and double bath on the upper level. The ground floor featured a kitchen, a full living room and a private patio extending toward a broad lawn that attracted wild turkeys. Nightly rates begin at $450 per night and run as high as $800. A half-mile away by footpath or golf-cart shuttle is the Restaurant at Ventana, a handsome beamed lodge offering such nightly dinner selections as rib eye steak with fois-gras butter, roasted duck breast and seared scallops with butternutsquash risotto. Most entrees are priced between $30 and $40.

And there have been actors aplenty. In 1944, Orson Wells bought a rustic log cabin for his wife, Rita Hayworth; today it has been incorporated into the Nepenthe restaurant. Kim Novak and Steve McQueen lived on Big Sur with their spouses in the ’60s and ’70s. Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton filmed “The Sandpiper” on this coast in 1964; Clint Eastwood directed and starred in “Play Misty for Me” in 1971. Today, Big Sur is a curious blend of back-to-nature and ultra-wealthy. A hippie element is still highly visible at places like the Big Sur Bakery and the adjacent Spirit Garden, where a resident artist may be seen crafting human-size “spirit nests,” within an outdoor gallery that features imported sculptures and works of art from around the world. In other parts of Big Sur, the galleries are considerably more upscale. The Coast Gallery displays the work of more than 250 artists, some of them from California’s central coast, more of them from all over the United States and overseas. The works are housed in a unique, indooroutdoor, six-gallery complex. The spectacular Hawthorne Gallery features the work of just 12

The unconventional and eco-sensitive Post Ranch Inn was ahead of its time when it was constructed in 1992. Working on the 100-acre site of the 1867 William B. Post Ranch, architect Mickey Muennig combined stone and slate, concrete, native woods and lots of glass in the design. Some of the 40 guest rooms are tree houses; some are sod-roofed earth shelters with broad ocean views; others are circular or butterfly-shaped. But all have king beds, wood-burning fireplaces, indoor spa tubs, even massage tables on private terraces. The adults-only resort offers a luxury spa, private yoga and meditation sessions, infinity-edged soaking pools and a meadow swimming pool. Rates are beyond the reach of many visitors, however: The least expensive range from $550 to $725 seasonally, while ocean-view rooms begin at $1,060 and run as high as $2,185 per night. Under the direction of chef Craig von Foerster, the inn’s Sierra Mar Restaurant has achieved considerable acclaim. While lunches and afternoon snacks are served at moderate prices, the fourcourse prix-fixe dinner menu ($110 per person, not including wine pairings) is the big draw for Post Ranch Inn visitors. — John Gottberg Anderson

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artists, including contemporary master Gregory Hawthorne and his extended family.

braces 4,800 acres of the former Rancho El Sur, once the 1840 claim of an English sea captain who settled in Monterey. The gentle 1.4-mile Headlands Trail passes Capt. Cooper’s 1861 redwood cabin to reach a dramatic vista from Molera Point. It’s another 4½ miles to Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park, whose trails wind through more than 800 acres of redwoods, pine and oak trees surrounding Pfeiffer Creek and the Big Sur River. I enjoyed a steep, one-mile hike to pretty Pfeiffer Falls, which ribbon 60 feet down a granite wall. A second trail ascends to a scenic viewpoint and provides access

to the 164,000-acre Ventana Wilderness, already recovering from the scars of the 2008 forest fire. Continued next page


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State park adventures Several properties administered by the California Department of Parks and Recreation provide Big Sur visitors with the best access to the natural environment. Coming from the north, as I did, the first is Point Sur State Historic Park, 18 miles south of Carmel. Built in 1889, Point Sur Light Station overlooks the wave-raked Pacific from the brink of a 272-foot-high volcanic bluff, connected to the mainland by a sandbar. From Highway 1, it appears as a nearly impregnable bastion. Three-hour guided tours, by reservation, take in not only the original stone lighthouse (which is now automated), but also the keeper’s houses and workshops. Andrew Molina State Park is three miles farther south. Largely undeveloped, the park em-

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Midday diners enjoy a spectacular view of the Big Sur coastline from Nepenthe, a fabled restaurant perched more than 800 feet over the Pacific. Under the same family ownership since 1947, the restaurant has a bohemian appeal that draws artists and actors alike. From previous page At the heart of Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park is the Big Sur Lodge, one of the long-established hostelries along this shore. Its 62 cottages and three-meals-a-day dining room have catered to park visitors since 1933, on the site of a rustic resort built by John and Florence Pfeiffer in 1908. One of Big Sur’s most awe-in-


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• Big Sur Bakery & Restaurant. Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-0520, Breakfast and lunch daily, dinner Tuesday to Saturday (moderate). • Big Sur Lodge. Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park, 47225 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-3100, 800-424-4787, Rates from $149. Restaurant serves three meals daily (moderate). • Deetjen’s Big Sur Inn. 48865 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-2377, Rates $80 to $250. Restaurant serves breakfast

Despite its relative isolation, Big Sur has no lack of outstanding places to dine. Both the Post Ranch Inn and Ventana Inn & Spa (see sidebar, “Luxury Lodging”) have renowned restaurants. But there are other dining spots that I like equally well. Nepenthe has been in the Fassett family since 1947. I cannot believe there is a grander vista in all of Big Sur than from its outdoor dining terrace. Named for a mythical drug known to ancient Greeks as a potion against emotional pain and sorrow, the restaurant stands more than 800 feet above the sea. A variety of gourmet lunches and dinners are served here — Nepenthe has published its own history book, complete with family recipes — but many visitors (myself among them) are delighted with a simple Ambrosia burger, served with avocado on French bread. There is no lodging at Nepenthe, but Deetjen’s Big Sur Inn offers 20 rustic cabins as well as a homespun restaurant with outstanding breakfasts and dinners. Norwegian immigrant Helmuth Deetjen opened the inn in 1937, the year Highway 1 was complet-

ed; it is his legacy that the property, now a foundation-operated National Historic Site, continues to serve guests today. The restaurant prepares from-scratch dinners that feature the likes of shiitake-mushroom soup, fresh beet salad and roasted lamb chops. It also has an extensive wine list. Specialty pancakes highlight the breakfast menu.



• Andrew Molera State Park. Highway 1, Big Sur (20 miles south of Carmel); 831-667-2315, http:// • Big Sur Spirit Garden. Highway 1, Big Sur. 831-667-1300, www.bigsur • Coast Gallery. 49901 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-2301, www.coast • Esalen Institute. 55000 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-3047, 888837-2536, • Hawthorne Gallery. 48485 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-3200, • The Henry Miller Library. Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-2574, • Julia Pfeiffer Burns State Park. Highway 1, Big Sur (37 miles south of Carmel); 831-667-2315, http:// • Pfeiffer Big Sur State Park. 47225 Highway 1, Big Sur (26 miles south of Carmel); 831-667-2315, http:// • Point Sur Light Station. Point Sur State Historic Park, Highway 1, Big Sur (19 miles south of Carmel); 831-625-4419,

Where to eat


• Big Sur Chamber of Commerce. P.O. Box 87, Big Sur, CA 93920; 831667-2100, • Monterey County Convention and Visitors Bureau. 765 Wave. St., Monterey; 831-657-6400,


thousands of years of constant erosion. Julia Pfeiffer Burns State Park is 11 miles south of Pfeiffer Big Sur. The best-known feature of the rugged 1,800-acre park is McWay Falls, which plunges 80 feet to another ocean beach. The short trail follows a creek beneath the highway and out along the bluffs. Since the early 1960s, the nearby Esalen Institute has been a leader in the “human potential” movement. Seminars and workshops on a variety of subjects, from psychology and Eastern religion to yoga and massage, are regularly offered. But Esalen may now be best-known for its cliff-top hot springs, especially popular (by reservation) for soaks in the hours of the very early morning. Under ordinary circumstances, the road proceeds on its meandering course for another 35 miles before leaving Big Sur’s cliffs and entering a region of rolling hills. Near the village of San Simeon is Hearst Castle, the spectacular estate of media mogul William Randolph Hearst (1883-1951). With the highway blocked by a landslide, however, this journey is not practical as a day trip for visitors to the Big Sur coast.



and dinner daily (moderate to expensive). • Nepenthe. 48510 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-2345, www. Lunch and dinner daily (moderate to expensive). • Post Ranch Inn. 47900 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-2200, 800527-2200, Rates from $550 mountain view. Sierra Mar restaurant serves lunch and dinner daily (very expensive). • Redwood Grill & Fernwood Tavern. 47200 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-6672422, Lunch and dinner daily (budget). • Ventana Inn & Spa. 48123 Highway 1, Big Sur; 831-667-2331, 800-628-6500, www.ventanainn .com. Rates from $450. The Restaurant at Ventana serves dinner daily (expensive).

A private lodging unit nestles in a lush garden of oak and shrubbery at the Ventana Inn & Spa, which sprawls along a Big Sur ridgeline. Wild turkeys run free on the land, which includes a restaurant, a clothing-optional pool area, and rates starting at $450 per night.


If you go

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

spiring ocean beaches is windwhipped Pfeiffer Beach, two miles west of Highway 1 via narrow Sycamore Canyon Road. Massive sea stacks divide a sheltered cove — where Pfeiffer Creek meets the Pacific — from a broader beach that draws local surfers to challenge the curl. Between the strands, giant waves crash through natural tunnels carved through solid granite by

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As a trip to Big Sur requires a full day of driving from Central Oregon, it is best combined with visits to other California destinations. I drove to the Monterey Peninsula (see next Sunday’s story) and made my base at the home of friends who live in Pacific Grove. The following does not reflect my actual costs; it is an expense estimate for two. • Gas, round-trip, Bend to Big Sur, 1,240 miles @ $4/gallon $198.40 • Road meals $50 • Dinner, Restaurant at Ventana $140 • Lodging, Big Sur Lodge (three nights, including breakfast) $491.70 • Lunch, Nepenthe $50 • Dinner, Deetjen’s $120 • Lunch, Big Sur Bakery $25 • Dinner, Sierra Mar at Post Ranch Inn $255 TOTAL $1,330.10

Offer expires 5/31/11

C6 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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

E   Naulty—Hanson


Karen Naulty and Joshua Hanson plan to marry May 21 on the beach in Waldport. A reception will be held in June in Richland, Wash. The future bride is the daughter of Mark and Joan Naulty, of Tri-Cities, Wash. She is a 2003 graduate of Richland High School, in Richland, and a 2010 graduate of Central Washington University, where she studied elementary education. She is serving in AmeriCorps as a paraeducator in reading with the Walla Walla School District. The future groom is the son of Rod and Leslie Hanson, of Bend. He is a 1998 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2002 graduate of Cabrillo College, in Santa Cruz, Calif., where

Lindsey Bauhofer and Benjamin Reese, both of Denver, plan to marry in August in Bend. The future bride is the daughter of Don and Shannon Bauhofer, of Bend. She is a 2002 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2006 graduate of the University of Colorado-Boulder, where she studied business. She is currently in a master of business administration program at Denver University. The future groom is the son of Dan and Andrea Reese, of Lancaster, Pa. He is a graduate of Hempfield High School, in Lancaster, and a 2006 graduate of the University of Colorado-

Joshua Hanson and Karen Naulty he received an associate of arts degree. He works as a maintenance technician at Walla Walla Housing Authority.

Official royal wedding thanks The Associated Press LONDON — Prince William and Kate Middleton said they were deeply touched by the affection they have felt from many people since they became engaged. The wedding program — released Thursday, a day before the event — offered thanks. In a message at the begin-

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Benjamin Reese and Lindsey Bauhofer Boulder, where he studied aerospace engineering. He works as an aerospace engineer for Lockheed Martin Corp., in Denver.

Bauhofer—Stewart Hall—Karcher Noelle Hall, of La Pine, and Jeremy Karcher, of Cornelius, plan to marry in September at Aspen Hall in Bend. The future bride is the daughter of Eric and Lori Hall, of La Pine. She is a 2010 graduate of La Pine High School and attends Western Oregon University, where she is studying Eastern religions. The future groom is the son of Ron and Linda Karcher, of Cornelius, and Terry and Theresa Stewart, of Hillsboro. He is a 2009 graduate of Forest Grove High School. He has been sworn in to the U.S. Navy and plans to enter Navy boot camp in Great Lakes. Ill., in the fall. He is pur-

Noelle Hall and Jeremy Karcher suing a U.S. Naval career as a gunner’s mate.

Kelly Bauhofer and Alan Stewart, both of Washington, D.C., plan to marry in June in Bend. The future bride is the daughter of Don and Shannon Bauhofer, of Bend. She is a 2000 graduate of Mountain View High School; a 2004 graduate of the University of Oregon, where she studied international relations; and a 2010 graduate of Georgetown University, in Washington, D.C., where she received a master of business administration degree. She works as a consultant for CSC, an independent information technology services company in Washington, D.C. The future groom is the son of Don and Marcia Stewart,


Alan Stewart and Kelly Bauhofer of Kane, Pa. He is a graduate of Kane Area High School, in Kane, Pa.; a 2004 graduate of Pennsylvania State University, in State College, Pa., where he studied pre-law; and a 2008 graduate of Valparaiso University School of Law, in Valparaiso, Ind. He works as an attorney with Garza, Regan, and Associates in Washington, D.C.

Food, Home & Garden In

Jim Sr. and Ardyce (Shortreed) Swift, of Terrebonne, will celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary with a celebration at their home in the summer. The couple were married March 28, 1951, at the Terrebonne Ladies Pioneer Hall, where they also celebrated their 25th anniversary in 1976. They have four children, Jim Jr. (and Dee), of Bend; Renè (and Pat) Franzen, of Stanwood, Wash.; Bob (and Judith), of Redmond; and Judy Swift Lanning (and

Ardyce Swift and Jim Swift Sr. John Lanning), of Redmond; four grandchildren; and one great-granchild. Mr. Swift retired in 1999 from Swift Steel, which he founded in 1977. Mrs. Swift retired in 1994 from the Deschutes Public Library, where she had worked 19

years, starting as a librarian for the Redmond City Library and then as the Deschutes County Library branches coordinator. The couple both attended Terrebonne Grade School and Redmond Union High School. They raised their children and two foster sons on their family farm east of Terrebonne and have been active volunteers in the community, including involvement in 4-H, Cub Scouting, FFA, PTA, Farm Bureau and Home Extension. Mr. Swift has lived in Central Oregon 77 years and Mrs. Swift 72 years.

Every Saturday In

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


ning of the program they said: “We are both so delighted that you are able to join us in celebrating what we hope will be one of the happiest days of our lives. The affection shown to us by so many people during our engagement has been incredibly moving, and has touched us both deeply.�

Every Tuesday

Bend Wedding & Formal Set in Your Way Rentals The Old Stone The Oxford Hotel Riverbend String Quartet Rock Springs Weddings Sunriver Resort The Lodge at Suttle Lake Cascade Praise Christian Center The Wedding Room My Life Films Kellie’s Cakes Tetherow Star Productions Star Limousines McMenamin’s Old St. Francis School Getaways Travel The Sweet Tooth Oasis Spa Broken Top Club Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center Black Butte Ranch


& Mother Nature

B  Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

Dustin Doan and Heather Wiggers, a boy, Bentley Howard Doan, 9 pounds, April 16. Steven Donovan and Kylene Cline, a boy, Hunter Lewis Donovan, 6 pounds, 9 ounces, April 18. Arturo Torres and Cylinna Hernandez, a boy, Arturo Torres, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, April 19. Kyle Eager and Janina Rivers, a girl, Alice Grace Eager, 6

pounds, 13 ounces, April 21. Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Hannah Hulska, a boy, Gabriel Addison-Cole Hulska, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, April 12. Spencer and Brianna Moore, a boy, Carter William Moore, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, April 12. Trebor and Blair Struble, a girl, Taylor Jane Struble, 5 pounds, 13 ounces, April 13. Dustin and Molly Heidtke, a girl, Kate Elizabeth Heidtke, 7

pounds, 14 ounces, April 17. Justin Martinez and Juanita Austin, a boy, Tanner Joseph Martinez, 3 pounds, 13 ounces, April 18. Travis and Jennifer Peterson, a boy, Jake Fisher Peterson, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, April 19. Francis and Isabelle Senger, a boy, Anthony Francis Senger, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, April 20. Andrew and Sarah Freauff, a boy, Owen Drew Freauff, 7 pounds, 13 ounces, April 21.

F o r u m C e n t e r, B e n d ( A c r o s s f r o m B a r n e s & N o b l e ) 541-617-8840

w w w. w b u . c o m / b e n d

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 C7

VOLUNTEER SEARCH EDITOR’S NOTE: The organizations listed below are seeking volunteers for a variety of tasks. For additional information on the types of help they need, see a more detailed listing at 106.7 KPOV, BEND’S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION: info@kpov. org or 541-322-0863. AARP: taxaide or 888-687-2277. ADULT BASIC EDUCATION LITERACY PROGRAM: 541-318-3788. ALYCE HATCH CENTER: Andy Kizans, 541-383-1980. ALZHEIMER’S ASSOCIATION: Carol Norton or Angie Kooistra, 541-548-7074. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY: Glenda Leutwyler, 541-788-4858. AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY ROAD TO RECOVERY: Lynda Calvi, acslynda@ or 541-617-0222. AMERICAN RED CROSS: 541-749-4111. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ART COMMITTEE OF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Linda Barker, 541-312-1064. ARTS CENTRAL STATION: 541-617-1317. ASPEN RIDGE ALZHEIMER’S ASSISTED LIVING AND RETIREMENT COMMUNITY: 541-385-8500, Tuesday through Saturday. ASSISTANCE LEAGUE OF BEND: 541-389-2075. BEND AREA HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-385-5387. BEND LIBRARY FRIENDS: Clairece, 541-388-5632 or Joyce, 541-388-1334. BEND PARK & RECREATION DISTRICT: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND’S COMMUNITY CENTER: Taffy, 541-312-2069. BEND SENIOR CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. BEND SPAY & NEUTER PROJECT: 541-617-1010. BETHLEHEM INN: www.bethleheminn. org or 541-322-8768. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541312-6047 (Bend), 541-4473851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BLISSFUL ACRES RESCUE RESERVE (BARR): 541-388-0922. BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, paulabbott@scouting. org or 541-382-4647. BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL OREGON:, info@ or 541-617-2877. CAMP FIRE USA CENTRAL OREGON : campfire@bendcable. com or 541-382-4682. CASCADES THEATRICAL COMPANY: 541-389-0803. CASCADE VIEW NURSING AND ALZHEIMER’S CARE CENTER: 541-382-7161. CAT RESCUE, ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT):, 541-389-8420 or 541-598-5488. EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY: 541-388-1770. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA): 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — BEND: 541-382-3008. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — LA PINE: 541-536-3207. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — MADRAS: 541-475-6494. CENTRAL OREGON COUNCIL ON AGING (COCOA) — REDMOND: 541-548-6325. CENTRAL OREGON LOCAVORE: www. or Niki at info@centraloregonlocavore. com or 541-633-0674. CENTRAL OREGON RESOURCES FOR INDEPENDENT LIVING: 541-617-5878. CENTRAL OREGON VETERANS OUTREACH: Chuck Hemingway, 541-383-2793. CHILDREN’S VISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CHIMPS, INC.: or 541-385-3372. THE CITIZEN REVIEW BOARD (CRB): crb.volunteer.resources@ojd. or 888-530-8999. CITY OF BEND: Patty Stell, pstell@ or 541-388-5517. COURT APPOINTED SPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): www. casaofcentraloregon. org or 541-389-1618. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Lin Gardner, 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEER SERVICES CROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541-447-3851, ext. 427. DESCHUTES LAND TRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust. org or 541-330-0017. DESCHUTES COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, Tuesday_Johnson@co.deschutes. or 541-322-7425. DESCHUTES COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE — CENTRAL OREGON

PARTNERSHIPS FOR YOUTH: www., COPY@ or 541-388-6651. DESCHUTES COUNTY VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-3173186 or 541-388-6525. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: 541-389-1813, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576. DESCHUTES PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM: 541-312-1032. DESCHUTES RIVER CONSERVANCY: marisa@deschutesriver. org or 541.382.4077 x25. DESCHUTES RIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: or Misha at info@ or 541-382-0561. DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS (DAV): Don Lang, 541-647-1002. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: 541-385-6908. EQUINE OUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: or Cathi at FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, cindyt@bendcable. com or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. FOSTER GRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: Steve Guzanskis, 541-548-8817. FRIENDS OF THE BEND LIBRARY: or Meredith Shadrach at 541-617-7047. FRIENDS WITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: www.friendswithflowersoforegon. com or 541-317-9808. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLS ON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.deschutescountygotr. org or GRANDMA’S HOUSE: 541-383-3515. HABITAT RESTORE: Di Crocker, 541-312-6709. HEALING REINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Sarah Smith, 541-382-9410. HEALTHY BEGINNINGS: www. or 541-383-6357. HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC: Isabelle Senger, www., info@highdesertchambermusic. com or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERT INTERCULTURAL FESTIVAL: Barb, bonitodia@ or 541-447-0732. HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: 541-382-4754. HIGH DESERT SPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. HIGH DESERT TEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: www.highdesertmuseum. org or 541-382-4757. HOSPICECENTER: Sarah, 541-383-3910. HOSPICE OF REDMOND-SISTERS: or Pat at 541-548-7483 or 541-549-6558. HUMAN DIGNITY COALITION: 541-385-3320. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON: Wendy, 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON THRIFT STORE: Liz, 541-388-3448. HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE OCHOCOS: 541-447-7178. HUMANE SOCIETY OF REDMOND: volunteer@redmondhumane. org or 541-923-0882. HUNGER PREVENTION COALITION: Marie, info@ hungerpreventioncoalition. org or 541-385-9227. IEP PARTNERS: Carmelle Campbell at the Oregon Parent Training and Information Center, 888-505-2673. INTERFAITH VOLUNTEER CAREGIVERS: 541-548-7018. JEFFERSON COUNTY CRIME VICTIMS’ ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSON COUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES: Therese Helton, 541-475-6131, ext. 208. JUNIPER GROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. JUNIPER SWIM & FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. KIDS CENTER: Joni Gullixson, 541-383-5958, ext. 269. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. LA PINE HIGH SCHOOL: Debbi Mason, debbi.mason@bend. or 541-355-8501. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Cindylu, 541-317-1097. LA PINE RURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. LA PINE SENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: Jenny Thornberry, 541-548-8817. LA PINE YOUTH DIVERSION SERVICES: Mary, 541-536-5002. LATINO COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, volunteer@ or 541-382-4366. LONG-TERM CARE OMBUDSMAN PROGRAM: Nancy Allen, 541-312-2488. MEALS ON WHEELS: Dee Reed, 541-382-3008.

MEADOWLARK MANOR: Peggy Kastberg, 541-382-7025. MOUNTAINSTAR FAMILY RELIEF NURSERY: 541-322-6820. MOUNTAIN VIEW HOSPITAL (MADRAS): JoDee Tittle, 541475-3882, ext. 5097. THE NATURE OF WORDS: www.thenatureofwords. org or 541-330-4381. NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP: Peg, 541-447-6429. NEIGHBORIMPACT: Elaines@ or 541548-2380, ext. 115. NEWBERRY HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-593-5005. NEWBERRY HOSPICE: 541-536-7399. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF BEND: 541-389-0129. OPPORTUNITY FOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF REDMOND: 541-548-5288. OREGON ADAPTIVE SPORTS: www. or Kendall Cook at 541-848-9390. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY EXTENSION SERVICE: 541-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or 541-475-3808. OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY MASTER GARDENER VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: http://extension.oregonstate. edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. PARTNERS IN CARE: www. or Stephanie at 541-382-5882. PEACE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: or 541-923-6677. PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON: www.pflagcentraloregon. org or 541-317-2334. PILOT BUTTE REHABILITATION CENTER: 541-382-5531. PRINEVILLE SOROPTIMIST SENIOR CENTER: Judy, 541-447-6844. READ TOGETHER: 541-388-7746. REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: 541-312-1060. REDMOND HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: Scott or Warren, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HABITAT RESTORE: Roy, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HIGH SCHOOL: 541-923-4807. REDMOND INTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, bonitodia@msn. com or 541-447-0732. REDMOND YOUNG LIFE: 541-923-8530. RELAY FOR LIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. RETIRED SENIOR VOLUNTEER PROGRAM (RSVP): Marie Phillis, mphillis@councilonaging. org or 541-548-8817. RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE: Mardi, 541-318-4950. SACRED ART OF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-4179. ST. CHARLES IN BEND AND ST. CHARLES IN REDMOND: 541-706-6354. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — LA PINE: 541-536-1956. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL — REDMOND: 541-923-5264. ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. SAVING GRACE: 541-3829227 or 541-504-2550. SCHOOL-TO-CAREER PARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-322-3261. SENIOR COMPANION PROGRAM: John Brenne, 800-541-5116. SISTERS HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549-1193. SMART (START MAKING A READER TODAY): www.getsmartoregon. org or 541-355-5600. SOROPTIMIST OF PRINEVILLE: 541-447-6844. SUNRIVER AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 541-593-8149. SUNRIVER NATURE CENTER & OBSERVATORY: Susan, 541-593-4442. TOUCHMARK AT MT. BACHELOR VILLAGE: 541-383-1414 TOWER THEATRE FOUNDATION: 541-317-0700. TRILLIUM FAMILY SERVICES: 503-205-0194. TUMALO LANGLAUF CLUB: Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981. UNITED WAY OF DESCHUTES COUNTY: www.liveunitedco. org or 541-389-6507. VIMA LUPWA HOMES: www. or 541-420-6775.

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



H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, May 1, 2011: This year, you become an expert in reading between the lines. You might gain unusual understanding of others yet need to deal with repressed anger or frustration. You are on the verge of beginning a new life and luck cycle. Clear out what isn’t working. Open up to the possibilities. If you are single, check out anyone you meet carefully. Observe a tendency to attract emotionally unavailable suitors. If you are attached, the two of you gain through your sense of inner peace. Go for getaways together. ARIES is a natural healer. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Please be respectful of others who don’t have your energy. Your ability to zero in on the truth and the basics marks your interactions. Grab an opportunity; it might not be there later. Tonight: All smiles. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HH You might feel on edge. Take some personal time, and you’ll feel much better and more connected. Whatever your recharging activity is, you seem to enjoy it with a friend or loved one, too. Use care with emotional outbursts. You are raw. Tonight: Make it early. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHHH Your strong drive marks your interactions and draws many friends together. You set

the tone. Why not orchestrate a baseball game? Or a painting party? Tonight: Join yet another group of friends for dinner. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHH You notice another person, especially as this person seems more verbal and demonstrative. Notice when someone is warmer and more expressive. You also might feel his or her wave of anger more. Be careful of pushing a parent. Tonight: Still a force to be reckoned with. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH You are full of getup-and-go. If you wake up and want to take off, do. Adventure restores your energy and puts a smile on your face. Know what is happening behind the scenes. Come to a better understanding. Tonight: Go for a risk. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Remain sensitive to a child or loved one. Your ability to relate closely to this person makes a big difference. Work and play as a team more often. You will note the level of good will that you engender. Tonight: Add some good music to the mix. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Try another approach or do something slightly differently. Your humor keeps the moment light and airy. You have many friends, but you might wonder why one specific person is always irritated and upset. Tonight: Perhaps it is time for a talk. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Get into a project that involves some physical energy. The more you do, the more you

recharge. Know what you expect and want from another person. Be willing to ask. An effort to make this person’s life easier will be quite a token of affection. Tonight: Give a little thought to tomorrow. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH An exchange between you and another person could make a big difference. After clearing the air, good feelings start to flow once more. Even if there is a little sarcasm, you can handle it. Tonight: Let the fun start once more. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Knowing your restrictions could help. Entertain at home. You could be delighted by how well your idea works and how much everyone enjoys each other. Spontaneity is usual for you, allowing for this adventure. Remember that. Tonight: Get into a cleanup party! AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH You have a lot of feelings that you often keep to yourself. In any case, be aware of how important it is to share. Spend time with a sibling or someone you care about deeply. A neighbor also gives you an earful! Tonight: Join your friends at a favorite place. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH Rethink your plans, even if you feel like you can swing the costs financially. The question remains, Do you really want to? For what purpose? You are in a period in which you might be spending a lot. Caution and selfdiscipline go far. Tonight: How about doing something just for you? © 2011 by King Features Syndicate

Submissions Volunteer Search is compiled by the Department of Human Services Volunteer Services, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Suite 103, Bend 97701. It is usually published in The Bulletin the first Sunday of the month. Changes, additions or deletions should be sent to the above address, e-mail or call 541-693-8992.


C8 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Jose Carlos Fajardo / Contra Costa Times

Adam Chiappelone, left, director of college and singles ministries at NorthCreek Church, speaks to Steven Copper and Christine Lee during a singles meeting in Concord, Calif., on April 8.

Singles put church bells before wedding bells By Laura Casey Contra Costa Times

WALNUT CREEK, Calif. — It’s Friday night and about 45 singles in their 20s and 30s are piled into a NorthCreek Church pastor’s Concord, Calif., home. The mood is light and friendly, the volume even a bit loud as friends welcome and catch up with one another. The Kaleo (“the called”) singles and career group at NorthCreek Church is a model that many religious singles gatherings follow. It brings singles together for shared experiences and for Bible study that often speaks about their lifestyle challenges. Although everyone is single, NorthCreek’s event is not a “meat market” for Christians. The evening is a social one, sure, but first it is a chance to learn about the word of God with people at similar places in their lives.

Sense of belonging Some singles meetings are for kinship and some prepare singles for eventual family life, should that be the path they choose to follow. While not all places of worship have singles events, the ones that do offer more than just a place to meet a potential date. “Often, singles think they don’t belong in a church,” says Nancy Ginn, director for the active singles ministry at South Valley Community Church in Gilroy, Calif. “Our singles groups become family, oftentimes spending holidays and special events together. They encourage and support one another.” A religious person who is not in a relationship, whether never married or divorced or widowed,

has different needs from married religious couples, says Pastor Mark Turner of South Valley. “I think, in general, singles deal with loneliness, a sense of not fitting in. They have that third-wheel feeling and typically won’t attend events that are designed for families,” he says. “That’s not to mention the other temptations that go along with being single, whether they are Christian or not.” Ginn, who oversees social barbecues, parties and singles conferences, is a widow who has also gone through a divorce. She says she doesn’t feel like she fits in to “family-friendly” religious events at South Valley. “Being with other singles, there’s a sense of belonging,” she says. Minister Shamar Lewis of Providence Baptist Church in Richmond, Calif., just launched a singles ministry this year. He says he saw a need in his congregation to get his singles together so they could meet like-minded people outside of a bar or a club. While a religious mother might push her son to church to meet a potential mate, religious organizations say their mission is not to hook people up for dating. It’s to serve the religion and perhaps introduce singles to other followers who can become mentors and friends. “I think church is absolutely the best place to meet other singles,” says Jim Meek, senior pastor at Trinity Baptist Church in Livermore, Calif. “The problem is, if you’re just going to meet people, it can be a frustrating experience. You’re supposed to come to learn to forget about self. When we go to church to get something

out of it, it’s really opposite of the purpose of church. The purpose of church is it’s an area for learning and service. You go for God and for other people.” He adds, “If you’re coming with this desperate feeling of ‘I gotta find a mate,’ that never works. When you’re able to have a good single life and be happy with the Lord and your hobbies, then you become good material for marriage.”

Continued from C1 “Night at the Opera” was first presented at the Great Hall in 2008 and features soprano Courtney Huffman and mezzosoprano Sarah Mattox, both of whom grew up in Central Oregon. That concert features Verdi’s Triumphal March from “Aida”; Mozart’s Overture to “The Magic Flute” K. 620; and Smetana’s “Dance of the Comedians” from “The Bartered Bride.” Mattox and Huffman will sing selections from “Carmen,” “Barber of Seville” and other operas. “They were both part of our Young Artist Scholarship program for years,” Beezley says. And now, “they both have really great careers.” When the two performed the light-opera program in 2008, “It was a sellout crowd. It was so popular,” says Beezley, and not just because Huffman and Mattox are locals made good: “It’s not heavy opera stuff. It’s all very familiar.” On Aug. 15, Haochen Zhang (pronounced “How-chen

Jhang”), a 2009 Van Cliburn International Piano Competition gold medalist, will perform a piano recital in the Great Hall. Beezley says she has not yet received word what he plans to play. Concerts III and IV will be held at the Great Hall. Concert III on Aug. 16 features Bach’s Brandenburg Concerto No. 5 in D, BWV 1050, Schumann’s Sinfonietta (Overture, Scherzo, Andante, Finale), Op. 52 and Schubert’s Symphony No. 9 in C Major. Concert IV, on Aug. 17, is “All Mozart Night!” The program opens with Ein Musikalischerer Spass (A Musical Joke) K. 522. Zhang will again perform, on Piano Concerto No. 23 in A; Mozart’s Symphony No. 38 in D Major (Prague) K. 504 will conclude the concert. The festival usually features seven concerts in all, three in Bend and four in Sunriver, but Beezley says, the family concert was not possible to put on this year. “We just love that concert, but the shifting around of securing the Great Hall this year, it just didn’t give us a ven-

ue (within) our time frame,” she says. Tickets range from $10 for youth tickets to $60 box seats, and are available now for Sunriver Music Festival members, and go on sale to the public June 1. However, Beezley urges everyone interested in tickets to go ahead and call about tickets or send in their ticket order forms, available online at www.sunriver “What we generally do is find out what section they’re interested in, and kind of prioritize by members first,” says Beezley. “We’re excited (for the) 34th season. We’re doing well. It’s kind of encouraging this year: We have new sponsors coming in, some returning advertisers that had dropped off for a few years, just due to their own business situations. That is so encouraging.” For more information, visit, e-mail or call 541-593-9310. David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or djasper@




A special someone? While dating should not be the focus, religious leaders say, that doesn’t mean singles attending events never meet, court and marry. The Kaleo group at NorthCreek witnessed the marriage of six couples last year who met during its social events and, although that was a bumper crop year, it’s not uncommon for people to trust and develop relationships with people they see every week at Bible study. “Our primary reason for holding these events is we want to provide a caring community for people,” says Adam Chiappelone, director of college and singles ministries at NorthCreek. “Sometimes, as people grow together and do things together, (bonded relationships) naturally happen.” Holding a Bible, Mary Lee, a 24-year-old Walnut Creek, Calif., teacher, says her nonreligious peers sometimes give her a strange look when she tells them she goes to her pastor’s home every Friday night for Bible study. “But this is what I love,” she says. “I love the Lord. My main purpose in coming here is not ‘Oh, I want to meet a man.’ I just love the Lord, and I want to be here.”


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Football Inside Oregon, Oregon State play spring games, see Page D5.




Bend’s Vijarro still 16th at Pac-10; OSU golfer leads tourney

Oregon State pitcher tosses rare no-hitter against UCLA

STANFORD, Calif. — Bend golfer Andrew Vijarro remained in a tie for 16th place after the third round of the Pac-10 Men’s Golf Championship at Stanford Golf Course. Vijarro, a junior for the University of Oregon, shot a 72 and is now five over par for the tournament (215). Oregon State’s Alex Moore is tied with Southern Cal’s Martin Trainer for first place at 5-under par (205) heading into today’s final round. As a team, Oregon is in a tie for third place with UCLA at 20 over par. USC leads at 11 over par. — Bulletin staff report

From wire reports LOS ANGELES — Saturday’s matchup between Oregon State’s Josh Osich and UCLA’s Trevor Bauer was expected to be a pitchers’ duel as the No. 3 Beavers and No. 24 Bruins met at Jackie Robinson Stadium. Osich took it one step further. The left-hander threw the fourth no-hitter in Oregon State baseball history as the Beavers defeated the Bruins, 2-0, in front of 1,221 fans Satur- Next up day afternoon. • Oregon State The complete-game no-hitat UCLA ter is the Beavers’ first since 1947, when Fred Gallagher no- • W h en: hit Montana. It is the first by Today, 1 p.m. a Pac-10 pitcher against a fel• Radio: low conference opponent since KICE-AM 940 Stanford’s Jason Middlebrook no-hit UCLA in 1994. And it came in a game that sent the Beavers to a 2-0 series victory over the Bruins, with Oregon State going for the sweep today. “Everything went the right way,” Osich said. “It was an unbelievable game to be a part of. Parker (Berberet) did a great job behind the plate and the defense behind me was outstanding. They picked me up when they needed to and overall it was just a great game.” See OSU / D4

MIXED MARTIAL ARTS St-Pierre retains welterweight title at UFC 129 TORONTO — Welterweight champion Georges St-Pierre used his striking superiority to win his ninth straight fight, unanimously outpointing Jake Shields in UFC 129 on Saturday night. St-Pierre, the 29-year-old mixed martial artist star from Montreal, improved to 22-2, receiving winning scores of 50-45, 48-47, 48-47 from the judges. He sustained an eye injury in the second round. “I can’t see with my left eye right now. I can see a blur,” he said. Shields, a 32-year-old California fighter, dropped to 26-5-1. He entered the fight with a 15-bout winning streak dating to 2005. Both men were bloodied in the fourth and fifth rounds. “His striking was much better than I thought,” St-Pierre said. “He closed my eyes.” In the co-main event before 55,000 fans — a record for a North American mixed martial arts card — at the Rogers Centre, featherweight champion Jose Aldo (19-1) unanimously outpointed Mark Hominick (20-9). Aldo had winning scores of 48-45, 48-46, 49-46. Former light-heavyweight champion Lyoto Machida knocked out 47-year-old Randy Couture with a devastating front kick, ending the UFC Hall of Famer’s farewell fight at one minute, five seconds of the second round. “This is it,” Couture said. — The Associated Press



Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Allister Schultz floats a backside air during the Big Wave Challenge at Mt. Bachelor Saturday afternoon. Schultz won the men’s competition.

Riding waves at Bachelor? The Big Wave Challenge is a different type of snowboarding event By Amanda Miles The Bulletin

MOUNT BACHELOR — As unlikely as it may sound, the surf was up at Mt. Bachelor ski area this weekend. On Saturday, snowboarders participated in the resort’s Big Wave Challenge, which brought the feel of surfing to the slopes of the mountain. “It’s just more because of Mt. Bachelor’s known surfy-type features,” Andy Goggins said of the inspiration for the first-time event. “It’s a volcano,

and so there’s a lot of areas where wave shapes actually form naturally.” The wavy course did not form naturally though. Goggins, Mt. Bachelor’s director of marketing and communications, said it took about three days for the resort’s park crew to create the course — which he claimed is one of a kind. The crew used Sno-Cats to push and shape the snow, and a pipe cutter to mold the sides of the jumps. See Waves / D4

Redmond takes district game for 14th straight win Bulletin staff report PORTLAND — Redmond extended its winning streak to 14 games Saturday, sweeping Lincoln High of Portland in a Class 6A Special District 1 doubleheader. The Panthers (3-0 SD1, 18-1 overall), who have not lost since Inside March 21, rolled the Cardinals at • More prep Erv Lind Field in northeast Portcoverage, land, the home of Portland State’s Page D4 softball team, 15-3 in the opener and 9-1 in the late game. “Nice weather, nice park and we got two seven-inning games in,” said Redmond coach C.J. Johnson, whose squad had ended eight of its last nine games early due to the 10-run mercy rule. The first contest was competitive for most of the game as the Panthers led 5-3 after four innings. Redmond, which recorded 16 hits in the opener, scored 10 runs in the final two innings, though, to seal the victory. See Redmond / D4


Look inside today’s newspaper for the annual Central Oregon golf preview

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 MLB ...........................................D3 Prep Sports .............................. D4 Golf ............................................D5 College baseball ........................D5 NHL ...........................................D5 Auto racing ................................D5 Football .................................... D6

Gilchrist girls finish third at own meet, La Pine boys take second Bulletin staff report


GILCHRIST — Using a young but versatile roster, the Gilchrist girls placed third at their own 13-team track and field meet Saturday, recording eight top-three finishes. Sophomore Ashley James and junior Brenna Gravitt led the way for the Grizzlies. James won the open 400-meter race, finished as the runner-up in the javelin and took third in the discus. She also ran a leg on Gilchrist’s 400-meter relay team that placed second. Gravitt earned top honors in the long jump with a mark of 16 feet, 2 inches, the fifth-best jump in Class 1A so far this season, and claimed second in the shot put. Freshman Sydney Longbotham also

• Track meet results, Page D4

scored multiple points for Gilchrist with a second-place finish in the 100-meter hurdles and a fourth-place result in the 300 hurdles. “Great day for our girls team,” Grizzlies coach James Anding said. “Yes, we’re young, very young. But we’re very strong.” Oakridge won the girls meet with 101 points, with Paisley (86.5 points), Gilchrist (83.5), La Pine (71) and Crane (67) rounding out the top five. Culver tied Mohawk for ninth with 21 points. See Gilchrist / D4

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

La Pine’s Chance Link, center, and Zack Neet, right, fight to keep pace with McKenzie’s Kendell Reese, left, while competing in the boys 100-meter dash at the Gilchrist invitational meet on Saturday.

D2 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Today Girls lacrosse: Corvallis vs. Bend United at Summit High, noon

6 a.m. — PGA European Tour, Ballantine’s Championship, final round, Golf Channel. Noon — PGA Tour, Zurich Classic of New Orleans, final round, CBS. 1 p.m. — LPGA Tour, Avnet LPGA Classic, final round, Golf Channel.

AUTO RACING 9 a.m. — IndyCar, Itaipava Sao Paulo Indy 300, Versus network.

BASEBALL 10 a.m. — MLB, Toronto Blue Jays at New York Yankees, TBS. 10:30 a.m. — MLB, Seattle Mariners at Boston Red Sox, Root Sports. Noon — College, Auburn at South Carolina, ESPN. 5 p.m. — MLB, New York Mets at Philadelphia Phillies, ESPN.

EQUESTRIAN SPORTS 11 a.m. — Rolex Championships, NBC.

HOCKEY Noon — NHL playoffs, Western Conference semifinals, Detroit Red Wings at San Jose Sharks, NBC. 4 p.m. — NHL playoffs, Eastern Conference semifinals, Tampa Bay Lightning at Washington Capitals, Versus network.

BASKETBALL 10 a.m. — NBA playoffs, Western Conference semifinals, Memphis Grizzlies at Oklahoma City Thunder, ABC. 12:30 — NBA playoffs, Eastern Conference semifinals, Boston Celtics at Miami Heat, ABC.

AUTO RACING 3 p.m. — NHRA, O’Reilly Auto Parts Spring Nationals (same-day tape), ESPN2.

CYCLING 10 p.m. — Tour de Romandie (same-day tape), Versus network.

MONDAY BASEBALL 4 p.m. — MLB, New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers, ESPN.

HOCKEY 4:30 p.m. — NHL, Eastern Conference semifinals, Boston Bruins at Philadelphia Flyers, Versus network.

BASKETBALL 5 p.m. — NBA, Eastern Conference semifinals, Atlanta Hawks at Chicago Bulls, TNT. 7:30 p.m. — Western Conference semifinals, Dallas Mavericks at Los Angeles Lakers, TNT.

RADIO TODAY BASEBALL 1 p.m. — College, Oregon State at UCLA, KICE-AM 940. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B S occer • Timbers hand Real Salt Lake first loss, 1-0: Kenny Cooper scored in the first half and the Portland Timbers handed Real Salt Lake its first Major League Soccer loss of the season, 1-0 on Saturday night. Cooper scored off a cross from Kalif Alhassan in the 22nd minute. The expansion Timbers (3-3-1) recorded their first shutout, improving to 3-0-0 at home. Portland was coming off a 3-0 road loss to the Los Angeles Galaxy last weekend. The Timbers had allowed 13 goals coming into the game, most in the MLS. However, goalkeeper Troy Perkins was sharp in his second appearance after missing the start of the season because of a leg injury.

Figure skating • Miki Ando wins world title; U.S. golden in ice dance: Miki Ando defeated Olympic champion Kim Yu-na of South Korea, prevailing in a duel of exceptional elegance at a world championships in Moscow that was originally scheduled for Japan before it was devastated by an earthquake and tsunami in March. Carolina Kostner of Italy took the bronze. For the U.S., Alissa Czisny finished fifth and Rachael Flatt was 12th. In ice dance, Americans Meryl Davis and Charlie White won the first world gold medal for their country in the discipline, outpointing 2010 champions Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir of Canada. The American sister-brother team of Maia and Alex Shibutani won bronze.

Auto racing • Power wins pole for IndyCar’s Sao Paulo 300: Will Power of Australia improved to four for four in IndyCar poles this season after earning the 200th for Team Penske at the Sao Paulo 300 on Saturday in Brazil. Power, winner of the inaugural Sao Paulo race last year, will start at the front in today’s race after clocking 1 minute, 21.896 seconds on the 2.5-mile, 11-turn Anhembi temporary street circuit. • Force grabs top spot and closes in on record: John Force moved within one of NHRA Pro Stock great Warren Johnson’s No. 1 qualifying record by racing to his third consecutive top-spot Saturday at the NHRA Spring Nationals at Royal Purple Raceway in Baytown, Texas. Force will face Bob Bode in the first round of eliminations today, seeking his 133rd career victory. The other three top qualifiers from Friday also held on to their spots as Tony Schumacher (Top Fuel), Ronnie Humphrey (Pro Stock) and LE Tonglet (Pro Stock Motorcycle) will lead their categories into today’s eliminations.

Hockey • U.S. tops Austria 5-1 in opener at ice hockey worlds: Chris Kreider started the scoring and the United States cruised to a 5-1 victory over Austria in its opening game at the world ice hockey championship Saturday in Kosice, Slovakia. Kreider sped past Austrian captain Gerhard Unterluggauer to convert the Americans’ first goal of the tournament 14:42 into the game. Blake Wheeler added a goal 2:33 later, scoring with an angled shot after Derek Stepan’s quick pass caught Austria’s goalie flat-footed.

Tennis • Djokovic into Serbia Open final after walkover: Novak Djokovic advanced to the Serbia Open final in Belgrade, Serbia, after Janko Tipsarevic withdrew from the all-Serb semifinal on Saturday because of a thigh injury. The Australian Open champion will play Feliciano Lopez of Spain today. Lopez defeated Filippo Volandri of Italy 7-6 (3), 6-2 in the other semifinal. — The Assoc ia ted Press

Monday Baseball: Bend at Crook County, 4:30 p.m.; Madras at North Marion, 5 p.m.; Cottage Grove at Sisters, 4:30 p.m. Softball: North Marion at Madras, 4:30 p.m.; Sisters at Cottage Grove, 4:30 p.m. Boys golf: Bend and Summit at Crosswater, 11 a.m.; Redmond at Central Valley Conference District meet at Quail Valley Golf Course in Banks, 8 a.m.; Madras at La Salle, 1 p.m.; Sisters and La Pine at Aspen Lakes, 3:30 p.m. Girls golf: Bend, Summit, Redmond at Emerald Valley, noon Boys tennis: Summit at Mountain View, 4 p.m. Tuesday Baseball: Grant at Redmond, 4:30 p.m.; Elmira at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; La Pine at Sweet Home, 4:30 p.m. Softball: Grant at Redmond, 4:30 p.m.; Sisters at Elmira, 4:30 p.m.; Sweet Home at La Pine, 4:30 p.m.; Culver at Grant Union (DH), 3 p.m. Boys golf: Mountain View hosts Summit, Bend, Crook County, Madras at Awbrey Glen; Redmond at Central Valley Conference Distrcit meet at Quail Valley Golf Course in Banks, 8 a.m. Girls golf: Crook County hosts Mountain View, Madras at Meadow Lakes Golf Club, 11 a.m. Boys tennis: Mountain View at Bend, 4 p.m.; Summit at Crook County, 4 p.m.; Madras at Stayton, 4 p.m. Girls tennis: Bend at Mountain View, 4 p.m.; Crook County at Summit, 4 p.m.; Stayton at Madras, 4 p.m. Wednesday Track: Madras at La Salle Tri-Valley Meet in Milwaukie, 3:30 p.m. Baseball: Summit at Bend, 4:30 p.m.; North Marion at Madras, 5 p.m. Softball: Bend at Crook County (DH), 3 p.m.; Mountain View at Redmond (DH), 3 p.m.; Madras at North Marion, 4:30 p.m. Thursday Track: IMC Championships at Summit, 4 p.m. Girls golf: Sisters hosts Summit at Aspen Lakes Boys tennis: Bend at Summit, 4 p.m.; Mountain View at Redmond, 4 p.m.; Estacada at Madras, 4 p.m. Girls tennis: Summit at Bend, 4 p.m.; Redmond at Mountain View, 4 p.m.; Madras at Estacada, 4 p.m. Friday Track: Madras at Stayton Twilight meet, 3:30 p.m.; Culver at Scio Twilight meet, TBA Softball: Culver at Eddyville/Siletz, 4:30 p.m.; Summit at Bend (DH), 3 p.m.; Madras at La Salle, 4:30 p.m.; Junction City at Sisters, 4:30 p.m.; La Pine at Cottage Grove, 4:30 p.m. Baseball: Summit at Bend, 4:30 p.m.; La Salle at Madras, 5 p.m.; Sisters at Junction City, 4:30 p.m.; Cottage Grove at La Pine, 4:30 p.m. Saturday Track: La Pine, Gilchrist at Sterling Bank Invitational in Klamath Falls, 10:30 a.m. Baseball: Redmond at Grant (DH), 1 p.m. Softball: Redmond at Grant (DH), 1 p.m. Boys tennis: Central, Hidden Valley at Sisters, noon Girls tennis: Central and Hidden Valley at Sisters, noon

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE 2011 NFL Draft Selections (x-compensatory selection) Saturday ROUND FOUR 98. Carolina, Brandon Hogan, db, West Virginia. 99. Seattle (from Denver through New England), K.J. Wright, lb, Mississippi State. 100. Buffalo, Da’Norris Searcy, db, North Carolina. 101. Cincinnati, Clint Boling, g, Georgia. 102. Cleveland, Jordan Cameron, te, Southern Cal. 103. Arizona, Sam Acho, lb, Texas. 104. Tampa Bay (from Washington through Philadelphia), Luke Stocker, te, Tennessee. 105. Washington (from Houston), Roy Helu, rb, Nebraska. 106. Minnesota, Christian Ballard, dt, Iowa. 107. Seattle (from Detroit), Kris Durham, wr, Georgia. 108. Denver (from San Francisco), Quinton Carter, db, Oklahoma. 109. Tennessee, Colin McCarthy, lb, Miami. 110. Dallas, David Arkin, g, Missouri State. 111. Miami, Edmond Gates, wr, Abilene Christian. 112. St. Louis, Greg Salas, wr, Hawaii. 113. Oakland, Chimdi Chekwa, db, Ohio State. 114. Jacksonville, Cecil Shorts, wr, Mount Union. 115. San Francisco (from San Diego), Kendall Hunter, rb, Oklahoma State. 116. Philadelphia (from Tampa Bay), Casey Matthews, lb, Oregon. 117. N.Y. Giants, James Brewer, ot, Indiana. 118. Kansas City, Jalil Brown, db, Colorado. 119. Indianapolis, Delone Carter, rb, Syracuse. 120. Philadelphia, Alex Henery, k, Nebraska. 121. Jacksonville (from New Orleans), Chris Prosinski, db, Wyoming. 122. Buffalo (from Seattle), Chris Hairston, ot, Clemson. 123. Baltimore, Tandon Doss, wr, Indiana. 124. Cleveland (from Atlanta), Owen Marecic, rb, Stanford. 125. Oakland (from New England), Taiwan Jones, rb, Eastern Washington. 126. N.Y. Jets, Bilal Powell, rb, Louisville. 127. Houston (from Chicago through Washington), Rashad Carmichael, db, Virginia Tech. 128. Pittsburgh, Cortez Allen, db, The Citadel. 129. Denver (from Green Bay), Julius Thomas, te, Portland State. 130. x-Tennessee, Jamie Harper, rb, Clemson. 131. x-Green Bay, Davon House, db, New Mexico State. ROUND FIVE 132. Carolina, Kealoha Pilares, wr, Hawaii. 133. Buffalo, Johnny White, rb, North Carolina. 134. Cincinnati, Robert Sands, db, West Virginia. 135. Kansas City (from Denver through Tampa Bay), Ricky Stanzi, qb, Iowa. 136. Arizona, Anthony Sherman, rb, Connecticut. 137. Cleveland, Buster Skrine, db, Chattanooga. 138. New England (from Houston), Marcus Cannon, ot, TCU. 139. Minnesota, Brandon Burton, db, Utah. 140. Kansas City (from Detroit), Gabe Miller, lb, Oregon State. 141. Green Bay (from San Francisco through Denver), D.J. Williams, te, Arkansas. 142. Tennessee, Karl Klug, dt, Iowa. 143. Dallas, Josh Thomas, db, Buffalo. 144. Houston (from Washington), Shiloh Keo, db, Idaho. 145. Atlanta (from St. Louis), Jacquizz Rodgers, rb, Oregon. 146. Washington (from Miami), DeJon Gomes, db, Nebraska. 147. Jacksonville, Rod Issac, db, Middle Tennessee. 148. Oakland, Denarius Moore, wr, Tennessee. 149. Philadelphia (from San Diego), Dion Lewis, rb, Pittsburgh. 150. Cleveland (from N.Y. Giants through Minnesota), Jason Pinkston, ot, Pittsburgh. 151. Tampa Bay, Ahmad Black, db, Florida. 152. Houston (from Indianapolis through Washington), T.J. Yates, qb, North Carolina. 153. N.Y. Jets (from Philadelphia), Jeremy Kerley, wr, TCU. 154. Seattle (from Kansas City through Detroit), Richard Sherman, db, Stanford. 155. Washington (from New Orleans), Niles Paul, wr, Nebraska. 156. Seattle, Mark LeGree, db, Appalachian State. 157. Detroit (from Baltimore through Seattle), Doug Hogue, lb, Syracuse. 158. St. Louis (from Atlanta), Jermale Hines, db, Ohio State. 159. New England, Lee Smith, te, Marshall. 160. Chicago, Nathan Enderle, qb, Idaho. 161. Philadelphia (from N.Y. Jets), Julian Vandervelde, g, Iowa. 162. Pittsburgh, Chris Carter, lb, Fresno State. 163. San Francisco (from Green Bay), Daniel Kilgore, g, Appalachian State. 164. x-Baltimore, Chykie Brown, db, Texas. 165. x-Baltimore, Pernell McPhee, de, Mississippi State. ROUND SIX 166. Carolina, Lawrence Wilson, lb, Connecticut. 167. Cincinnati, Ryan Whalen, wr, Stanford. 168. Minnesota (from Denver through Cleveland), DeMarcus Love, ot, Arkansas. 169. Buffalo, Chris White, lb, Mississippi State. 170. Minnesota (from Cleveland), Mistral Raymond, db, South Florida. 171. Arizona, Quan Sturdivant, lb, North Carolina. 172. Minnesota, Brandon Fusco, C, Slipper Rock. 173. Seattle (from Detroit), Byron Maxwell, db, Clemson. 174. Miami (from San Francisco through Green Bay), Charles Clay, rb, Tulsa. 175. Tennessee, Byron Stingily, ot, Louisville. 176. Dallas, Dwayne Harris, wr, East Carolina. 177. Washington, Evan Royster, rb, Penn State. 178. Washington (from Houston), Aldrick Robinson, wr, SMU.

179. Green Bay (from Miami), Caleb Schlauderaff, g, Utah. 180. Baltimore (from St. Louis), Tyrod Taylor, qb, Virginia Tech. 181. Oakland, Richard Gordon, te, Miami. 182. San Francisco (from Jacksonville), Ronald Johnson, wr, Southern Cal. 183. San Diego, Jordan Todman, rb, Connecticut. 184. Arizona (from Tampa Bay through Philadelphia), David Carter, dt, UCLA. 185. N.Y. Giants, Greg Jones, lb, Michigan State. 186. Green Bay (from Philadelphia through Detroit and Denver), D.J. Smith, lb, Appalachian State. 187. Tampa Bay (from Kansas City), Allen Bradford, rb, Southern Cal. 188. Indianapolis, Chris Rucker, db, Michigan State. 189. Denver (from New Orleans through New England), Mike Mohamed, lb, California. 190. San Francisco (from Seattle), Colin Jones, db, TCU. 191. Philadelphia (from Baltimore), Jason Kelce, c, Cincinnati. 192. Atlanta, Matt Bosher, p, Miami. 193. Philadelphia (from New England), Brian Rolle, lb, Ohio State. 194. New England (from N.Y. Jets through Philadelphia), Markell Carter, lb, Central Arkansas. 195. Chicago, J.T. Thomas, lb, West Virginia. 196. Pittsburgh, Keith Williams, g, Nebraska. 197. Green Bay, Ricky Elmore, lb, Arizona. 198. x-N.Y. Giants, Tyler Sash, db, Iowa. 199. x-Kansas City, Jerrell Powe, nt, Mississippi. 200. x-Minnesota, Ross Homan, lb, Ohio State. 201. x-San Diego, Stephen Schilling, ot, Michigan. 202. x-N.Y. Giants, Jacquian Williams, lb, South Florida. 203. x-Carolina, Zack Williams, c, Washington State. ROUND SEVEN 204. Denver (from Carolina through Green Bay), Virgil Green, te, Nevada. 205. Seattle (from Denver through Detroit), Lazarius Levingston, de, LSU. 206. Buffalo, Justin Rogers, db, Richmond. 207. Cincinnati, Korey Lindsey, db, Southern Illinois. 208. N.Y. Jets (from Arizona), Greg McElroy, qb, Alabama. 209. Detroit (from Cleveland through Seattle), Johnny Culbreath, ot, South Carolina State. 210. Atlanta (from Detroit), Andrew Jackson, g, Fresno State. 211. San Francisco, Bruce Miller, rb, Central Florida. 212. Tennessee, Zach Clayton, dt, Auburn. Dallas Exercised in Supplemental Draft 213. Washington, Brandyn Thompson, db, Boise State. 214. Houston, Derek Newton, ot, Arkansas State. 215. Minnesota, D’Aundre Reed, de, Arizona. 216. St. Louis, Mikail Baker, db, Baylor. 217. Washington (from Miami), Maurice Hurt, g, Florida. 218. Green Bay (from Jacksonville through Miami), Ryan Taylor, te, North Carolina. 219. New England (from Oakland), Malcolm Williams, db, TCU. 220. Dallas (from San Diego), Shaun Chapas, rb, Georgia. 221. N.Y. Giants, Da’Rel Scott, rb, Maryland. 222. Tampa Bay, Anthony Gaitor, db, Florida International. 223. Kansas City, Shane Bannon, rb, Yale. 224. Washington (from Indianapolis), Markus White, lb, Florida State. 225. Baltimore (from Philadelphia), Anthony Allen, rb, Georgia Tech. 226. New Orleans, Greg Romeus, de, Pittsburgh. 227. N.Y. Jets (from Seattle through Philadelphia), Scotty McKnight, wr, Colorado. 228. St. Louis (from Baltimore), Jabara Williams, lb, Stephen F. Austin. 229. St. Louis (from Atlanta), Jonathan Nelson, db, Oklahoma. 230. Atlanta (from New England), Cliff Matthews, de, South Carolina. Chicago Exercised in Supplemental Draft 231. Miami (from N.Y. Jets through Detroit, San Francisco and Green Bay), Frank Kearse, dt, Alabama A&M. 232. Pittsburgh, Baron Batch, rb, Texas Tech. 233. Green Bay, Lawrence Guy, dt, Arizona State. 234. x-San Diego, Andrew Gachkar, lb, Missouri. 235. x-Miami, Jimmy Wilson, db, Montana. 236. x-Minnesota, Stephen Burton, wr, West Texas A&M. 237. x-Philadelphia, Greg Lloyd, lb, Connecticut. 238. x-Tampa Bay, Daniel Hardy, te, Idaho. 239. x-San Francisco, Mike Person, g, Montana State. 240. x-Philadelphia, Stanley Havili, rb, Southern Cal. 241. x-Oakland, David Ausberry, wr, Southern Cal. 242. x-Seattle, Malcolm Smith, lb, Southern Cal. 243. x-New Orleans, Nate Bussey, lb, Illinois. 244. x-Carolina, Lee Ziemba, ot, Auburn. 245. x-Buffalo, Michael Jasper, dt, Bethel (Tenn.). 246. x-Cincinnati, Jay Finley, rb, Baylor. 247. x-Denver, Jeremy Beal, de, Oklahoma. 248. x-Cleveland, Eric Hagg, db, Nebraska. 249. x-Arizona, DeMarco Sampson, wr, San Diego State. 250. x-San Francisco, Curtis Holcomb, db, Florida A&M. 251. x-Tennessee, Tommie Campbell, db, California (Pa.). 252. x-Dallas, Bill Nagy, c, Wisconsin. 253. x-Washington, Chris Neild, nt, West Virginia. 254. x-Houston, Cheta Ozougwu, lb, Rice.

GOLF Local CENTRAL OREGON SHOOTOUT Top 10 in Second Round, April 30 at Black Butte Ranch, Aspen Lakes and Eagle Crest Resort Gross Division — 1 (tie), Hietala/Worner, 69. 1 (tie), Paik/Gorham 69. 3 (tie), Kumpula/Duvall, 71. 3 (tie), Johnson/Crittenden, 71. 5, Pynch/Washburn, 72. 6 (tie), Klemkow/Loughery, 73. 6 (tie), Miller/Craven, 73. 7, Miller/McHugh , 74. 8 (tie), Wiley/Wiley, 75. 8 (tie), Hunt/Schroder, 75. 10, Martin/Lawrence, 76. First Net — 1 (tie), Turner/Hockman, 64. 1 (tie), Shelton/Edman, 64. 3, Miller/Roth, 65. 4 (tie), Casebeer/Condon, 66. 4 (tie), Ruecker/Saalfeld, 66. 4 (tie), Elkins/VanDaam, 66. 7 (tie), Houghton/Houghton, 67. 7 (tie), Markus/Baur, 67. 7 (tie), Brock/Johnson, 67. 10 (tie), Flores/Wineland, 68. 10 (tie), C Philippi/ S Philippi, 68. 10 (tie), Thompson/Dimatteo, 68. Second Net — Not available. Third Net — Not available. Fourth Net — 1, Hoppert/ Wolfe, 61. 2, Sween/Forney, 62. 3, LeClaire/Dayton, 63. 4, Simanson/Itaoka, 64 5 (tie), Kirchart/Leutwyler, 65. 5 (tie), Olson/Olson, 65. 7 (tie), Angel/Pratt, 66. 7 (tie), Miller/Metcalfe, 66. 7 (tie), Young/Miller, 66. 10 (tie), O’Neil/Bird, 67. 10 (tie), Siebers/Hutshinson, 67. 10 (tie), Wilson/Nelson, 67. Ladies Flight — 1, Hughes/Milne, 65. 2 (tie), Panni/Kessler, 66. 2 (tie), Smith/Hamilton, 66. 4, Mascal/Johns, 68. 5 (tie), Davis/McDonald, 70. 5 (tie), Nawrocki/ Montgomery, 70. 5 (tie), Boggess/Mills, 70. 8 (tie), Nicolai/ Ross, 71. 8 (tie), Greig/Cusick, 71. 8 (tie), Wassom/Franks, 71.

PGA Tour ZURICH CLASSIC OF NEW ORLEANS Saturday At TPC of Louisiana Avondale, La. Purse: $5.5 million Yardage: 7,399; Par 72 Third Round Webb Simpson 68-69-67—204 Bubba Watson 66-68-70—204 John Rollins 67-69-69—205 George McNeill 71-70-65—206 Charles Howell III 68-72-66—206 K.J. Choi 68-71-67—206 Tommy Gainey 67-71-68—206 Steve Stricker 70-68-68—206 Matt Jones 66-71-69—206 Joe Durant 67-72-68—207 Fabian Gomez 71-71-66—208 Greg Chalmers 72-69-67—208 David Toms 70-71-67—208 Dean Wilson 73-64-71—208 John Senden 70-67-71—208 David Hearn 71-68-70—209 Nick O’Hern 67-72-70—209 Luke Donald 68-71-70—209 Jason Dufner 68-69-72—209 Josh Teater 69-66-74—209 Andres Romero 72-71-67—210 Rickie Fowler 70-72-68—210 Hunter Haas 69-71-70—210 Nick Watney 71-68-71—210 David Mathis 70-68-72—210 Brandt Jobe 71-71-69—211 Brendon de Jonge 72-69-70—211 Charlie Wi 70-70-71—211 Billy Mayfair 69-70-72—211 Camilo Villegas 71-68-72—211 Cameron Tringale 72-67-72—211 Chris Stroud 73-70-69—212 Charley Hoffman 69-74-69—212 Robert Allenby 72-70-70—212 Vijay Singh 74-68-70—212 John Merrick 73-69-70—212 Jeff Maggert 72-69-71—212 Matt Bettencourt 68-71-73—212 Marc Turnesa 70-73-70—213 Ryan Palmer 70-73-70—213 Steve Flesch 73-70-70—213 Billy Horschel 72-70-71—213 Ben Crane 69-73-71—213 Aron Price 72-69-72—213 Blake Adams 73-68-72—213

Chris Couch Tag Ridings Tim Herron Alexandre Rocha Vaughn Taylor Troy Matteson Richard S. Johnson Shane Bertsch Carl Pettersson Peter Tomasulo Brian Davis Michael Bradley Keegan Bradley Colt Knost Brian Gay D.A. Points Chris DiMarco Jeff Overton Scott Gutschewski Nate Smith Kevin Streelman Joseph Bramlett Lee Janzen Jason Bohn Chez Reavie Martin Piller

71-69-73—213 72-71-71—214 72-71-71—214 70-73-71—214 70-73-71—214 71-72-71—214 72-71-71—214 74-69-71—214 67-75-72—214 71-70-73—214 71-70-73—214 74-69-72—215 73-70-72—215 72-70-73—215 71-71-73—215 70-71-74—215 72-68-75—215 73-70-73—216 73-69-74—216 75-67-74—216 72-70-76—218 69-72-77—218 71-71-77—219 71-71-77—219 71-71-79—221 70-73-80—223

LPGA Tour AVNET CLASSIC Saturday At Magnolia Grove-Crossings Course Mobile, Ala. Purse: $1.3 milliion Yardage: 6,502; Par 72 Third Round Alexis Thompson 71-71-67—209 Song-Hee Kim 67-72-70—209 Amy Yang 70-68-72—210 Maria Hjorth 70-74-67—211 Suzann Pettersen 72-68-71—211 Karen Stupples 68-71-72—211 Hee Kyung Seo 73-74-65—212 Angela Stanford 74-70-68—212 Na Yeon Choi 69-72-71—212 Paige Mackenzie 70-71-71—212 Sandra Gal 70-67-75—212 Anna Nordqvist 73-72-68—213 Juli Inkster 71-72-70—213 Christina Kim 70-71-72—213 Stacy Lewis 68-71-74—213 Katherine Hull 72-71-71—214 Grace Park 67-75-72—214 Sarah Kemp 70-70-74—214 Sun Young Yoo 72-68-74—214 Cristie Kerr 76-70-69—215 Maria Hernandez 73-72-70—215 Karin Sjodin 74-71-70—215 Brittany Lincicome 71-73-71—215 Jimin Kang 73-69-73—215 Se Ri Pak 69-71-75—215 Jennifer Song 74-73-69—216 Lorie Kane 72-73-71—216 Jee Young Lee 73-72-71—216 Beatriz Recari 73-72-71—216 Stephanie Sherlock 71-74-71—216 Shanshan Feng 72-71-73—216 Morgan Pressel 72-70-74—216 Mhairi McKay 74-72-71—217 Pornanong Phatlum 74-72-71—217 Heather Bowie Young 72-73-72—217 Jessica Korda 75-69-73—217 Haeji Kang 72-71-74—217 Mi Hyun Kim 73-70-74—217 Candie Kung 72-70-75—217 Mindy Kim 73-68-76—217 Alena Sharp 72-69-76—217 Jenny Suh 71-69-77—217 Kristy McPherson 76-70-72—218 Angela Oh 69-77-72—218 Laura Davies 72-72-74—218 Paula Creamer 71-72-75—218 M.J. Hur 74-73-72—219 Samantha Richdale 74-73-72—219 Karrie Webb 77-69-73—219 Azahara Munoz 73-71-75—219 Dewi Claire Schreefel 72-72-75—219 Mina Harigae 78-69-73—220 Cindy LaCrosse 73-74-73—220 Ryann O’Toole 73-74-73—220 Wendy Ward 75-72-73—220 Dori Carter 72-73-75—220 Ilhee Lee 79-66-75—220 Natalie Gulbis 74-70-76—220 Haru Nomura 73-71-76—220 Hee Young Park 73-71-76—220 Reilley Rankin 72-72-76—220 Chella Choi 73-70-77—220 Nicole Hage 73-73-75—221 Karine Icher 75-71-75—221 Jin Young Pak 73-73-75—221 Stacy Prammanasudh 70-75-76—221 Kris Tamulis 75-70-76—221 Amanda Blumenherst 73-71-77—221 Gerina Piller 73-74-75—222 Ashli Bunch 72-74-76—222 Laura Diaz 75-69-78—222 Marcy Hart 70-75-78—223 Tiffany Joh 73-72-78—223 Brittany Lang 72-73-78—223 Taylor Leon 74-71-78—223 Aree Song 74-69-81—224 Eunjung Yi 75-71-81—227

BASKETBALL NBA NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Playoffs All Times PDT ——— CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Chicago vs. Atlanta Monday, May 2: Atlanta at Chicago, 5 p.m. Wednesday, May 4: Atlanta at Chicago, 5 p.m. Friday, May 6: Chicago at Atlanta, 4 p.m. Sunday, May 8: Chicago at Atlanta, 5 p.m. x-Tueseday, May 10: Atlanta at Chicago, TBA x-Thursday, May 12: Chicago at Atlanta, TBA x-Sunday, May 15: Atlanta at Chicago, TBA Miami vs. Boston Today, May 1: Boston at Miami, 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 3: Boston at Miami, 4 p.m. Saturday, May 7: Miami at Boston, 5 p.m. Monday, May 9: Miami at Boston, 4 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 11: Boston at Miami, TBA x-Friday, May 13: Miami at Boston, TBA x-Monday, May 16: Boston at Miami, 5 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE L.A. Lakers vs. Dallas Monday, May 2: Dallas at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 4: Dallas at L.A. Lakers, 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 6: L.A. Lakers at Dallas, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, May 8: L.A. Lakers at Dallas, 12:30 p.m. x-Tuesday, May 10: Dallas at L.A. Lakers, TBA x-Thursday, May 12: L.A. Lakers at Dallas, TBA x-Sunday, May 15: Dallas at L.A. Lakers, 12:30 p.m. Oklahoma City vs. Memphis Today, May 1: Memphis at Oklahoma City, 10 a.m. Tuesday, May 3: Memphis at Oklahoma City, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May 7: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 2 p.m. Monday, May 9: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 6:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 11: Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBA x-Friday, May 13: Oklahoma City at Memphis, TBA x-Sunday, May 15: Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBA

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE Playoffs All Times PDT ——— CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Tampa Bay 1, Washington 0 Friday, April 29: Tampa Bay 4, Washington 2 Today, May 1: Tampa Bay at Washington, 4 p.m. Tuesday, May 3: Washington at Tampa Bay, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 4: Washington at Tampa Bay, 4 p.m. x-Saturday, May 7: Tampa Bay at Washington, 9:30 a.m. x-Monday, May 9; Washington at Tampa Bay, TBA x-Wednesday, May 11: Tampa Bay at Washington, TBA Boston 1, Philadelphia 0 Saturday, April 30: Boston 7, Philadelphia 3 Monday, May 2: Boston at Philadelphia, 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 4: Philadelphia at Boston, 4 p.m. Friday, May 6: Philadelphia at Boston, 5 p.m. x-Sunday, May 8: Boston at Philadelphia, noon x-Tuesday, May 10: Philadelphia at Boston, TBA x-Thursday, May 12: Boston at Philadelphia, TBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Vancouver 1, Nashville 1 Thursday, April 28: Vancouver 1, Nashville 0 Saturday, April 30: Nashville 2, Vancouver 1, 2OT Tuesday, May 3: Vancouver at Nashville, 6 p.m. Thursday, May 5: Vancouver at Nashville, 5:30 p.m. Saturday, May 7: Nashville at Vancouver, 5 p.m. x-Monday, May 9: Vancouver at Nashville, TBA x-Wednesday, May 11: Nashville at Vancouver, TBA

San Jose 1, Detroit 0 Friday, April 29: San Jose 2, Detroit 1, OT Today, May 1: Detroit at San Jose, noon Wednesday, May 4: San Jose at Detroit, 5 p.m. Friday, May 6: San Jose at Detroit, 4 p.m. x-Sunday, May 8: Detroit at San Jose, 5 p.m. x-Tuesday, May 10: San Jose at Detroit, TBA x-Thursday, May 12: Detroit at San Jose, TBA

TENNIS ATP Tour ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— BMW Open Saturday Munich Singles Semifinals Florian Mayer (5), Germany, def. Philipp Petzschner, Germany, 6-3, 6-4. Nikolay Davydenko (7), Russia, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 6-3, 4-0, retired. Serbia Open Saturday Belgrade, Serbia Singles Semifinals Feliciano Lopez, Spain, def. Filippo Volandri, Italy, 7-6 (3), 6-2. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Janko Tipsarevic (7), Serbia, retired. Estoril Open Saturday Oeiras, Portugal Singles Quarterfinals Fernando Verdasco (2), Spain, def. Kevin Anderson (7), South Africa, 6-7 (2), 6-2, 6-3. Milos Raonic (5), Canada, def. Gilles Simon (4), France, 7-6 (4), 4-6, 6-3. Semifinals Juan Martin del Potro (8), Argentina, def. Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay, 6-2, 7-6 (6). Fernando Verdasco (2), Spain, def. Milos Raonic (5), Canada, 6-4, 0-0, retired.

WTA Tour WOMEN’S TENNIS ASSOCIATION ——— Estoril Open Saturday Oeiras, Portugal Championship Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, def. Kristina Barrois, Germany, 6-1, 6-2. Barcelona Ladies Open Saturday Barcelona, Spain Singles Championship Roberta Vinci (6), Italy, def. Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2.

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF New York 4 1 2 14 10 Philadelphia 4 1 1 13 5 Houston 3 1 3 12 11 Columbus 3 1 3 12 7 New England 2 3 3 9 8 D.C. 2 4 1 7 10 Toronto FC 1 3 4 7 7 Chicago 1 3 3 6 10 Sporting Kansas City 1 4 1 4 10 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Los Angeles 4 1 3 15 10 Real Salt Lake 4 1 0 12 8 Seattle 3 2 3 12 10 Colorado 3 3 1 10 9 Portland 3 3 1 10 10 Chivas USA 2 2 3 9 8 FC Dallas 2 3 1 7 8 Vancouver 1 4 3 6 11 San Jose 1 4 2 5 6 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. ——— Saturday’s Games Philadelphia 1, San Jose 0 Columbus 2, Vancouver 1 New York 1, Sporting Kansas City 0 Colorado 1, Chicago 1, tie Seattle FC 3, Toronto FC 0 Portland 1, Real Salt Lake 0 Chivas USA 3, New England 0 Today’s Game Los Angeles at FC Dallas, 4 p.m. Wednesday, May 4 Seattle FC at D.C. United, 4:30 p.m. Colorado at Houston, 5:30 p.m. Friday, May 6 Philadelphia at Portland, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 7 Chivas USA at Real Salt Lake, 1 p.m. Houston at Toronto FC, 4 p.m. FC Dallas at D.C. United, 4:30 p.m. Colorado at New England, 4:30 p.m. Seattle FC at Columbus, 4:30 p.m. Vancouver at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. New York at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.

GA 2 2 6 5 12 16 13 13 13 GA 7 2 7 8 13 6 9 14 10

BASEBALL College Pacific-10 Conference All Times PDT ——— Conference W L Oregon State 12 2 Arizona State 12 5 UCLA 10 7 California 10 7 USC 8 9 Arizona 8 9 Stanford 6 8 Oregon 5 9 Washington State 5 12 Washington 3 11 Saturday’s Games Oregon 4, California 3 Oregon State 2, UCLA 0 Washington State 11, Washington 6 Arizona 20, USC 4 Stanford 6, Arizona State 4 Today’s Games USC at Arizona, noon Washington at Washington State, noon Stanford at Arizona State, 12:30 p.m. Oregon at California, 1 p.m. Oregon State at UCLA, 1 p.m.

Overall W L 32 8 30 10 22 16 25 14 18 24 26 16 21 15 22 19 19 19 12 27

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP The Matthew & Daniel Hansen 400 Saturday At Richmond International Raceway Richmond, Va. Lap length: .75 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (20) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 400 laps, 143.1 rating, 48 points. 2. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 400, 126.7, 43. 3. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 400, 116.2, 42. 4. (27) David Ragan, Ford, 400, 82.7, 40. 5. (8) Carl Edwards, Ford, 400, 99.4, 40. 6. (3) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 400, 110.5, 39. 7. (18) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 400, 85.2, 37. 8. (30) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 400, 74.9, 36. 9. (31) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 400, 78.8, 35. 10. (37) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 399, 87.8, 34. 11. (9) Joey Logano, Toyota, 399, 76.7, 33. 12. (12) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 399, 87.2, 32. 13. (29) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 399, 63.7, 31. 14. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 399, 99.7, 30. 15. (23) Greg Biffle, Ford, 399, 84, 29. 16. (25) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 399, 86.4, 29. 17. (2) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 399, 80.3, 27. 18. (17) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 399, 71.4, 26. 19. (24) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 398, 67.3, 25. 20. (13) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 398, 84, 24. 21. (33) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 398, 77.5, 24. 22. (36) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 397, 57.3, 22. 23. (35) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 397, 51.7, 21. 24. (14) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 397, 58.7, 20. 25. (39) David Gilliland, Ford, 397, 50, 19. 26. (41) Andy Lally, Ford, 397, 44, 18.

27. (21) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 397, 92.6, 18. 28. (15) Casey Mears, Toyota, 396, 52.9, 16. 29. (1) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 395, 77, 16. 30. (28) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 395, 46.8, 0. 31. (19) David Reutimann, Toyota, 395, 68.7, 13. 32. (38) Ken Schrader, Ford, 394, 35.6, 12. 33. (43) Tony Raines, Ford, 393, 31.1, 11. 34. (16) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 393, 40.5, 10. 35. (42) Robby Gordon, Dodge, 393, 30.7, 9. 36. (7) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 388, 62.7, 8. 37. (10) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 385, 53.3, 7. 38. (34) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 360, 40.9, 0. 39. (6) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, accident, 300, 97.6, 6. 40. (22) Michael McDowell, Toyota, electrical, 134, 34.9, 4. 41. (32) Mike Skinner, Toyota, rear gear, 61, 29.4, 0. 42. (26) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, brakes, 40, 27, 0. 43. (40) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, electrical, 38, 25.9, 1. ——— Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 95.280 mph. Time of Race: 3 hours, 8 minutes, 55 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.805 seconds. Caution Flags: 8 for 60 laps. Lead Changes: 14 among 10 drivers. Lap Leaders: J.Montoya 1-25; C.Bowyer 26-43; K.Kahne 44-72; D.Hamlin 73-89; Ky.Busch 90-199; J.Gordon 200-203; Ky.Busch 204-238; D.Hamlin 239-245; M.Truex Jr. 246-257; M.Kenseth 258-273; D.Hamlin 274-287; Ky.Busch 288-293; C.Edwards 294-304; J.Burton 305-316; Ky.Busch 317-400. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): Ky.Busch, 4 times for 235 laps; D.Hamlin, 3 times for 38 laps; K.Kahne, 1 time for 29 laps; J.Montoya, 1 time for 25 laps; C.Bowyer, 1 time for 18 laps; M.Kenseth, 1 time for 16 laps; J.Burton, 1 time for 12 laps; M.Truex Jr., 1 time for 12 laps; C.Edwards, 1 time for 11 laps; J.Gordon, 1 time for 4 laps. Top 12 in Points: 1. C.Edwards, 335; 2. J.Johnson, 326; 3. Ky.Busch, 305; 4. D.Earnhardt Jr., 301; 5. K.Harvick, 300; 6. Ku.Busch, 289; 7. C.Bowyer, 284; 8. R.Newman, 277; 9. M.Kenseth, 276; 10. T.Stewart, 275; 11. A.Allmendinger, 263; 12. J.Montoya, 262. ——— NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

IRL Sao Paulo Indy 300 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Sao Paulo Street Circuit Sao Paulo, Brazil Lap length: 2.6 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (12) Will Power, Dallara-Honda, 111.478. 2. (28) Ryan Hunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda, 110.934. 3. (9) Scott Dixon, Dallara-Honda, 110.847. 4. (6) Ryan Briscoe, Dallara-Honda, 110.805. 5. (38) Graham Rahal, Dallara-Honda, 110.666. 6. (10) Dario Franchitti, Dallara-Honda, 110.514. 7. (3) Helio Castroneves, Dallara-Honda, 110.49. 8. (22) Justin Wilson, Dallara-Honda, 110.465. 9. (27) Mike Conway, Dallara-Honda, 110.396. 10. (5) Takuma Sato, Dallara-Honda, 110.344. 11. (06) James Hinchcliffe, Dallara-Honda, 110.201. 12. (19) Sebastien Bourdais, Dallara-Honda, 110.117. 13. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Honda, 109.1. 14. (14) Vitor Meira, Dallara-Honda, 109.573. 15. (26) Marco Andretti, Dallara-Honda, 108.986. 16. (2) Oriol Servia, Dallara-Honda, 109.466. 17. (7) Danica Patrick, Dallara-Honda, 108.561. 18. (83) Charlie Kimball, Dallara-Honda, 109.059. 19. (17) Raphael Matos, Dallara-Honda, 108.442. 20. (77) Alex Tagliani, Dallara-Honda, 108.971. 21. (82) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-Honda, 108.401. 22. (4) J.R. Hildebrand, Dallara-Honda, 108.888. 23. (34) Sebastian Saavedra, Dallara-Honda, 108.304. 24. (18) James Jakes, Dallara-Honda, 108.882. 25. (24) Ana Beatriz, Dallara-Honda, 107.629. 26. (59) E.J. Viso, Dallara-Honda, no time.

NHRA O’Reilly Pairings Saturday At Royal Purple Raceway Baytown, Texas Top Fuel 1. Tony Schumacher, 3.817 seconds, 323.81 mph vs. 16. Troy Buff, 4.097, 87.10; 2. Spencer Massey, 3.838, 319.45 vs. 15. Steve Torrence, 4.017, 291.89; 3. Brandon Bernstein, 3.859, 317.42 vs. 14. David Grubnic, 3.940, 310.48; 4. Larry Dixon, 3.863, 316.60 vs. 13. Clay Millican, 3.925, 312.35; 5. Antron Brown, 3.873, 315.78 vs. 12. Doug Foley, 3.919, 292.39; 6. Del Worsham, 3.874, 316.97 vs. 11. Bob Vandergriff, 3.909, 313.58; 7. T.J. Zizzo, 3.885, 314.90 vs. 0. Doug Kalitta, 3.899, 317.49; 8. Terry McMillen, 3.889, 314.02 vs. 9. Morgan Lucas, 3.897, 317.34. Did Not Qualify: 17. Scott Palmer, 4.320, 199.85; 18. Shawn Langdon, 5.384, 141.71. Funny Car 1. John Force, Ford Mustang, 4.097, 310.27 vs. 16. Brian Thiel, Dodge Charger, 4.273, 293.86; 2. Tim Wilkerson, Mustang, 4.108, 305.49 vs. 15. Jon Capps, Chevrolet Monte Carlo, 4.262, 286.56; 3. Cruz Pedregon, Toyota Solara, 4.114, 309.20 vs. 14. Bob Bode, Chevy Impala SS, 4.235, 297.22; 4. Mike Neff, Mustang, 4.131, 307.93 vs. 13. Tony Pedregon, Impala SS, 4.221, 289.69; 5. Matt Hagan, Charger, 4.139, 295.98 vs. 12. Robert Hight, Mustang, 4.216, 305.08; 6. Bob Tasca III, Mustang, 4.144, 301.13 vs. 11. Ron Capps, Charger, 4.209, 299.53; 7. Paul Lee, Impala SS, 4.165, 301.13 vs. 10. Jeff Arend, Solara, 4.203, 297.68; 8. Jim Head, Solara, 4.179, 302.69 vs. 9. Jack Beckman, Charger, 4.183, 299.86. Did Not Qualify: 17. Melanie Troxel, 4.289, 287.66; 18. Johnny Gray, 4.356, 277.49; 19. Todd Simpson, 5.617, 273.83; 20. Terry Haddock, 5.664, 290.19. Pro Stock 1. Ronnie Humphrey, Pontiac GXP, 6.571, 211.16 vs. 16. Steve Kent, GXP, 6.722, 209.20; 2. Rodger Brogdon, GXP, 6.571, 210.93 vs. 15. Warren Johnson, Chevy Cobalt, 6.694, 209.88; 3. Mike Edwards, GXP, 6.577, 210.67 vs. 14. V. Gaines, Dodge Avenger, 6.688, 208.20; 4. Jason Line, GXP, 6.579, 210.47 vs. 13. Shane Gray, GXP, 6.673, 208.78; 5. Vincent Nobile, Avenger, 6.584, 211.10 vs. 12. Kurt Johnson, GXP, 6.619, 209.46; 6. Greg Anderson, GXP, 6.585, 209.95 vs. 11. Larry Morgan, Ford Mustang, 6.617, 210.21; 7. Allen Johnson, Avenger, 6.591, 211.06 vs. 10. Erica Enders, Cobalt, 6.599, 209.88; 8. Ron Krisher, GXP, 6.592, 210.54 vs. 9. Greg Stanfield, GXP, 6.597, 209.82. Did Not Qualify: 17. Mark Buehring, 6.878, 202.45; 18. Dave River, 7.000, 199.94. Pro Stock Motorcycle 1. LE Tonglet, Suzuki, 6.849, 195.45 vs. 16. Steve Johnson, Suzuki, 7.041, 194.04; 2. Karen Stoffer, Suzuki, 6.868, 195.39 vs. 15. Angie Smith, Buell, 7.028, 190.00; 3. Andrew Hines, Harley-Davidson, 6.901, 195.99 vs. 14. Chip Ellis, Buell, 7.015, 190.78; 4. Hector Arana, Buell, 6.903, 193.82 vs. 13. Hector Arana Jr, Buell, 6.991, 191.46; 5. Michael Phillips, Suzuki, 6.904, 197.39 vs. 12. David Hope, Buell, 6.970, 190.81; 6. Gerald Savoie, Suzuki, 6.914, 191.35 vs. 11. Matt Smith, Buell, 6.947, 190.75; 7. Michael Ray, Buell, 6.919, 191.13 vs. 10. Shawn Gann, Buell, 6.939, 190.70; 8. Eddie Krawiec, Harley-Davidson, 6.921, 196.33 vs. 9. Jim Underdahl, Suzuki, 6.939, 193.27. Did Not Qualify: 17. Junior Pippin, 7.061, 190.27; 18. Mike Berry, 7.077, 188.54; 19. Dawn Minturn, 7.092, 188.31; 20. Redell Harris, 7.105, 190.16; 21. Joe DeSantis, 7.144, 188.60; 22. Justin Finley, 7.148, 191.57; 23. GT Tonglet, 7.169, 191.10; 24. James Surber, 7.289, 188.94; 25. Bailey Whitaker, 8.049, 185.05; 26. Katie Sullivan, broke.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL Major League Baseball American League CLEVELAND INDIANS—Selected the contract of RHP Alex White from Columbus (IL). Optioned RHP Frank Herrmann to Columbus. Designated RHP Jess Todd for assignment. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS—Sent C John Hester to Baltimore to complete a Dec. 6 trade. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Recalled LHP Daniel Moskos from Indianapolis (IL). Placed RHP Evan Meek on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 27. COLLEGE GEORGE MASON—Named Paul Hewitt men’s basketball coach.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead, and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 6,021 94 57 26 The Dalles 2,726 46 15 9 John Day 640 17 29 21 McNary 101 3 8 12 Upstream year-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelhead, and wild steelhead at selected Columbia River dams last updated on Friday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 26,445 350 3,677 1,514 The Dalles 5,509 119 1,084 637 John Day 1,667 47 2,362 1,540 McNary 594 19 2,270 1,425

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 D3

M A JOR L E A GUE B A SE BA L L NL BOXSCORES Giants 2, Nationals 1 San Francisco Rowand cf-lf F.Sanchez 2b Posey 1b Burrell lf 1-Ford pr-cf Tejada 3b C.Ross rf Fontenot ss Whiteside c J.Sanchez p a-Schierholtz ph Mota p b-Huff ph Affeldt p Romo p Ja.Lopez p e-Bumgarner ph Br.Wilson p Totals

AB 4 4 4 2 1 4 4 4 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 33

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

H BI BB 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 2 3

SO 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 5

Avg. .294 .273 .261 .247 .167 .216 .182 .233 .214 .091 .278 .000 .202 .000 ----.222 ---

Washington AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Espinosa 2b 3 0 0 0 1 1 .227 Ankiel cf 4 0 2 1 1 0 .227 Werth rf 2 0 0 0 2 1 .221 Ad.LaRoche 1b 4 0 0 0 1 1 .193 W.Ramos c 2 0 0 0 2 1 .358 Morse lf 3 0 0 0 0 2 .211 c-L.Nix ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 .314 d-Bixler ph-3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Desmond ss 3 1 0 0 0 1 .239 Hairston Jr. 3b-lf 3 0 0 0 1 1 .208 Lannan p 3 0 0 0 0 3 .000 Clippard p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --H.Rodriguez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --f-Stairs ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .000 2-Cora pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 .139 Totals 28 1 2 1 9 11 San Francisco 001 000 100 — 2 8 1 Washington 010 000 000 — 1 2 0 a-fouled out for J.Sanchez in the 6th. b-walked for Mota in the 7th. c-was announced for Morse in the 8th. d-flied out for L.Nix in the 8th. e-struck out for Ja.Lopez in the 9th. f-walked for H.Rodriguez in the 9th. 1-ran for Burrell in the 7th. 2-ran for Stairs in the 9th. E—Fontenot (1). LOB—San Francisco 7, Washington 12. 2B—Posey (2), Fontenot (2), Ankiel (4). HR—Whiteside (1), off Lannan. RBIs—Whiteside (1), Huff (15), Ankiel (7). CS—Ford (2), Desmond (1). Runners left in scoring position—San Francisco 5 (Posey, Rowand 2, C.Ross 2); Washington 7 (Morse 3, Ad.LaRoche 4). Runners moved up—F.Sanchez, Tejada. GIDP— Ankiel. DP—San Francisco 1 (F.Sanchez, Fontenot, Posey); Washington 1 (Lannan, Lannan, Desmond). S. Francisco IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA J.Sanchez 5 2 1 0 6 7 103 2.73 Mota W, 2-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 14 2.55 Affeldt H, 5 1 0 0 0 1 1 12 4.09 Romo H, 5 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 3 1.00 Ja.Lopez H, 3 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 4 0.93 Wilson S, 8-9 1 0 0 0 2 1 27 6.97 Washington IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Lannan L, 2-3 6 2-3 6 2 2 3 3 93 3.78 Clippard 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 0 15 1.56 H.Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 2 13 0.00 Inherited runners-scored—Clippard 3-0. IBB—off Lannan (Whiteside). HBP—by Br.Wilson (Werth), by J.Sanchez (Desmond, Espinosa). WP—J.Sanchez. T—2:53. A—28,766 (41,506).

Phillies 2, Mets 1 New York AB R Jos.Reyes ss 4 0 Dan.Murphy 2b 4 1 D.Wright 3b 3 0 Beltran rf 4 0 Bay lf 4 0 I.Davis 1b 4 0 Thole c 3 0 Pridie cf 3 0 Niese p 2 0 T.Buchholz p 0 0 a-Harris ph 1 0 Byrdak p 0 0 Isringhausen p 0 0 Totals 32 1

H BI BB 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 1 1

SO 0 0 2 0 3 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 8

Avg. .308 .288 .240 .281 .265 .337 .237 .261 .100 --.230 -----

Philadelphia AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Victorino cf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .288 Polanco 3b 3 0 2 1 0 0 .398 Rollins ss 4 0 1 0 0 0 .282 Howard 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .290 B.Francisco rf 2 0 0 0 1 0 .266 Mayberry lf 4 1 2 1 0 0 .345 W.Valdez 2b 3 1 1 0 0 0 .239 Sardinha c 1 0 0 0 2 0 .000 Halladay p 3 0 0 0 0 2 .071 Totals 28 2 7 2 3 3 New York 000 100 000 — 1 7 0 Philadelphia 000 000 20x — 2 7 0 a-grounded out for T.Buchholz in the 8th. LOB—New York 5, Philadelphia 7. 2B—Polanco (7). HR—Mayberry (1), off Niese. RBIs—Beltran (11), Polanco (19), Mayberry (3). CS—B.Francisco (2). SF—Polanco. Runners left in scoring position—New York 2 (Thole, Dan.Murphy); Philadelphia 4 (Howard, Halladay, B.Francisco, Rollins). Runners moved up—Jos.Reyes, Bay, Howard. GIDP—Dan.Murphy, I.Davis, W.Valdez. DP—New York 1 (Dan.Murphy, Jos.Reyes, I.Davis); Philadelphia 2 (W.Valdez, Rollins, Howard), (W.Valdez, Rollins, Howard). New York IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Niese L, 1-4 6 1-3 6 2 2 2 3 96 4.71 T.Buchholz 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 12 1.32 Byrdak 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 6 5.63 Isringhausen 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 9 2.45 Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Halladay W, 4-1 9 7 1 1 1 8 107 2.14 Inherited runners-scored—T.Buchholz 2-1. HBP—by Niese (B.Francisco). T—2:25. A—45,598 (43,651).

Cardinals 3, Braves 2 St. Louis Jay rf b-Berkman ph-rf Freese 3b Batista p Salas p Pujols 1b Holliday lf Rasmus cf Laird c Descalso 2b-3b Greene ss c-M.Hamilton ph d-Theriot ph-ss Westbrook p M.Boggs p a-Punto ph-2b Totals

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

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

H BI BB 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 3 3

SO 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 8

Avg. .226 .393 .365 --.000 .245 .408 .301 .241 .235 .250 .400 .316 .154 .000 .200

Atlanta AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Prado lf 4 0 2 2 0 0 .252 Heyward rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .263 C.Jones 3b 2 0 0 0 2 0 .281 McCann c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .301 Uggla 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .194 Freeman 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .217 Ale.Gonzalez ss 3 1 1 0 1 1 .231 McLouth cf 2 1 0 0 2 0 .250 Beachy p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Venters p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Kimbrel p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Sherrill p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Hinske ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .269 Totals 30 2 6 2 5 3 St. Louis 000 000 021 — 3 6 0 Atlanta 000 020 000 — 2 6 0 a-sacrificed for M.Boggs in the 8th. b-struck out for Jay in the 8th. c-was announced for Greene in the 9th. d-flied out for M.Hamilton in the 9th. e-flied out for Sherrill in the 9th. LOB—St. Louis 7, Atlanta 7. 2B—Descalso (5), Prado 2 (9), Heyward (3). 3B—Laird (1). RBIs—Freese 2 (14), Laird (2), Prado 2 (12). CS—Heyward (1). S—Punto, Beachy. Runners left in scoring position—St. Louis 2 (Berkman 2); Atlanta 2 (Heyward, Uggla). GIDP—Uggla. DP—St. Louis 1 (Freese, Descalso, Pujols). St. Louis IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Westbrook 6 5 2 2 3 1 106 6.53 M.Boggs 1 0 0 0 0 0 16 1.84 Batista W, 2-1 1 1 0 0 1 0 20 0.75 Salas S, 2-2 1 0 0 0 1 2 18 0.96 Atlanta IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Beachy 7 3 2 2 1 5 97 3.47 Venters BS, 1-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 12 0.61 Kimbrel L, 0-1 1-3 2 1 1 1 1 15 2.31 Sherrill 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 13 3.18 Beachy pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—Venters 2-2, Sherrill 2-

0. IBB—off Batista (C.Jones), off Kimbrel (Descalso). HBP—by Beachy (Jay). PB—McCann. T—2:54. A—30,546 (49,586).

Astros 2, Brewers 1 Milwaukee Weeks 2b C.Gomez cf Braun lf Fielder 1b McGehee 3b C.Hart rf Y.Betancourt ss Loe p Nieves c Wolf p a-B.Boggs ph Hawkins p Counsell ss Totals

AB 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 0 3 2 1 0 0 34

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

H BI BB 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 1 0

SO 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 6

Avg. .304 .240 .367 .333 .278 .214 .261 --.200 .154 .100 --.185

Houston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Bourn cf 4 0 0 0 1 2 .276 Bourgeois lf 5 1 3 1 0 0 .344 Ang.Sanchez 2b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .301 Pence rf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .294 Ca.Lee 1b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .194 C.Johnson 3b 4 0 0 0 0 0 .185 Towles c 3 0 1 0 1 0 .364 Barmes ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 .000 b-Bogusevic ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 W.Rodriguez p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .273 Lyon p 0 0 0 0 0 0 1.000 c-Wallace ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .388 1-Hall pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 .217 Totals 32 2 6 2 5 4 Milwaukee 000 000 001 — 1 9 2 Houston 100 000 001 — 2 6 0 Two outs when winning run scored. a-struck out for Wolf in the 8th. b-grounded out for Barmes in the 9th. c-walked for Lyon in the 9th. 1-ran for Wallace in the 9th. E—McGehee (2), Weeks (5). LOB—Milwaukee 6, Houston 10. 2B—C.Gomez (2), Braun 2 (3), Bourgeois (1), Towles (2). HR—Fielder (6), off Lyon. RBIs—Fielder (26), Bourgeois (3), Pence (21). SB—Bourgeois 2 (7). S—W.Rodriguez. Runners left in scoring position—Milwaukee 3 (Fielder, Braun, McGehee); Houston 6 (C.Johnson 3, Bourn, W.Rodriguez, Pence). Runners moved up—Fielder. GIDP—Y.Betancourt. DP—Houston 1 (C.Johnson, Ang.Sanchez, Ca.Lee). Milwaukee IP H R ER Wolf 7 4 1 1 Hawkins 1 1 0 0 Loe L, 2-2 2-3 1 1 1 Houston IP H R ER W.Rodriguez 8 7 0 0 Lyon W, 3-1 1 2 1 1 IBB—off Hawkins (Ca.Lee). T—2:37. A—26,514 (40,963).

BB 2 1 2 BB 0 0

SO 4 0 0 SO 6 0

NP 96 15 16 NP 114 12

ERA 2.39 2.25 3.38 ERA 4.26 4.76

SO 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 6

Avg. .219 .242 .208 --.265 .301 .223 .316 .200 .192 .111 .231

Rockies 4, Pirates 1 Pittsburgh AB R A.McCutchen cf 4 1 Tabata lf 1 0 Diaz lf 3 0 Moskos p 0 0 G.Jones rf 4 0 Walker 2b 4 0 Overbay 1b 4 0 Snyder c 3 0 Alvarez 3b 3 0 Cedeno ss 3 0 Maholm p 0 0 a-Paul ph-lf 1 0 Totals 30 1

H BI BB 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 7 1 2

Colorado AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .253 Herrera 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .300 Helton 1b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .300 Tulowitzki ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .298 C.Gonzalez lf 4 1 2 0 0 0 .228 Jo.Lopez 3b 4 1 1 0 0 0 .157 S.Smith rf 3 1 1 1 1 0 .306 Iannetta c 3 1 1 3 0 1 .182 Hammel p 2 0 0 0 0 0 .100 R.Betancourt p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Street p 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Totals 30 4 7 4 3 3 Pittsburgh 100 000 000 — 1 7 1 Colorado 040 000 00x — 4 7 0 a-grounded out for Maholm in the 8th. E—G.Jones (1). LOB—Pittsburgh 5, Colorado 6. 2B—Helton (6), C.Gonzalez (4). HR—A.McCutchen (5), off Hammel; Iannetta (3), off Maholm. RBIs— A.McCutchen (12), S.Smith (12), Iannetta 3 (10). SB—G.Jones (2). S—Maholm, Hammel. Runners left in scoring position—Pittsburgh 4 (Diaz 2, Alvarez, Snyder); Colorado 2 (Tulowitzki, Herrera). Runners moved up—A.McCutchen, Overbay. GIDP— Diaz, Overbay, Alvarez. DP—Colorado 3 (Tulowitzki, Herrera, Helton), (Helton, Tulowitzki), (Helton, Tulowitzki, Helton). Pittsburgh IP H R ER Maholm L, 1-4 7 7 4 4 Moskos 1 0 0 0 Colorado IP H R ER Hammel W, 3-1 7 6 1 1 Betancourt H, 8 1 0 0 0 Street S, 10-10 1 1 0 0 T—2:35. A—33,684 (50,490).

BB 3 0 BB 2 0 0

SO 3 0 SO 4 0 2

NP 101 14 NP 105 28 17

ERA 4.14 0.00 ERA 3.23 2.19 2.20

Cubs 5, Diamondbacks 3 Chicago AB R Fukudome rf 5 1 Barney 2b 5 1 S.Castro ss 5 1 Ar.Ramirez 3b 5 0 Je.Baker 1b 4 0 1-C.Pena pr-1b 0 0 A.Soriano lf 4 1 Byrd cf 4 0 Soto c 3 1 Garza p 3 0 b-Colvin ph 0 0 Marmol p 0 0 Totals 38 5

H BI BB 0 0 0 2 1 0 2 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 9 5 2

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

Avg. .383 .326 .348 .295 .364 .159 .258 .287 .220 .000 .137 ---

Arizona AB R H BI BB SO Avg. C.Young cf 3 1 0 0 1 2 .231 G.Parra lf 3 1 1 1 1 1 .297 J.Upton rf 4 1 1 0 0 3 .273 S.Drew ss 4 0 2 2 0 0 .321 R.Roberts 2b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .313 Branyan 1b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .261 Montero c 4 0 1 0 0 0 .279 Mora 3b 3 0 0 0 0 1 .271 I.Kennedy p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 D.Hernandez p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-K.Johnson ph 1 0 0 0 0 1 .180 Putz p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Totals 31 3 6 3 3 10 Chicago 010 110 002 — 5 9 0 Arizona 100 002 000 — 3 6 2 a-struck out for D.Hernandez in the 8th. b-walked for Garza in the 9th. 1-ran for Je.Baker in the 8th. E—Mora (1), S.Drew (2). LOB—Chicago 8, Arizona 4. 2B—S.Castro (6), Ar.Ramirez (7), J.Upton (7). 3B—G.Parra (1). HR—A.Soriano (10), off I.Kennedy. RBIs—Barney (14), S.Castro (12), Ar.Ramirez (11), A.Soriano 2 (20), G.Parra (6), S.Drew 2 (22). Runners left in scoring position—Chicago 5 (Garza 2, Je.Baker, A.Soriano, Ar.Ramirez); Arizona 1 (Branyan). Runners moved up—Ar.Ramirez. GIDP—Mora. DP—Chicago 1 (Ar.Ramirez, Barney, Je.Baker). Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP Garza W, 1-3 8 6 3 3 2 10 104 Marmol S, 7-9 1 0 0 0 1 0 16 Arizona IP H R ER BB SO NP I.Kennedy 7 2-3 6 3 3 1 6 108 D.Hernandez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 5 Putz L, 0-1 1 3 2 2 1 0 30 Inherited runners-scored—D.Hernandez 1-0. T—2:41. A—27,652 (48,633).

ERA 3.96 1.98 ERA 3.92 2.19 3.60

Reds 4, Marlins 3 (10 innings) Florida AB R Coghlan cf 3 1 Infante 2b 3 0 Cousins lf 2 0 H.Ramirez ss 4 1 G.Sanchez 1b 3 1 Stanton rf 4 0 Dobbs 3b 3 0 b-Helms ph-3b 2 0 J.Buck c 3 0 Bonifacio lf-2b 4 0 Jo.Johnson p 2 0 Choate p 0 0 Mujica p 0 0 R.Webb p 0 0 d-O.Martinez ph 1 0 M.Dunn p 0 0 Totals 34 3

H BI BB 0 0 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 3 8

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

Avg. .287 .238 .143 .200 .293 .235 .325 .269 .202 .318 .143 ------.333 ---


STANDINGS, SCORES AND SCHEDULES AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division New York Tampa Bay Toronto Baltimore Boston Central Division Cleveland Kansas City Detroit Chicago Minnesota West Division Texas Los Angeles Oakland Seattle

W 15 15 13 12 11 W 18 14 12 10 9 W 16 15 13 13

L 9 12 14 13 15 L 8 13 15 18 17 L 11 12 14 15

Pct .625 .556 .481 .480 .423 Pct .692 .519 .444 .357 .346 Pct .593 .556 .481 .464

NATIONAL LEAGUE GB — 1½ 3½ 3½ 5 GB — 4½ 6½ 9 9 GB — 1 3 3½

Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay 2, L.A. Angels 1, 10 innings Texas 11, Oakland 2 N.Y. Yankees 5, Toronto 4 Cleveland 3, Detroit 2, 13 innings Baltimore 6, Chicago White Sox 2 Kansas City 11, Minnesota 2 Seattle 2, Boston 0

WCGB — — 2 2 3½ WCGB — 1 3 5½ 5½ WCGB — — 2 2½

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

Str W-1 W-1 L-1 W-2 L-2 Str W-5 W-2 L-5 L-4 L-5 Str W-1 L-1 L-1 W-5

Home Away 11-6 4-3 7-8 8-4 6-5 7-9 7-8 5-5 5-6 6-9 Home Away 12-2 6-6 11-5 3-8 6-6 6-9 4-8 6-10 4-6 5-11 Home Away 11-5 5-6 6-7 9-5 5-6 8-8 5-8 8-7

East Division Philadelphia Florida Atlanta Washington New York Central Division St. Louis Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago Pittsburgh Houston West Division Colorado Los Angeles San Francisco Arizona San Diego

Today’s Games Detroit (Coke 1-4) at Cleveland (Masterson 5-0), 10:05 a.m. Toronto (Litsch 2-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 1-2), 10:05 a.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 3-2) at Boston (Wakefield 0-0), 10:35 a.m. L.A. Angels (Weaver 6-0) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 0-0), 10:40 a.m. Baltimore (Britton 4-1) at Chicago White Sox (Floyd 3-1), 11:10 a.m. Minnesota (Pavano 2-2) at Kansas City (Hochevar 2-3), 11:10 a.m. Texas (Harrison 3-2) at Oakland (G.Gonzalez 2-2), 1:05 p.m.

W 18 16 13 12 11 W 16 14 13 12 12 10 W 17 14 13 11 10

L 8 9 15 14 16 L 11 13 13 14 15 17 L 8 14 13 15 17

Pct .692 .640 .464 .462 .407 Pct .593 .519 .500 .462 .444 .370 Pct .680 .500 .500 .423 .370

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

GB — 1½ 6 6 7½ GB — 2 2½ 3½ 4 6 GB — 4½ 4½ 6½ 8

WCGB — — 4½ 4½ 6 WCGB — 3 3½ 4½ 5 7 WCGB — 3½ 3½ 5½ 7

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

Str W-3 L-1 L-2 L-1 L-3 Str W-4 W-1 L-1 W-2 L-1 W-1 Str W-1 L-1 W-1 L-2 W-1

Home Away 9-4 9-4 10-5 6-4 4-7 9-8 7-7 5-7 5-8 6-8 Home Away 6-6 10-5 8-7 6-6 8-5 5-8 6-8 6-6 4-8 8-7 6-9 4-8 Home Away 7-5 10-3 8-6 6-8 4-5 9-8 7-8 4-7 4-11 6-6

Today’s Games San Francisco (Cain 2-1) at Washington (Zimmermann 1-4), 10:35 a.m. St. Louis (J.Garcia 3-0) at Atlanta (D.Lowe 2-3), 10:35 a.m. Milwaukee (Narveson 1-1) at Houston (Norris 1-1), 11:05 a.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 2-1) at Colorado (Jimenez 0-1), 12:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (C.Coleman 1-1) at Arizona (D.Hudson 1-4), 1:10 p.m. Florida (Nolasco 2-0) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 3-2), 1:10 p.m. San Diego (Moseley 0-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Garland 1-1), 1:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (C.Young 1-0) at Philadelphia (Cl. Lee 2-2), 5:05 p.m.

American League roundup

National League roundup

• Mariners 2, Red Sox 0: BOSTON — Doug Fister worked out of trouble three times in 5 2⁄3 scoreless innings and Seattle’s bullpen continued its solid stretch, lifting the Mariners to a win over Boston. It was the Mariners’ fifth straight win. Seattle’s Milton Bradley had an RBI double before being ejected a few minutes later and the Mariners’ bullpen pitched the final 3 1⁄3 innings. Seattle’s pen has held opponents scoreless for the last 13 1⁄3 innings. • Rays 2, Angels 1: ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Matt Joyce scored from third on a wild pitch with two outs in the 10th inning and Tampa Bay beat the Los Angeles Angels. Joyce opened the 10th with a double off Fernando Rodney (0-1). After Ben Zobrist lined out and Casey Kotchman moved Joyce to third with a grounder, Rodney threw a 1-2 pitch into the dirt that eluded catcher Hank Conger. • Rangers 11, Athletics 2: OAKLAND, Calif. — Colby Lewis pitched eight strong innings, Texas hit three home runs, including back-to-back shots by Nelson Cruz and Mike Napoli in the fourth, and the Rangers beat the Athletics. Michael Young hit his first homer of the season as the Rangers tagged A’s starter Brett Anderson (2-2) for seven runs in five innings while snapping a two-game losing streak. • Yankees 5, Blue Jays 4: NEW YORK — Eric Chavez drove in a run and broke up a potential double play that helped lead to three more, making the most of a spot start and sending the Yankees to a victory over the Blue Jays. Derek Jeter hit a sacrifice fly, and Curtis Granderson, Russell Martin and Brett Gardner also drove in runs for the Yankees, who played small ball to perfection against Toronto. • Orioles 6, White Sox 2: CHICAGO — Robert Andino homered and reliever Mike Gonzalez doused a no-out bases-loaded situation as Baltimore sent the reeling Chicago White Sox to their 14th loss in 17 games. Leading 2-1, the Orioles tacked on four runs in the eighth, an inning featuring a passed ball and error on Chicago catcher A.J. Pierzynski and a two-run single by Vladimir Guerrero. • Royals 11, Twins 2: KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Alex Gordon hit a three-run homer in an eight-run eighth inning and rookie right-hander Nate Adcock picked up his first big league victory as Kansas City beat Minnesota. The Royals sent 12 men to the plate in the eighth and scored all eight runs after two outs. Six of the runs were unearned after an error by Twins first baseman Justin Morneau. • Indians 3, Tigers 2: CLEVELAND — Orlando Cabrera lined an RBI single in the 13th inning that gave Cleveland its 12th straight home win. A day after Carlos Santana hit a game-winning grand slam in the ninth, the Indians went extra innings to extend their best home streak since a 13-game stretch in 1996.

• Phillies 2, Mets 1: PHILADELPHIA — Roy Halladay pitched a seven-hitter to help Philadelphia set a club record with its 18th victory in April as the Phillies beat the New York Mets. Halladay (4-1) allowed one run and walked one while striking out eight to lead the Phillies to their third straight victory. Philadelphia went 17-5 in April 1993. • Cardinals 3, Braves 2: ATLANTA — Gerald Laird’s ninth-inning triple capped a late rally to give the Cardinals a win over the Braves. Backed by rookie Brandon Beachy’s seven scoreless innings to start the game, the Braves led 2-0 before St. Louis began its comeback. David Freese tied the game with a two-run single in the eighth before Laird’s go-ahead triple drove in Matt Holliday. • Giants 2, Nationals 1: WASHINGTON — Taken out of the starting lineup, slumping Aubrey Huff drew a bases-loaded walk as a pinch hitter to force home the go-ahead run, and the Giants overcame Jonathan Sanchez’s wild start and Brian Wilson’s wild finish to edge the punchless Nationals. Sanchez walked or hit seven of Washington’s first 10 batters but allowed just two hits and one unearned run in his five innings. Guillermo Mota (2-0) pitched a perfect sixth for the win, and four other relievers followed with hitless work. • Astros 2, Brewers 1: HOUSTON — Jason Bourgeois singled home the winning run with two outs in the ninth inning and Houston beat Milwaukee. Kameron Loe (2-2) walked pinch-hitter Brett Wallace and Michael Bourn with two outs. Bourgeois followed with his third hit, and pinchrunner Bill Hall scored. • Cubs 5, Diamondbacks 3: PHOENIX — Darwin Barney singled up the middle to score Geovany Soto in the top of the ninth inning and the Chicago Cubs beat Arizona. Alfonso Soriano hit his 10th home run, tying him with Ryan Braun for the National League lead, and Matt Garza threw eight solid innings for the Cubs, who have won two straight after being routed 11-2 by the Diamondbacks on Thursday. • Rockies 4, Pirates 1: DENVER — Jason Hammel shook off a leadoff home run to pitch seven strong innings and Chris Iannetta backed him with a threerun homer in Colorado’s victory over Pittsburgh. Hammel (3-1) allowed six hits, including Andrew McCutchen’s eighth career homer to start a game. • Reds 4, Marlins 3: CINCINNATI — Pinch-hitter Edgar Renteria singled with two outs in the 10th inning, lifting Cincinnati to a comeback win over Florida. Marlins starter Josh Johnson left after seven innings, and reliever Randy Choate took over in the eighth with a 3-0 lead. Cincinnati scored three times to tie it. • Padres 5, Dodgers 2: LOS ANGELES — Will Venable scored the go-ahead run on a wild pitch by reliever Matt Guerrier with two outs in the eighth inning, and San Diego got two other runs on dropped throws at home plate to beat the Los Angeles Dodgers. Andre Ethier extended his hitting streak to 26 games, a record for the month of April. He had two singles for the Dodgers.

Cincinnati AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Stubbs cf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .257 Bruce rf 4 0 0 0 1 1 .237 Votto 1b 4 0 1 0 1 1 .372 Phillips 2b 4 1 2 0 1 1 .355 Gomes lf 4 2 1 1 1 1 .200 Cairo 3b 4 1 2 1 0 0 .278 R.Hernandez c 5 0 2 0 0 0 .296 Janish ss 5 0 2 1 0 0 .289 Volquez p 2 0 0 0 0 1 .000 Ondrusek p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Bray p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --a-Hermida ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .063 Chapman p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .235 Cordero p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --e-Renteria ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .333 Totals 40 4 11 4 4 8 Florida 100 000 020 0 — 3 5 1 Cincinnati 000 000 030 1 — 4 11 1 Two outs when winning run scored. a-grounded out for Bray in the 7th. b-doubled for Dobbs in the 8th. c-grounded into a fielder’s choice for Chapman in the 8th. d-singled for R.Webb in the 9th. esingled for Cordero in the 10th. E—M.Dunn (1), Volquez (1). LOB—Florida 9, Cincinnati 12. 2B—Helms (3), Phillips (7), Janish (4). RBIs—Infante (10), Helms 2 (2), Gomes (17), Cairo (8), Janish (10), Renteria (5). SB—Coghlan (2), Bruce (4), Votto (4). CS—Coghlan (2). S—Cairo. Runners left in scoring position—Florida 6 (Stanton, Coghlan 2, Bonifacio 2, H.Ramirez); Cincinnati 5 (Gomes 3, Volquez, Heisey). Runners moved up—Coghlan, Cousins, Jo.Johnson. GIDP—Stanton. DP—Cincinnati 1 (Phillips, Janish, Votto). Florida IP H R ER BB SO Jo.Johnson 7 5 0 0 2 6 Choate H, 4 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Mujica 0 4 3 3 0 0 R.Webb BS, 3-3 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 M.Dunn L, 1-1 1 2-3 1 1 0 2 0 Cincinnati IP H R ER BB SO Volquez 5 2 1 1 5 4 Ondrusek 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Bray 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Chapman 1 1 2 2 3 3 Cordero W, 1-0 2 1 0 0 0 2 Mujica pitched to 4 batters in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—R.Webb 2-1, WP—Chapman. T—3:52. A—40,286 (42,319).

NP 117 7 8 6 33 NP 102 21 5 36 24

ERA 0.88 1.93 6.10 2.70 0.00 ERA 5.67 1.13 0.84 1.42 1.50

Bray 1-0.

Padres 5, Dodgers 2 San Diego Venable rf Bartlett ss Ludwick lf Headley 3b Hundley c O.Hudson 2b Maybin cf Hawpe 1b Stauffer p Gregerson p Adams p b-E.Patterson ph H.Bell p Totals

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

R 2 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

H BI BB 2 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 8 3 5

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

Avg. .205 .233 .198 .229 .274 .233 .247 .149 .000 ----.083 ---

Los Angeles AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Miles 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .258 Sands lf 4 0 0 0 0 2 .190 Ethier rf 4 1 2 0 0 1 .380 Kemp cf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .368 Uribe 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0 .247 Loney 1b 3 0 1 1 0 0 .210 Barajas c 3 0 1 0 0 1 .202 1-Mitchell pr 0 1 0 0 0 0 --Navarro c 1 0 1 0 0 0 .500 Carroll ss 3 0 0 0 0 1 .295 Kuroda p 2 0 0 0 0 2 .067 a-Gwynn Jr. ph 1 0 1 1 0 0 .264 Guerrier p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --Jansen p 0 0 0 0 0 0 --c-Thames ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 .200 Totals 33 2 7 2 1 9 San Diego 000 020 030 — 5 8 0 Los Angeles 000 100 100 — 2 7 1 a-singled for Kuroda in the 7th. b-walked for Adams in the 9th. c-flied out for Jansen in the 9th. 1-ran for Barajas in the 7th. E—Navarro (1). LOB—San Diego 7, Los Angeles 7. 2B—Maybin (5), Barajas (1). RBIs—Ludwick (12), Maybin (6), Stauffer (1), Loney (12), Gwynn Jr. (3). S—Ludwick. SF—Stauffer, Loney. Runners left in scoring position—San Diego 3 (O.Hudson 2, Hawpe); Los Angeles 4 (Barajas, Miles 2, Thames). Runners moved up—Hundley, Hawpe. San Diego Stauffer Gregrsn W, 1-1 Adams H, 5

IP 6 2-3 1-3 1

H 4 1 1

R 2 0 0

ER 2 0 0

BB 1 0 0

SO 7 0 1

NP 99 5 9

ERA 3.12 1.42 0.69

H.Bell S, 6-6 1 1 0 0 0 1 16 0.82 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Kuroda 7 5 2 2 2 7 100 3.10 Guerrier L, 2-2 1 3 3 2 2 0 21 4.11 Jansen 1 0 0 0 1 2 23 7.43 Inherited runners-scored—Gregerson 2-1. IBB—off Guerrier (Headley, O.Hudson). HBP—by Stauffer (Carroll). WP—Guerrier. T—2:53. A—34,453 (56,000).

AL BOXSCORES Mariners 2, Red Sox 0 Seattle AB I.Suzuki rf 3 Figgins 3b 5 Bradley lf 2 1-Langerhans pr-lf 3 Olivo c 4 Smoak 1b 4 Cust dh 2 M.Saunders cf 4 Ryan ss 3 Ja.Wilson 2b 3 Totals 33

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

H BI BB 2 0 2 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 8 2 4

SO 0 2 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 5

Avg. .328 .214 .200 .175 .217 .284 .193 .225 .184 .250

Boston AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Ellsbury cf 3 0 1 0 2 0 .266 Pedroia 2b 4 0 0 0 1 0 .255 Ad.Gonzalez 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .314 Youkilis 3b 3 0 1 0 1 0 .218 2-Scutaro pr-ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 .189 Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 0 2 .267 J.Drew rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .269 Lowrie ss-3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .368 Crawford lf 3 0 0 0 1 0 .155 Saltalamacchia c 4 0 2 0 0 0 .216 Totals 32 0 7 0 6 4 Seattle 001 001 000 — 2 8 0 Boston 000 000 000 — 0 7 1 1-ran for Bradley in the 3rd. 2-ran for Youkilis in the 7th. E—Lackey (1). LOB—Seattle 10, Boston 11. 2B— Bradley (5), Ellsbury (7), Youkilis (6), J.Drew (3), Lowrie (5), Saltalamacchia (3). RBIs—Bradley (12), Ja.Wilson (4). SB—I.Suzuki 2 (10). S—Ryan. SF—Ja.Wilson. Runners left in scoring position—Seattle 6 (Olivo, Smoak 2, I.Suzuki, Figgins, Langerhans); Boston 8 (J.Drew 2, Youkilis 2, Crawford, Saltalamacchia, Ortiz 2). Runners moved up—Lowrie. GIDP—Ellsbury. DP—Seattle 2 (Ja.Wilson, Ryan), (Ja.Wilson, Ryan,


Seattle IP H R ER BB Fister W, 2-3 5 2-3 5 0 0 5 Laffey H, 1 2 1-3 1 0 0 1 League S, 7-7 1 1 0 0 0 Boston IP H R ER BB Lackey L, 2-3 6 7 2 2 4 Okajima 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 Wheeler 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Laffey 2-0. T—3:05. A—37,901 (37,493).

SO 4 0 0 SO 3 1 1

NP 108 47 7 NP 113 20 17

ERA 2.70 1.80 2.45 ERA 5.65 7.36 8.31

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

Avg. .200 .281 .366 .274 .233 .000 .257 .282 .269 .235

Yankees 5, Blue Jays 4 Toronto R.Davis cf Y.Escobar ss Bautista rf Lind 1b J.Rivera lf Cooper dh Encarnacion 3b J.Molina c 1-C.Patterson pr McCoy 2b Totals

AB 4 4 4 3 4 3 4 4 0 4 34

R H 1 2 1 1 0 1 1 2 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 4 11

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

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

New York AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Jeter ss 3 0 0 1 0 1 .250 Granderson cf 4 0 1 1 0 1 .271 Teixeira 1b 3 0 1 0 1 1 .256 Cano 2b 3 1 1 0 0 2 .320 Swisher rf 4 1 1 0 0 1 .226 Chavez 3b 3 1 1 1 1 0 .300 Posada dh 3 1 0 0 1 0 .125 Martin c 3 1 1 1 1 0 .293 Gardner lf 2 0 1 1 1 1 .188 Totals 28 5 7 5 5 7 Toronto 101 011 000 — 4 11 0 New York 032 000 00x — 5 7 0 1-ran for J.Molina in the 9th. LOB—Toronto 5, New York 6. 2B—Bautista (5), J.Rivera (1), J.Molina (4), Teixeira (6). 3B—R.Davis (1). HR—McCoy (1), off A.J.Burnett. RBIs—Y.Escobar (8), Lind (21), Cooper (1), McCoy (2), Jeter (6), Granderson (15), Chavez (5), Martin (19), Gardner (7). SB—Bautista (4), J.Rivera (1), Encarnacion (1), Cano (2). CS—J.Rivera (2). SF—Lind, Cooper, Jeter. Runners left in scoring position—Toronto 4 (McCoy 3, J.Rivera); New York 4 (Cano, Teixeira, Granderson 2). Runners moved up—Y.Escobar. GIDP—Swisher. DP—Toronto 2 (McCoy, Y.Escobar, Lind), (McCoy, Lind); New York 1 (Martin, Martin, Chavez). Toronto IP H R ER BB SO Drabek L, 2-1 2 1-3 7 5 5 4 4 Frasor 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Camp 2 0 0 0 0 2 Rzepczynski 1 0 0 0 0 0 F.Francisco 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York IP H R ER BB SO Burnett W, 4-1 6 9 4 4 0 4 Chamberlain 1 0 0 0 0 0 6 R.Soriano H, 7 1 1 0 0 0 0 Rivera S, 9-11 1 1 0 0 0 0 Inherited runners-scored—Frasor 3-0. Rzepczynski (Cano). WP—Drabek. T—2:47. A—42,460 (50,291).

NP ERA 78 4.45 21 2.08 28 2.63 7 2.84 14 1.69 NP ERA 82 3.93 4.15 14 7.15 18 2.13 HBP—by

Rangers 11, Athletics 2 Texas Kinsler 2b Andrus ss Mi.Young 1b A.Beltre 3b N.Cruz lf-rf Napoli dh Dav.Murphy cf-lf Torrealba c Moreland rf Borbon cf Totals

AB 6 4 5 5 5 2 5 4 3 1 40

R 0 2 2 2 1 2 2 0 0 0 11

Oakland DeJesus cf Barton 1b

AB R 4 0 4 0

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

BI 1 0 2 1 3 1 0 2 0 1 11

BB 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 5

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

Avg. .233 .250 .342 .269 .247 .267 .268 .289 .280 .232

H BI BB SO Avg. 1 0 1 0 .222 0 0 0 0 .209

C.Jackson rf 4 0 1 0 0 1 .278 Willingham lf 4 1 1 1 0 1 .247 Matsui dh 4 0 1 0 0 1 .242 K.Suzuki c 4 1 1 1 0 0 .244 Kouzmanoff 3b 3 0 0 0 0 3 .208 a-Sweeney ph 0 0 0 0 1 0 .222 An.LaRoche 2b 4 0 2 0 0 0 .294 Pennington ss 3 0 0 0 1 1 .228 Totals 34 2 7 2 3 7 Texas 102 040 013 — 11 14 0 Oakland 010 100 000 — 2 7 1 a-walked for Kouzmanoff in the 9th. E—Pennington (3). LOB—Texas 8, Oakland 8. 2B—Kinsler (7), A.Beltre (6), Torrealba (5), DeJesus (3), An.LaRoche (4). HR—Mi.Young (1), off Anderson; N.Cruz (7), off Anderson; Napoli (6), off Anderson; K.Suzuki (2), off C.Lewis; Willingham (4), off C.Lewis. RBIs—Kinsler (12), Mi.Young 2 (19), A.Beltre (22), N.Cruz 3 (18), Napoli (12), Torrealba 2 (7), Borbon (7), Willingham (15), K.Suzuki (5). SB—Andrus (8), C.Jackson (2). CS—Napoli (1). Runners left in scoring position—Texas 5 (N.Cruz, Kinsler 2, Andrus 2); Oakland 4 (Willingham, Barton, DeJesus 2). Runners moved up—Mi.Young. GIDP—Andrus. DP—Oakland 1 (Anderson, K.Suzuki, Barton). Texas IP H R ER C.Lewis W, 2-3 8 6 2 2 Tomko 1 1 0 0 Oakland IP H R ER Anderson L, 2-2 5 9 7 7 Breslow 1 0 0 0 Wuertz 1 0 0 0 Purcey 1 2 1 1 Blevins 1 3 3 0 HBP—by Anderson (Moreland). T—2:35. A—27,285 (35,067).

BB 1 2 BB 4 0 0 0 1

SO 6 1 SO 3 0 0 1 1

NP 109 21 NP 90 13 7 16 23

ERA 5.70 7.04 ERA 2.95 4.00 0.00 4.70 4.09

Rays 2, Angels 1 (10 innings) Los Angeles M.Izturis 3b Abreu rf Tor.Hunter dh V.Wells lf H.Kendrick 1b Aybar ss Conger c Bourjos cf Amarista 2b Totals

AB 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 36

R 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

H BI BB SO 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 3 7 1 1 14

Avg. .314 .258 .222 .174 .306 .353 .273 .309 .250

Tampa Bay AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Fuld lf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .289 Damon dh 4 0 1 0 0 0 .266 B.Upton cf 4 0 0 0 0 1 .237 Joyce rf 4 2 2 1 0 1 .321 Zobrist 2b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .260 Kotchman 1b 4 0 1 0 0 0 .341 F.Lopez 3b 2 0 0 0 1 0 .217 Shoppach c 3 0 0 0 0 2 .149 Brignac ss 2 0 1 0 0 0 .222 a-E.Johnson ph-ss 1 0 1 0 0 0 .226 Totals 32 2 7 1 1 5 Los Angeles 000 000 001 0 — 1 7 0 Tampa Bay 000 010 000 1 — 2 7 1 Two outs when winning run scored. a-singled for Brignac in the 9th. E—Farnsworth (1). LOB—Los Angeles 6, Tampa Bay 2. 2B—Tor.Hunter (2), Joyce (8), Zobrist (8). HR—Joyce (2), off Pineiro. RBIs—H.Kendrick (12), Joyce (9). CS—Bourjos (4). Runners left in scoring position—Los Angeles 3 (Amarista 2, Conger); Tampa Bay 1 (B.Upton). Runners moved up—V.Wells, H.Kendrick, Damon, Kotchman 2. GIDP—B.Upton, F.Lopez. DP—Los Angeles 3 (Aybar, Amarista, H.Kendrick), (Conger, Conger), (M.Izturis, Amarista, H.Kendrick). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Pineiro 7 4 1 1 1 3 83 1.29 Takahashi 1 2-3 2 0 0 0 2 20 3.65 Rodney L, 0-1 1 1 1 1 0 0 12 3.09 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Shields 8 6 1 1 1 12 109 2.14 Farnsworth 1 1 0 0 0 0 11 1.00 Peralta W, 1-0 1 0 0 0 0 2 17 2.19 Shields pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Inherited runners-scored—Rodney 1-0, Farnsworth 1-1. IBB—off Pineiro (F.Lopez). WP—Rodney. T—2:48. A—20,245 (34,078).

Orioles 6, White Sox 2 Baltimore B.Roberts 2b Markakis rf D.Lee 1b Guerrero dh Scott lf Pie lf Ad.Jones cf Mar.Reynolds 3b Fox c Andino ss

AB 4 5 3 4 3 0 4 3 4 4

R 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

H BI BB 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0

SO 1 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 2 0

Avg. .262 .204 .237 .269 .246 .250 .207 .169 .120 .348

34 6





Chicago AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Pierre lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 .243 Al.Ramirez ss 4 1 3 0 0 1 .265 Quentin rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 .294 Konerko dh 2 0 0 0 2 0 .286 A.Dunn 1b 4 0 1 0 0 2 .160 Rios cf 3 1 1 2 0 0 .163 Pierzynski c 4 0 1 0 0 1 .264 Teahen 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1 .282 Beckham 2b 4 0 0 0 0 1 .194 Totals 33 2 8 2 2 6 Baltimore 101 000 040 — 6 6 0 Chicago 000 001 001 — 2 8 1 E—Pierzynski (1). LOB—Baltimore 6, Chicago 7. 2B—B.Roberts (6). HR—Andino (1), off Humber; Rios (1), off Uehara. RBIs—Guerrero 2 (13), Scott (8), Andino (1), Rios 2 (6). SB—Markakis (1), Andino (1). SF—Scott, Rios. Runners left in scoring position—Baltimore 2 (Guerrero, Fox); Chicago 4 (Quentin, Pierzynski 2, Beckham). Runners moved up—Markakis, Ad.Jones, Teahen. GIDP—Rios. DP—Baltimore 1 (Andino, B.Roberts, D.Lee). Baltimore IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Tillman W, 1-2 5 6 1 1 2 0 88 5.25 Gonzalez H, 2 2 0 0 0 0 4 26 9.82 Uehara 2 2 1 1 0 2 33 2.79 Chicago IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Humber L, 2-3 7 3 2 2 1 5 97 3.06 Thornton 1-3 3 4 3 1 1 20 8.64 Gray 1 2-3 0 0 0 1 2 34 3.48 Tillman pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. Inherited runners-scored—M.Gonzalez 3-1, Gray 1-0. HBP—by Gray (Mar.Reynolds). WP—Humber 2, Thornton. PB—Pierzynski. T—2:46. A—26,104 (40,615).

Royals 11, Twins 2 Minnesota Span cf Tolbert ss Kubel rf Morneau 1b Cuddyer 2b Thome dh Valencia 3b Holm c a-L.Hughes ph Tosoni lf Totals

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

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

H BI BB 0 0 2 1 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 7

SO 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 1 5

Avg. .298 .178 .351 .224 .226 .214 .217 .118 .250 .214

Kansas City AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Aviles 3b 3 1 1 2 1 0 .225 Me.Cabrera cf-lf 5 1 2 0 0 0 .283 Gordon lf-1b 5 1 2 3 0 1 .339 Butler 1b 4 1 2 1 0 2 .313 1-Dyson pr-cf 1 2 1 0 0 0 .133 Francoeur rf 5 0 1 1 0 1 .314 Betemit dh 4 1 1 0 1 1 .338 A.Escobar ss 3 0 0 0 1 0 .221 Treanor c 2 2 1 0 1 0 .176 Getz 2b 4 2 2 1 0 1 .244 Totals 36 11 13 8 4 6 Minnesota 200 000 000 — 2 3 2 Kansas City 001 100 18x — 11 13 2 a-struck out for Holm in the 9th. 1-ran for Butler in the 8th. E—Cuddyer (2), Morneau (1), Treanor (2), Aviles (4). LOB—Minnesota 8, Kansas City 7. 2B—Kubel (9), Butler (7), Francoeur (9). 3B—Getz (2). HR—Butler (3), off Duensing; Gordon (2), off Hoey. RBIs—Aviles 2 (17), Gordon 3 (19), Butler (11), Francoeur (20), Getz (9). SB—Dyson (7). SF—Aviles. Runners left in scoring position—Minnesota 3 (Thome, Cuddyer, Morneau); Kansas City 4 (Gordon, Getz, Francoeur, Betemit). Runners moved up—Tolbert. GIDP—Morneau. DP—Kansas City 1 (Getz, Butler, A.Escobar, Getz). Minnesota IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Duensing L, 2-1 7 8 3 2 2 6 99 2.91 Nathan 2-3 1 3 2 1 0 20 10.00 Mijares 0 1 1 0 0 0 5 4.50 Hoey 1-3 3 4 0 1 0 25 5.79 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA O’Sullivan 6 2 2 1 7 3 104 3.43 Adcock W, 1-0 1 1 0 0 0 0 15 2.45 Crow H, 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 8 0.00 Jeffress 1 0 0 0 0 1 11 3.38 Mijares pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Inherited runners-scored—Mijares 3-1, Hoey 3-3. IBB—off Nathan (Betemit). HBP—by Nathan (Treanor). WP—Hoey. T—2:49. A—22,099 (37,903).

Indians 3, Tigers 2 (13 innings) Detroit A.Jackson cf Rhymes 2b a-Santiago ph-2b Ordonez dh Mi.Cabrera 1b Boesch rf Raburn lf Jh.Peralta ss Avila c Inge 3b Totals

AB 4 3 2 6 3 6 6 6 5 5 46

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

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

BB 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 5

SO 3 1 0 1 0 0 2 2 1 2 12

Avg. .181 .206 .250 .159 .333 .319 .253 .270 .311 .212

Cleveland AB R H BI BB SO Avg. Brantley cf 6 2 3 1 0 0 .297 A.Cabrera ss 4 0 0 0 0 1 .262 Choo rf 5 0 1 0 1 1 .250 C.Santana 1b 4 1 1 1 2 3 .198 O.Cabrera 2b 6 0 3 1 0 0 .283 Hannahan 3b 4 0 0 0 1 3 .273 LaPorta dh 5 0 2 0 0 2 .247 Kearns lf 5 0 0 0 0 3 .139 Marson c 5 0 0 0 0 4 .250 Totals 44 3 10 3 4 17 Detroit 000 200 000 000 0 — 2 11 1 Cleveland 000 101 000 000 1 — 3 10 0 One out when winning run scored. a-singled for Rhymes in the 10th. E—Villarreal (2). LOB—Detroit 11, Cleveland 10. 2B—Rhymes (1), Mi.Cabrera (8), LaPorta (4). HR—Mi.Cabrera (7), off White; Raburn (4), off White; C.Santana (5), off Porcello; Brantley (1), off Porcello. RBIs—Mi.Cabrera (19), Raburn (14), Brantley (9), C.Santana (17), O.Cabrera (16). CS—A.Jackson (2). S—Rhymes, A.Cabrera. Runners left in scoring position—Detroit 6 (Boesch 3, Ordonez, Jh.Peralta 2); Cleveland 5 (Marson, LaPorta 2, Hannahan 2). Runners moved up—Ordonez, Mi.Cabrera. GIDP— Avila 2, Choo. DP—Detroit 1 (Jh.Peralta, Rhymes, Mi.Cabrera); Cleveland 2 (O.Cabrera, A.Cabrera, C.Santana), (C.Santana, A.Cabrera, R.Perez). Detroit IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA Porcello 7 7 2 2 1 7 100 4.25 Alburquerque 3 0 0 0 0 6 37 2.16 Schlereth 1 1 0 0 1 1 19 1.86 Villarreal L, 1-1 1 1-3 2 1 1 2 3 28 4.50 Cleveland IP H R ER BB SO NP ERA White 6 6 2 2 4 4 109 3.00 J.Smith 1 0 0 0 0 2 10 1.59 Pestano 1 1 0 0 1 0 19 0.82 C.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 2 14 2.45 R.Perez 2 2 0 0 0 2 31 0.00 Sipp W, 1-0 2 2 0 0 0 2 21 2.08 IBB—off Villarreal (Choo, C.Santana), off White (Mi. Cabrera, Mi.Cabrera). HBP—by Porcello (A.Cabrera). T—3:57. A—26,433 (43,441).

LEADERS Through Saturday’s Games ——— AMERICAN LEAGUE PITCHING—Weaver, Los Angeles, 6-0; Masterson, Cleveland, 5-0; Scherzer, Detroit, 4-0; Tomlin, Cleveland, 4-0; Cahill, Oakland, 4-0; Britton, Baltimore, 4-1; Pineda, Seattle, 4-1; AJBurnett, New York, 4-1; Haren, Los Angeles, 4-1. STRIKEOUTS—Weaver, Los Angeles, 49; Verlander, Detroit, 43; RRomero, Toronto, 41; Shields, Tampa Bay, 39; Haren, Los Angeles, 38; Scherzer, Detroit, 37; Sabathia, New York, 36; Danks, Chicago, 36. SAVES—MRivera, New York, 9; League, Seattle, 7; Fuentes, Oakland, 7; Soria, Kansas City, 6; CPerez, Cleveland, 6; Rauch, Toronto, 5; Feliz, Texas, 5; Papelbon, Boston, 5; Valverde, Detroit, 5; Farnsworth, Tampa Bay, 5. NATIONAL LEAGUE PITCHING—De La Rosa, Colorado, 4-0; McClellan, St. Louis, 4-0; Halladay, Philadelphia, 4-1; Harang, San Diego, 4-1; Lohse, St. Louis, 4-1; Correia, Pittsburgh, 4-2; 21 tied at 3. STRIKEOUTS—Garza, Chicago, 51; Halladay, Philadelphia, 47; Lincecum, San Francisco, 45; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 41; JSanchez, San Francisco, 40; JoJohnson, Florida, 39; ClLee, Philadelphia, 39. SAVES—Street, Colorado, 10; LNunez, Florida, 8; BrWilson, San Francisco, 8; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 8; Marmol, Chicago, 7; Broxton, Los Angeles, 6; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 6; HBell, San Diego, 6; FRodriguez, New York, 6.

D4 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



Culver wins two on road in softball

Continued from D1 Goggins pointed out that the crew had plenty of material with which to work, as a record-breaking amount of snow has fallen at Mt. Bachelor this season — 621 inches on Thursday afternoon and still counting. On Saturday, a field of about 100 riders tested their skills under partly sunny skies on the course’s curved, banked turns, which culminated in a “spine” — a flat ridge — and a sweeping bowl at the bottom. Meanwhile, skiers and snowboarders riding the Pine Marten chairlift overhead were treated to a bird’s-eye view of the tricks, thrills and spills. “It’s sweet,” Tim Fraley, of Bend, said of the course after his first run. “It’s got some big features ... It’s got frontside, backside, a lot of variety. A lot of good creativity options are possible. And then the whole bottom there, they call it the ‘toilet bowl.’ It’s definitely got the wavy feel.” The course gave David Dodge the chance to do exactly what he likes to when snowboarding. The 42-year-old learned how to surf in California during his teenage years. “When I snowboard, normally I look for things like this, and it makes me feel like I’m surfing,” said Dodge, who went surfing on the Oregon coast this past weekend. “So I do look for features like this and pretend I’m surfing, really.”

Bulletin staff report HALSEY — Culver softball had no problems at the plate Saturday, sweeping Central Linn on the road 7-5 and 9-8. The Bulldogs amassed 31 hits in the doubleheader, 13 in the first game, which was a Class 2A/1A Special District 3 contest. Culver (6-4 league, 14-5 overall) led 7-2 until the Cobras mounted a late-game surge. Kymber Wofford posted a double for the Bulldogs and finished four for four in the opener. In the second game, which was a nonleague matchup, Culver again took control early, holding a 5-1 lead after three innings. Central Linn went on a scoring spree in the sixth inning, though, recording six runs in the bottom half of the inning to tie the game 8-8. After a scoreless seventh inning, the Bulldogs scored the goahead run in the top of the eighth before shutting down Central Linn for the victory. Wofford and Sam Donnelly both tallied one double apiece for Culver in the late game. The Bulldogs are at Grant Union on Tuesday for a nonleague doubleheader. In other Saturday prep action: BASEBALL Lincoln . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 - 10 Redmond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 - 0 PORTLAND — In the Class 6A Special District 1 opener, Lincoln matched Redmond’s sixth-inning run with one of its own to tie the game 1-1 before the Cardinals scored the game-winner in the bottom of the seventh. Connor Lau posted Redmond’s only double. In the second game, Lincoln broke a 0-0 tie in the sixth inning by scoring 10 runs. The Panthers (1-2 league, 11-10 overall) struggled defensively all day, committing 10 errors in two games. Lane Rutherford’s double was one of four Redmond hits in the late game. The Panthers host Portland’s Grant High on Tuesday in another league matchup. Central Linn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 - 13 Culver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 - 2 HALSEY — Culver recorded just two hits and committed four errors in the first game of the Class 2A/1A Special District 2 doubleheader. In the second game, Central Linn brought home six runs in the third and another six in the fourth inning to force an early end to the game due to the 10-run mercy rule. Ryan Fritz recorded the Bulldogs’ only hit in the second game. Culver (3-6 Special District 3, 6-14 overall) is on the road at Scio on Thursday. BOYS TENNIS Storm places sixth in Medford tourney MEDFORD — Beau and Liam Hall placed second in the No. 2 doubles bracket and William Dalquist and Wes Franco finished second in the No. 4 doubles competition to lead Summit to a sixth-place finish at the Medford/Ashland Tournament at North Medford High School. The Hall brothers went 2-1 over the twoday tournament while Dalquist and Franco ended the event with a 3-1 mark. The Storm’s No. 1 doubles team of Sterling Dillingham and Scott Parr did not place but advanced to the semifinal round and finished the tournament with a 2-1 record. Summit is at Mountain View on Monday. GIRLS TENNIS Cougars undefeated in four-team tourney BLACK BUTTE RANCH — Mountain View finished with the best record on the day at the round-robin Black Butte Tournament, going 3-0. Cascade placed second with a 2-1 mark, host Sisters finished 1-2 and Madras went 0-3.

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

La Pine’s Deion Mock clears the bar set at 13 feet while competing at the Gilchrist invitational track meet on Saturday in Gilchrist. Mock won the event with a jump of 14 feet.

Gilchrist Continued from D1 Brittaney Searcy (100), Ashley Agenbroad (discus), Chloee Sazama (pole vault) and the Hawks’ 400-meter relay team all posted wins for La Pine. Lori Sandy paced Culver with a third-place finish in the triple jump. Crane scored 122.5 points Saturday to win the 12-team boys meet. La Pine finished just behind the Mustangs with 116 points and were followed by Paisley (68 points), Oakridge (66) and Culver (65.16). Host Gilchrist finished 10th with 20 points. Jeremy Desrosiers (200), Spencer Wilson (400)

and Deion Mock (pole vault) all recorded victories for the Hawks, while Levi Penter (1,500), Josh Hayes (shot put), Gary Woodward (discus) and Desrosiers in the long jump earned runner-up finishes. Mock’s winning vault of 14 feet set a new personal best for the La Pine junior and is the fourth-best pole vault in Class 4A this season through Saturday. The Hawks also won the boys 400-meter relay and placed second in the 1,600 relay. For the Bulldogs of Culver, Preston Quinn won the boys 1,500 and Kyle Belanger (400) and Tyler Funk (300 hurdles) each ended the day with a second-place finish. Dillon Link produced fourth-place finishes in the discus and 800 to pace the Gilchrist boys.

PREP SCOREBOARD TRACK & FIELD Boys Saturday’s Results ——— GILCHRIST SMALL SCHOOL INVITE At Gilchrist Team scores — Crane 122.5; La Pine 116; Paisley 68; Oakridge 66; Culver 65.16; Lowell 56.33; Mohawk 43; Mitchell 37; McKenzie 32; Gilchrist 20; Hosanna Christian 19; Butte Falls 5. 400-meter relay — 1, La Pine, 45.45; 2, Paisley, 46.73; 3, Lowell, 46.85. 1,500 — 1, Preston Quinn, Culver, 4:37.84; 2, Levi Penter, La Pine, 4:40.18; 3, Mikey Janecke, Hosanna Christian, 4:41.20. 3,000 — 1, Dylan Roberts, Oakridge, 9:56.21; 2, Lewis Whiting, Crane, 10:10.89; 3, Levi Penter, La Pine, 10:25.49. 100 — 1, Zach Cardwell, Lowell, 11.76; 2, Kendell Reese, McKenzie, 11.90; 3, Chance Link, La Pine, 12.10. 400 — 1, Spencer Wilson, La Pine, 52.43; 2, Kyle Belanger, Culver, 53.91; 3, TJ Potter, Crane, 54.03. 110 hurdles — 1, Blake Steeves, Crane, 16.06; 2, Austin McNichols, Lowell, 16.95; 3, Jeran Conaway, Crane, 18.21. 800 — 1, Dylan Roberts, Oakridge, 2:03.51; 2, Jack O’Leary, Paisley, 2:04.14; 3, Kyle Belanger, Culver, 2:10.26. 200 — 1, Jeremy Desrosiers, La Pine, 23.77; 2, Zach Cardwell, Lowell, 23.82; 3, Blake Steeves, Crane, 23.86. 300 hurdles — 1, T.J. Potter, Crane, 42.34; 2, Tyler Funk, Culver, 43.53; 3, Spencer Traxtle, Mohawk, 43.81. 1,600 relay — 1, Paisley, 3:41.95; 2, La Pine, 3:48.91; 3, Culver, 3:50.41. High jump — 1, Jaccob Tolton, Mitchell, 5-10; 2, Jeran Conaway, Crane, 5-8; 3, Spencer Traxtle, Mohawk, 5-4. Discus — 1, Aaron Bowles, Oakridge, 115-10; 2, Gary Woodward, La Pine, 102-0; 3, Kole Kimmel, La Pine, 101-4. Pole vault — 1, Deion Mock, La Pine, 14-00; 2 (tie), Kamren Demarce, Lowell, 13-00; Tyler Funk, Culver, 13-00.

Redmond Continued from D1 Brandy Knowles led the Panther offense in the first game, going four for five with a double and two runs batted in. Aubrey

OSU Continued from D1 “I’m very proud of Josh,” Oregon State head coach Pat Casey said. “He was spot on, and his defense played incredibly well. This was an all around great game and it was something special to be a part of.” Osich ended the game with 13 strikeouts, a career-best, and threw 121 pitches in the process. His only blemish came in the fourth when he issued a , twoout walk to Dean Espy, the third batter in UCLA’s lineup. But Osich got the next batter, Cody

Shot — 1, Aaron Bowles, Oakridge, 43-11; 2, Josh Hayes, La Pine, 41-.75; 3, Kendell Reese, McKenzie, 38-11.50. Javelin — 1, Jeran Conaway, Crane, 166-00; 2, Wilson Witzel, Crane, 146-00; 3, Dylan Roberts, Oakridge, 139-0. Triple jump — 1, Blake Steeves, Crane, 45-2; 2, Gabriel McKay, Paisley, 39-2; 3, Jesse Millard, Mohawk, 38-9.5. Long jump — 1, Blake Steeves, Crane, 20-9.5; 2, Jeremy Desrosiers, La Pine, 19-11; 3, Ben Burmester, Mohawk, 18-3.

Girls Saturday’s results ——— GILCHRIST SMALL SCHOOL INVITE at Gilchrist Team scores — Oakridge 101, Paisley 86.5, Gilchrist 83.5, La Pine 71, Crane 67, Hosanna Christian 64, Mitchell 57, McKenzie 24, Mohawk 21, Culver 21, Lowell 18, Butte Falls 10, Prospect 9 400-meter relay — 1, La Pine (Ebner, Haigler, Sazama, Glenn); 2, Gilchrist (Bean, Harris, James, Longbotham) 54.76; 3, Hosanna 54.76. 3,000 — 1, Sarah Sherman, McKenzie, 12:10.22; 2, Emily Mclean, Oakridge, 12:56.07; 3, Shelby Wolfe, Oakridge, 13:06.93. 1,500 — 1, Emily Mclean, Oakridge, 5:31; 2, Mary Matchett, Hosanna, 5:36.75; 3, Guen Patty, Oakridge, 6:13.17. 100 — 1, Brittaney Searcy, La Pine, 13.55; 2, Emilee O’Toole, Crane, 13.64; 3, Cassie Wilson, Mohawk, 13.76. 400 — 1, Ashley James, Gilchrist, 1:05.02; 2, Cori Brautigam, Mitchell, 1:05.89; 3, Alea Flack, Oakridge, 1:08.58. 100 hurdles — 1, Elana Hampton, Hosanna, 17.44; 2, Sydney Longbotham, Gilchrist, 18.01; 3, Tiffan Olson, Oakridge, 18.04. 800 — 1, Mary Matchett, Hosanna, 2:26.76; 2, Tess O’Leary, Paisley, 2:33.48; 3, Taylor Bean, Gilchrist, 2:39.94. 200 — 1, Emilee O’Toole, Crane, 28.21; 2, Anna Rose McKay, Paisley, 28.81; 3, Emma Robertson, Crane, 29.65. 300 hurdles — 1, Elana Hampton, Hosanna, 51.86; 2, Chloee Sazama, La Pine, 52.08; 3, Emma Thompson, Hosanna, 52.49.

1,600 relay — 1, Hosanna 4:35.31; 2, La Pine (Ebner, Haigler, Sazama, Glenn) 4:41.16; 3, Oakridge 4:42.38. High jump — 1, Emma Robertson, Crane, 5-0; 2, Kaci O’Sullivan, Paisley, 4-8; 3, Makayla Abbe, Paisley, 4-6. Long jump — 1, Brenna Gravitt, Gilchrist, 16-02; 2, Anna Rose McKay, Paisley, 15-01; 3, Cassie Wilson, Mohawk, 14-05 1/2. Discus — 1, Ashley Agenbroad, La Pine, 105-09; 2, Megan White, Mitchell, 102-00; 2, Ashley James, Gilchrist, 97-05. Shot — 1, Megan White, Mitchell 33-07 1/2; 2, Brenna Gravitt, Gilchrist, 33-02; 3, Tessa Weems, Paisley, 31-01 3/4. Javelin — 1, Megan White, Mitchell, 98-06; 2, Ashley James, Gilchrist, 96-01; Amee Zylstra, Oakridge, 87-06. Pole vault — 1, Chloee Sazama, La Pine, 8-6; 2, Kaci O’Sullivan, Paisley 8-0; 3, Tess O’Leary, Paisley, 7-6. Triple jump — 1, Anna Rose McKay, Paisley, 30-11 1/2; 2, Tess O’Leary, Paisley, 29-10 1/4; 3, Lori Sandy, Culver, 29-10.

SOFTBALL Saturday’s results ——— CLASS 6A SPECIAL DISTRICT 1 ——— First game Redmond 103 104 6 — 15 16 2 Lincoln 010 200 0 — 3 9 1 Callen, Pesek (4) and McCarthy; Clapp, Lamson (7) and Ashton. W — Callen. L — Clapp. 2B — Redmond: Heiberger, Knowles, Aub. Nitschelm, Ware, Edwards; Lincoln: Gabel. Second game Redmond 010 125 0 — 9 11 1 Lincoln 100 000 0 — 1 9 0 Edwards, Pesek (6) and McCarthy; Clapp and Ashton. W — Edwards. L — Clapp. 2B — Redmond: Friend, McCarthy; Lincoln:

Stanford 2, Ashton.


——— CLASS 2A/1A SPECIAL DISTRICT 3 First game Culver 100 001 5 — 7 13 3 Central Linn 100 010 3 — 5 6 1 McKinney and Donnelly; Bag and Buckridge. W—McKinney. L—Bag. 2B—Culver: Wofford. ——— NONCONFERENCE Second game (Eight innings) Culver 320 003 01 — 9 18 3 Central Linn 001 016 00 — 8 8 0 McKinney and Donnelly; Bag and Buckridge. W—McKinney. L—Bag. 2B—Culver: Wofford, Donnelly; Central Linn: Gosney 3. 3B—Central Linn: Bag.

——— CLASS 2A/1A SPECIAL DISTRICT 2 ——— First game Culver 003 000 0 — 3 2 4 Central Linn 010 203 0 — 6 5 1 Gonzalez and Barany; Miller and Champ. W—Miller. L—Gonzalez. ——— NONCONFERENCE Second game (Five innings) Culver 000 20 — 2 1 4 Central Linn 006 61 — 13 6 2 Barany, Hooper (3), Gibson (4) and Fisher, Barany (3); Champ and Miller. W—Champ. L—Barany. 2B—Central Linn: Champ, Reese.

BASEBALL Saturday’s results ——— CLASS 6A SPECIAL DISTRICT 1 ——— First game Redmond 000 001 0 — 1 3 6 Lincoln 000 001 1 — 2 3 2 Abbas, Smith (7), Lau (7) and Branham; Walker and Reid. W—Walker. L—Smith. 2B—Redmond: Lau. ——— Second game Redmond 000 000 0 — 0 4 4 Lincoln 000 00(10) x — 10 6 0 Lucas, Thomas (6), Anderson (6) and Branham; Grewe and Reid. W—Grewe. L—Lucas. 2B—Redmond: Rutherford; Lincoln:

TENNIS Boys Late Friday result ——— NONCONFERENCE CATLIN GABLE 8, CROOK COUNTY 0 At Crook County Singles — Andrew Salvador, CG, def. Trevor Brown, CC, 6-2, 6-1; Reed Johnson, CG, def. Brady Slator, CC, 7-6, 7-6; Ben Hutchings, CG, def. Dakota Umbarger, CC, 6-0, 6-0; Ari Ronai Durning, CG, def. Oliver Peterson, CC, 6-0, 6-1. Doubles — Caplan/Goodman, CG, def. Lopez/Nore, CC, 6-1, 6-1; Lubitz/Freedman, CG, def. Alvarez/Anderson, CC, 7-5, 6-1; Selmer/Lovitz, CG, def. Woodward/Barney, CC, 6-0, 6-0; Rosenfeld/Fuller, CG, won by forfeit.

Nitschelm, who has committed to play at PSU next season, added a double and two RBIs, as did Cassidy Edwards. Justine Callen earned the win for Redmond in the circle. In the second game the Panthers again scored late to take

control of the league contest. Leading 2-1 after four innings, Redmond scored twice in the fifth and five times in the sixth to destroy any hopes of a Cardinal comeback. Nitschelm, Edwards and Cheyenne Friend all recorded two RBIs in the late

game to pace the Panthers at the plate. Edwards picked up the victory, allowing one run and six hits over five innings before Ashley Pesek came in to throw the final two innings. Redmond finishes its Special District 1 schedule next week

with three games against Portland’s Grant High. The Panthers host the Generals for one game on Tuesday before traveling back up to Portland next Saturday for a doubleheader against Grant in the Rose City’s Delta Park.

Regis, to fly out to center. The complete-game effort was the first of his career, and he improved to 6-1 this season. The Beavers managed just four hits of their own against Bauer, who went the full nine innings but dropped to 8-2 on the year. He struck out 15 and walked two, and was touched for just two runs in the sixth inning. That’s all Osich needed. Ryan Barnes drew a one-out walk in the sixth, then moved to third when Jared Norris singled to right with two outs. That brought up Kavin Keyes, who fouled off a couple 0-2

pitches before hitting a shot to the right-center gap that scored Barnes and Norris and gave Osich the lead. The no-hitter is the Beavers’ first since Mike Stutes, Josh Keller, Mark Grbavac and Jorge Reyes combined to no-hit Hawaii-Hilo in 2007. Cleve Benson, Eric Selberg and Jack Humphrey combined to no-hit Portland in 1967. The win put the Beavers at 328 on the year and 12-2 in Pac-10 play. UCLA fell to 22-16 overall and 10-7 in the Pac-10. Oregon State and UCLA finish up their three-game series today starting at 1 p.m.

Weekly Arts & Entertainment In


Every Friday

“When I snowboard, normally I look for things like this, and it makes me feel like I’m surfing. So I do look for features like this and pretend I’m surfing, really.” —David Dodge, about competing in the Big Wave Challenge at Mount Bachelor Saturday

Riders were judged as they would be in a surfing competition, rather than a big air or rail jam snowboarding contest. The four Big Wave Challenge judges, assisted by surfing icon and surfboard maker Gerry Lopez, a Bend resident, gave riders marks on a 10-point scale based on speed, power and control. “It’s just style and flow and expression really, people just doing their own deal,” Fraley, 39, explained. A number of riders still performed plenty of tricks, including 360-degree turns, flips and hand-grabs. Placements were determined by the best combined score after two runs for each rider. Allister Schultz, of Eugene, and Marissa Krawczak, of Hood River, were the winners of the men’s and women’s divisions, respectively. For their efforts, Schultz and Krawczak earned custom surfboards from Gerry Lopez. As for the other competitors, they got a taste of surfing — in the snow and hundreds of miles away from the ocean. “If you could have a wave that was always like this, that would be awesome,” Dodge said. “In a sense, it’s better because it’s always this perfect slope, but in the other sense, it’s not better because it doesn’t move, and that’s what makes surfing so fun, too.” Amanda Miles can be reached at 541-383-0393 or at

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 D5


Kyle Busch stretches gas for victory at Richmond

Ducks even series with No. 20 Cal

By Jenna Fryer The Associated Press

From wire reports BERKELEY, Calif. — Behind another solid start from Madison Boer and Andrew Mendenhall’s first career home run, Oregon upended No. 20 California 4-3 on Saturday afternoon at Evans Diamond. The Ducks (22-19, 5-9) and Bears (25-14, 10-7) will now play the rubber match of this series today, with the first pitch at noon. Mendenhall, making just his 10th start of the season, surpassed Friday’s offensive production with one swing of the bat, taking a 3-1 offering from California starter Justin Jones and launching a two-out, tworun homer over the wall in left to give the Ducks a 2-0 lead in the top of the second. KC Serna’s two-out single kept the inning alive for Mendenhall’s round tripper. In the top of the third, Oregon doubled its lead, scoring two runs on two hits and a Cal error. Danny Pulfer led off the inning with a single to right, and Jack Marder drove a ball to right. Danny Oh was still moving back on Marder’s hit but was charged with the error after the ball fell out of his glove. Stefan Sabol’s sacrifice moved both runners into scoring position before Shawn Peterson drove a two-run, one-out double to right center as Pulfer and Marder scored. Oregon’s four runs on nine hits stood up for the remaining six innings with Boer, Christian Jones and Kellen Moen all appearing on the mound. Pulfer, Sabol and Peterson each led the Ducks with two hits apiece. Boer (3-3) went 7 1⁄3 innings on the hill, and allowed three runs — just two earned — on seven hits and two walks while fanning three. He was backed up by his defense, which turned a season-high-tying three double plays to end the first, second and third innings. In the bottom of the eighth, nursing a 4-3 lead, Boer gave up a one-out single to Tony Renda and his day ended. In relief of the right-hander, the Ducks brought Christian Jones to the mound, but Oh was able to knock a fullcount single to left as the Bears had runners on first and second with one out. Kellen Moen came out and retired Chadd Krist before Devon Rodriguez lined out to right to preserve Oregon’s one-run lead. Moen then mowed down the Cal side in order in the top of the ninth to clinch Oregon’s victory and his seventh save of the year. Justin Jones (5-4) gave up four runs — three earned — on nine hits and one walk. In seven innings, the southpaw recorded four strikeouts. After allowing four runs in the first three innings, Justin Jones settled down and shut out the Ducks for the next four innings, facing just two batters over the minimum before surrendering back-to-back singles in the top of the eighth. Matt Flemer then came on in relief and retired six consecutive Oregon batters to keep Cal within one run. Cal totaled eight hits on the day, as Renda and Oh each went three for four.

Bill Haber / The Associated Press

Webb Simpson chips his ball to the seventh green during the third round of the Zurich Classic golf tournament in Louisiana, Saturday. Simpson chipped in for a birdie to go 11-under par.

Watson, Simpson share Zurich lead The Associated Press AVONDALE, La. — Bubba Watson made a 4-foot birdie putt on the par-5 18th hole for a 2-under 70 and a share of thirdround lead with Webb Simpson on Saturday in the Zurich Classic of New Orleans. Simpson had five straight birdies in a 67 to match Watson, who has had at least a share of the lead after all three rounds, at 12-under 204 at TPC Louisiana. Watson needed to birdie the 588-yard 18th to get into the final group today. After hitting his 250-yard approach into a greenside bunker, he blasted out to 4 feet to set up his birdie putt. “Knowing that if I stroke this well, I’m tied for the lead and not one back, knowing I’m in the final group,” said Watson, the Torrey Pines winner in January for his second tour title. “There was a lot of pressure on that for me. Somehow it went in dead center, and so I’m in the final group.” John Rollins (69) was third at 11 under, and 2002 winner K.J. Choi (67) was 10 under along with Steve Stricker (68), George McNeill (65), Charles Howell III (66), Tommy Gainey (68) and Matt Jones (69). Former LSU star David Toms, the 2001 Zurich winner, topped a group at 8 under after a 67. Also on Saturday: Ballantine suspended due to rain SEOUL, South Korea — Miguel Angel Jimenez and Brett Rumford shared the lead at 10 under when thirdround play in the Ballantine’s Championship was suspended because of heavy rain and lightning. Jimenez, the 47-year-old

Teen surges to share of LPGA Tour lead MOBILE, Ala. — Sixteenyear-old Alexis Thompson moved into position to become the youngest winner in LPGA Tour history, shooting a 5-under 67 in breezy conditions Saturday for a share of the third-round lead with Song-Hee Kim in the Avnet LPGA Classic. Kim had a 70 to match Thompson at 7-under 209 on The Crossings course at the Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail’s Magnolia Grove complex. “I’m going into (today) just going all-in on every golf shot,” Thompson said. “Play consistent like I have the last few days and hopefully it’ll all go well.” Thompson will be 16 years, 2 months, 21 days Sunday. Marlene Hagge was 18 years, 14 days when she won the 1952 Sarasota Open, which was an 18-hole event. Hagge won two 18-hole events at 18. Amy Yang was a stroke back after a 72, and Maria Hjorth (67), Suzann Pettersen (71) and Karen Stupples (72) were 5 under. Second-round leader Sandra Gal was 4 under after a 75. — The Associated Press

Spanish star who has 18 European Tour victories, and Rumford, from Australia, completed nine holes. Jimenez was 3 under for the day, and Rumford was even par on the Blackstone course.


Predators even series with Canucks The Associated Press VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Ryan Suter tied the game with 67 seconds left and Matt Halischuk won it 14:51 into double overtime as the Nashville Predators beat the Vancouver Canucks 2-1 on Saturday night and tied the Western Conference semifinal series 1-1. After Pekka Rinne made several acrobatic game-saving stops in extra time, Halischuk took a cross-ice pass from Nick Spaling and fired a quick shot over a diving defender and past the glove of goalie Roberto Luongo. Alex Burrows scored a shorthanded goal two minutes into the second period and it appeared Luongo would make it stand up for his second straight shutout in the series. But Suter tied it on Nashville’s 36th shot, a harmless looking centering pass from below the goal line that went between Luongo’s legs and


bounced in off his left skate. Luongo finished with 44 saves. Game 3 is Tuesday at Nashville. Rinne made the best of his 32 saves in overtime, including robbing Henrik Sedin alone atop the crease on a rebound, and a headfirst diving paddle stop to take an empty net from Kevin Bieksa with 2:14 left in the first overtime period. He stretched out to turn away Maxim Lapierre with his glove a minute later, as the Predators avoided losing consecutive games for the first time since early March. It was the longest game in Predators history, and the third longest for the top-seeded Canucks, who won the series opener 1-0 on Thursday but have now given up home-ice advantage to Nashville. The Predators will host the next two games before the series returns to Vancouver for Game 5. Unlike the opener, in which the

Canucks outplayed the Predators and Luongo’s toughest task was staying awake, Nashville carried the play in Game 2. The Predators outshot Vancouver 36-15 in regulation, forcing Luongo to make several good saves, including a stacked-pads stop on Jordin Tootoo’s breakaway with 8:46 left. Also on Saturday: Bruins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Flyers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 PHILADELPHIA — David Krejci and Brad Marchand each scored two goals, and Boston took out its frustration from one of the great collapses in postseason history with a win over Philadelphia in Game 1 of the Eastern Conference semifinals. The Bruins chased goalie Brian Boucher by taking a 5-1 lead in the second period. New round, same problem for the Flyers. Philadelphia used two goalies in three of its seven first-round games against Buffalo.

RICHMOND, Va. — Kyle Busch denied teammate Denny Hamlin a weekend sweep at his home track Saturday night by stretching his final tank of gas 107 laps to win at Richmond International Raceway. Busch won the spring race at Richmond for the third consecutive year, needing only to make it to the checkered flag before his gas tank ran dry. Lurking behind him was Hamlin, ready to pounce for a victory that might have snapped his early season slump. Hamlin had already won his charity race, held Thursday night at RIR, and followed it with Friday night’s win in the Nationwide Series race. But Busch’s car was just a tick better in the Sprint Cup Series race, and Busch led the Joe Gibbs Racing sweep. “It was important for me to have a smooth race and not have anything go wrong,” Hamlin said. “Just got beat by my teammate. He drove a great race. I thought he would burn his stuff up. Our cars were dead equal. “It’s tough when you share notebooks,” Hamlin said. “Every trick in the book, you know they’ve got it, too.” Busch, though, credited Hamlin for the victory. The two have dominated at the track, combining to win the last five races here. The last non-Gibbs driver to win at Richmond was Jimmie Johnson in September, 2008. “I learned from Denny last fall, and I’m not going to say what I learned,” Busch said. “He might know, but we did a good job at doing what we needed to do.” Kasey Kahne, fresh off surgery to repair a torn ligament in his knee, finished a seasonbest third to give Toyota the top three spots. “We weren’t quite good enough as the Gibbs cars, they were really good tonight,” Kahne said. “But it’s still a good run. The guys did a good job and it’s nice to get a top-five.” The leaders seemed to have an easy go of it, with most of the fireworks coming far behind them in the field.



Steve Helber / The Associated Press

Kyle Busch celebrates winning the NASCAR Sprint Cup race at Richmond International Raceway in Richmond, Va., Saturday. Ryan Newman and Juan Pablo Montoya were involved in two different on-track incidents. The first caused Montoya, the polesitter, to brush the wall. His stop to repair the damage dropped him three laps off the pace. He later ran into the back of Newman when Newman was running eighth, and Newman vowed his payback would come after the race. There was no confrontation, though. Montoya hopped on a waiting golf cart and headed out of the track, while Newman walked to the NASCAR hauler to complain about Montoya’s driving. What kind of action did he want from NASCAR? “Just fair, I guess. I don’t know that you can have that,” he said. “To retaliate the way he did just didn’t show much class.” There’s been some history between the two, including contact that led to a fiery crash for Montoya in his 2006 Cup debut at Homestead. Newman got a dig in when asked if he thought Montoya’s still mad about that accident. “Yeah, I don’t know if he could even remember back that far,” he said.

Bob Schumacher 541.280.9147

Meanwhile, Kurt Busch completely lost his composure on his team radio several times during the race. Frustrated by an ill-handling car, he was pushed over the edge when he ran into Newman seconds after contact between Newman and Montoya brought out the caution. And Martin Truex Jr., in position for a top-five finish, threatened over his team radio to fire his entire crew when he was penalized twice on his final pit stop. All that action made the actual finish fairly uneventful, and both Hamlin and Kahne shared a knowing smirk during the post-race news conference about all the in-race excitement. “I watch the screen ... every time Montoya has damage, you see who did it, they usually end up getting wrecked,” Hamlin said. “You usually know that’s coming.”





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D6 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN



NFL draft concludes as labor dispute rolls on By Richard Rosenblatt

Players from the state of Oregon selected in draft

The Associated Press

Mark Ylen / Albany Democrat-Herald

Oregon’s LaMichael James sprints for a 67-yard touchdown in the first half during a spring NCAA college football game at Autzen Stadium on Saturday in Eugene.

Oregon spring game draws record crowd By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

EUGENE — Just a few months removed from the BCS championship game, the Oregon Ducks played their spring game Saturday before a Pac-10 record crowd of more than 43,000. Heisman finalist LaMichael James showed he hadn’t lost a step by running for a 67-yard touchdown for Oregon’s green team early in the day. Rob Beard added three field goals for a 16-0 victory over the white team. According to Oregon’s count, a Pac-10 and school spring record 43,468 fans showed up for the game, which appeared to catch both the university and Eugene officials off guard. Traffic was snarled in the city and some parking gates at Autzen Stadium were shut, adding to the backup. For comparison, last year’s spring game drew 25,211, the previous school record. The attendance demonstrated the leap the program took last season, when Oregon went 120 before losing to Auburn in the national championship game

in January. The Ducks were ranked No. 3 behind the Tigers and TCU in the final Associated Press poll. Last season in the spring game, quarterback Darron Thomas was battling for the starting job with fifth-year senior Nate Costa. He didn’t win the job until the final scrimmage of fall camp. Thomas would go on to throw for 2,881 yards and 30 touchdowns, and run for five more scores. On Saturday, Thomas threw for 129 yards and was intercepted once. Coach Chip Kelly said this season Thomas needs to take on a greater leadership role. “He’s growing into it,” Kelly said. Thomas said he’s doing his best to help his inexperienced teammates get ready for the Ducks’ blisteringly fast spread-option. “Our practice tempo and our game tempo are two different things,” Thomas laughed. “They’re going to have to get into a game to see what it’s like.” James, who set a new singleseason record for the Ducks with

1,731 yards last season, ran for 78 yards on three carries. He and Thomas played for much of the first half on Saturday before sitting the second. “Went well today,” James said. “I think we did a lot of good things on both sides of the ball.” The Ducks got a look at promising recruit Colt Lyerla from Hillsboro High School west of Portland. Lyerla, a tight end who enrolled at Oregon early, caught nine passes for 37 yards. Kelly said he was impressed by the 18-year-old, but noted that “just four weeks ago, he was in high school.” “Sometimes when you go from high school to college it’s like learning a new language,” Kelly said. Oregon returns seven starters on offense and six on defense. Among the key players who have moved on are linebackers Casey Matthews and Spencer Paysinger, receiver Jeff Maehl and center Jordan Holmes. Oregon opens the season in Arlington, Texas, against LSU on Sept. 3.

Stingy defense dominates injured offense in OSU spring scrimmage

NEW YORK — One fourthround draft pick won’t be ready to run until August. Another wasn’t ready to talk to his new team because he was in the middle of his graduation ceremony. Those were the least of the complications Saturday at the NFL draft, which completed its three-day run at Radio City Music Hall against a backdrop of a restored lockout. Right now, no one is sure when clubs will be ready to let any players walk back in to team headquarters. “With the lockout, there’s so much uncertainty,” said tight end Kyle Rudolph, a second-round pick of the Minnesota Vikings. “I’m just focused on getting myself in the best shape as possible and being ready whenever we are allowed to” show up. A total of 254 players were selected over seven rounds. But only a few lucky first-rounders were able to pick up playbooks Friday during a brief time when the lockout was lifted. The Carolina Panthers opened the fourth round by selecting West Virginia cornerback Brandon Hogan. The 5-foot-10, 192pounder not only has off-field issues, but he’s recovering from ligament surgery on his left knee. Hogan won’t be able to begin running full speed until August. “My knee is ahead of schedule,” he insisted. “It’s getting stronger and getting used to doing things.” The Panthers, who chose quarterback Cam Newton with the No. 1 overall pick to open the draft Thursday night and added a pair of defensive tackles Friday, are hoping Hogan recovers and stays out of trouble to bolster a secondary in need of depth. The Seattle Seahawks went next and picked Mississippi State linebacker K.J. Wright. General manager John Schneider gave Wright a call in Starkville and was puzzled why the player had so little to say. Well, it turns out Wright was just about to receive

SECOND ROUND 53. Chicago, Stephen Paea, dt, Oregon State

FOURTH ROUND 116. Philadelphia (from Tampa Bay), Casey Matthews, lb, Oregon 129, Denver (from Green Bay), Julius Thomas, te, Portland State

FIFTH ROUND 140. Kansas City (from Detroit), Gabe Miller, lb, Oregon State 145. Atlanta (from St. Louis), Jacquizz Rodgers, rb, Oregon State For a complete list, see Scoreboard on Page D2.

his diploma at his graduation ceremony. “As soon as I got off the phone, two minutes later I had to go up there and walk across the stage,” Wright said. Day 3 of the draft was the first full day that players were locked out again after a brief respite Friday. That night, however, an appeals court decision allowed the league to reinstate the lockout that had been lifted earlier in the week. But the draft carried on because it is protected under the old collective bargaining agreement, which expired March 11. Dan Lauria, who stars as Green Bay coach Vince Lombardi in the Broadway show “Lombardi,” ended the sixth round by making the Packers’ pick — Arizona linebacker Ricky Elmore. The draft concluded with the Houston Texans picking Rice linebacker Cheta Ozougwu. As the final pick, he will be honored

as “Mr. Irrelevant,” a weeklong celebration in Newport Beach, Calif., that began in 1976. The Arizona Cardinals, trying to improve their pass rush, selected Texas linebacker Sam Acho in the fourth round. The 6-1, 257-pounder in December won the Campbell Trophy and a $25,000 scholarship given by the National Football Foundation and College Hall of Fame as the nation’s top scholar athlete. Acho’s parents emigrated from Nigeria, and each summer he returns to the country with his father and brother on a medical mission. Another Matthews joined the NFL when Oregon linebacker Casey Matthews was picked by the Philadelphia Eagles with the 19th pick in the fourth round. He’s the brother of Packers AllPro linebacker Clay Matthews. The Eagles are well aware of Clay Matthews — they had a hard time handling him last year. “Clay had some success against them,” Casey Matthews said. “At the conclusion of my visit when I was out there, Coach (Andy) Reid said, ‘Tell your brother we’re going to get him next year with you on the team.’ And I told Clay that. I don’t think they have the Packers on the schedule, but hopefully we get them in the playoffs.” Minutes later, the Eagles made Nebraska All-American Alex Henery the first kicker taken with the 23rd pick of the fourth round. Henery hit 18 of 19 field goal attempts (10 of 11 from 40 yards or longer) and all 54 extra points last season. He also punts. Eagles longtime kicker David Akers is a free agent, but the team has placed a transition tag on him and would have a chance to retain him. The Cleveland Browns, with a pick from Atlanta, chose Stanford fullback Owen Marecic, a two-way player who also played linebacker. He won the inaugural Paul Hornung Award as the nation’s most versatile player.



From wire reports CORVALLIS — On cue, the sun sliced through overcast skies and redshirt freshman tailback Malcolm Marable took the ball 65 yards down the sideline for a touchdown on the final play of the 2011 Oregon State Spring Game. It encapsulated most of what the offense could muster against a very stingy defensive group. “I thought the way it worked out was awesome — a lot of good situational plays,” head coach Mike Riley said of the final scrimmage of the spring. The 5,519 Beaver fans in attendance watched the OSU offense sans several injured starters — QB Ryan Katz, WR James Rodgers, WR Jordan Bishop, TE Colby Prince and H-back Joe Halahuni — try to make the most of the day. The scrimmage was run in more of a practice style than a game with the team running situational plays rather than playing a traditional game of 1st and 10 with four downs to gain another first. In place of injured tight ends redshirt freshmen Connor Hamlett and Tyler Perry took charge of the receiving game. Hamlett finished the day with 11 receptions for 153 yards. The 6-foot 7-inch, 258-pound Hamlett and Perry handled all tight end and H-back duties for the day. “He’s a nice, big target — easy to throw to,” quarterback Cody Vaz said. “He’s really coming along well; he’ll be a good asset for us.” Riley emphasized the need for Hamlett and Perry (four for 79 yards) to continue doing what they have all spring. They have made their presence known and have added depth to a critical part of the Beaver offense. “If we get this going with our tight ends again, and we get our receivers back, we’re going to have a really good receiving

This summer your ticket to the season’s best concerts may be inside GO! Magazine. Look for it every Friday in The Bulletin.



Andy Cripe / The Associated Press

Oregon State cornerback Brandon Hardin (17) chases Markus Wheaton as he catches a deep pass along the sideline at the spring football game in Corvallis on Saturday. corps,” Riley said. Sophomore tailback Jovan Stevenson was second with seven receptions for 41 yards. Junior wide receiver Markus Wheaton was covered well and finished with two catches for 52 yards. Vaz, who led the first-team offense, had another strong day. He completed 19 of 32 passes for 234 yards. Minus one interception, made by senior safety Lance Mitchell, and some forced throws in the red zone, Vaz showed why he’ll make a solid backup to junior Ryan Katz come fall camp. “I thought Cody Vaz looked sharp, especially early,” Riley said. “He made a lot of good plays, and so did (Sean) Mannion.” Taking most of the second team snaps was redshirt freshman Sean Mannion. He completed 13 of 32 passes for 153 yards. His day was partly tarnished by

three interceptions. Freshman linebacker D.J. Welch was the first to intercept Mannion, on a tipped ball, and he took the ball back 40 yards for a touchdown. Junior linebacker Feti Unga and redshirt freshman safety Ryan Murphy each followed with an interception apiece. The defense dominated more as the day progressed. Towards the end of the scrimmage, sophomore linebacker Michael Doctor tagged Vaz for a would-be sack, and then junior defensive end Taylor Henry followed suit just a play later. The offensive line had been sturdy through most of the prior plays. Doctor led the defense with 10 total tackles, and senior defensive tackle Dominic Glover, who has moved from defensive end this spring, had three tackles-forloss, including a pair of sacks.

DEATH CAB FOR CUTIE THE DECEMBERISTS Make sure you buy a copy of The Bulletin on May 13, 20 and 27 for your chance to win! Golden Ticket for two concert tickets must be redeemed at the Ticket Mill in the Old Mill District. Original Golden Ticket must be presented. Golden Ticket is only good for the concert listed on the ticket. Golden Tickets can be found in home delivery and single copy newspapers. Golden Tickets have no cash value.

TO SUBSCRIBE CALL: 541-385-5800


MAY 29TH 6:00 PM | LES SCHWAB AMPHITHEATER Plus, look for GOLDEN TICKETS all summer long as we’re putting tickets to SIX other premium concert events inside GO! MAGAZINES. Don’t Miss It!!



THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 E1


To place your ad visit or call 541-385-5809

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T h e

B u l l e t i n :

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

General Merchandise


1 7 7 7

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

Pets and Supplies Australian Shepherd, spayed female, 2yrs. old, very loveable, needs room to run, $150, 541-420-8975.

S . W .

Redmond's Bazaar


Items for Free ALPACA MANURE. Ready for all your landscaping and garden needs. FREE. 541-385-4989. Free small personal use refrig, just a few yrs old. Runs; does not cool. 541-389-8420


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

2 Free Female blue heelers, 1 yr, great with kids, no cats, no fowl. 4 free male ducks, black, 541-447-1090 or 541-647-3832

Chihuahua pups (2) adorable, ready for their forever homes, $250 1st shots 541-280-1840 Cocker Spaniel, American, chocolate, 10-mos, neutered, housebroken & friendly to good child-free home. $300. 541-639-7703 DACHSHUND MINI AKC Chocolate long-hair female $600, 30% off if you spay. 541-598-7417 DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines $12 or 2 weeks $18! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 English Mastiff puppies. 1 Male & 2 females, all fawn, Shots, health guarantee, ready to go. $800 ea, 541-279-1437. Fish Tank, 50 gallon, with wrought iron stand, fully rigged, $150. 541-447-7807

American Staffordshire Terriers born March 14th. Had first shots. Colors are Brindle, FREE adult companion cats to seniors! Tame, fixed, ID chip, Blue, Red and White $200 shots, more. Will always take Each 541-318-6997 back for any reason. Visit AUSSIE'S Mini/Toy,AKC red Sat/Sun 1-5, other days by tri's must see, family raised, appt, 647-2181. 65480 78th, 1st shots, wormed parents Bend, 541-389-8420. Photos, on site 788-7799/598-5264 more at

Golden Retriever pups, Kidified, reg & unreg, ready May 19th. $250 & up 541-788-8877 Jack Russells, Reg., 7 weeks, 1st shots & wormed, ready to go! $350. 541-385-8934 Kitten lovers! All volunteer, no-kill rescue group needs reliable foster homes for mom cats w/kittens & orphaned kittens. We provide food, supplies & vet support; you provide a safe, nurturing home for them to thrive until adoptable. Home visit required. 389-8420, 815-7278,

Labradoodles, Australian Imports - 541-504-2662

O r e g o n

9 7 7 0 2






Guns & Hunting and Fishing

Guns & Hunting and Fishing

Musical Instruments


12g Mossberg 500, syn. stock, 18” barrel, home defense w/ ammo. $200. 541-647-8931

WANTED: GUNS IN ANY CONDITION, please call 541-728-1036.

Fender Strat Guitar, Cherry Sunburst, immaculate, + accys, $200. 503-933-0814

Adrian Steel Rack modules (2), 42” wide, 46.5” high, 14” deep, designed to maximize use of Van’s Interior, $1400/ both, or $800 for (a), or $700 for (b), 541-480-7823 for info, can be seen at B & R Raingutters, 827 S Business Way.

NEED TO CANCEL Love kittens & cats? All volunYOUR AD? teer, no-kill rescue group The Bulletin Classifieds needs help at sanctuary, incl. has an "After Hours" Line medical care of cats under Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. vet supervision. No experito cancel your ad! ence necessary, just a good heart, free time & willingSage microfiber sofa w/2 reness to learn. Great opportucliners $250; mission king nity if you are thinking of a bed w/box and mattress career in animal care. Also $800; oak dining table w/4 need foster homes for moms chairs $200; Maytag comm & babies & orphaned kittens washer $275; Whirlpool - we provide food, supplies, electric dryer $175. Call vet support, more. 389-8420, 541-382-7528. 815-7278. PEOPLE giving pets away are Samsung Refrigerator, 3½ yrs, 3-dr, 26cf, icemaker, white. advised to be selective about $750 OBO. 541-330-4344 the new owners. For the protection of the animal, a Second Hand personal visit to the animal's Mattresses, sets & new home is recommended.

singles, call

541-598-4643. Pomeranian Puppies CKC Reg, 1 female, 1 male; 1 rare gray, 1 fancy red sable. $500$600. 541-598-4443 FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

Sofa and matching wide chair from M. Jacobs, nice, $200. 503-933-0814 local

We Service All Vacs! Free Estimates!

Bend’s Only Authorized Oreck Store.

In the Forum Center

541-330-0420 The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D . For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Brass Bed Frame, king size, 4-poster canopy, $95. Please call 541-610-9318.

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. Liquidating Appliances, new & reconditioned, guaranteed. Lance & Sandy’s Maytag, 541-385-5418

22LR Ruger 10/22, syn. stock, scope & case, like new, $200. 541-647-8931 .380 I.O. HELL CAT handgun, 6+1, 2 clips, new in box, $285. 541-728-1036 7mm Mossberg rifle, scope & case, $375. Mossberg 12g 2barrels, $250. 541-647-8931 AR-15,16", Flat-top, 6 pos. stock, 2x30rd mags, $1400. call/text: 541-390-0219

Fly-Tube, North x NW, brand new, $75. Fly pole, Courtland $50. 503-933-0814 Gun Cases (2) heavy duty, composite shell w/liner, $40 each. 503-933-0814 local GUNS Buy, Sell, Trade 541-728-1036.

GUN SHOW April 30, May 1 Dozens of Vendors 740 NE 3rd St. - Bend 541-383-0023 Lease Hunt Avail. on Private Land for late season Cow Elk hunt, in Eastern Oregon, Northside unit, call Jeff, 541-987-2194,541-620-2335


Exercise Equipment MCA Sports Exercise Bike, low mileage! Takes up small space. $200. 541-317-5154

PFLUEGER FISHING auto-wind, new, 503-933-0814 local

REEL, $50.

Air Compressor Mini Speed Aire 60 psi with hose, $40, 503-933-0814 local

BUYING AND SELLING All gold jewelry, silver and gold Grated steel Loading Ramp, 5’, coins, bars, rounds, wedding for motorcycle or snowmosets, class rings, sterling silbile, $60. 503-933-0814 ver, coin collect, vintage watches, dental gold. Bill JOBOX 4x2, secured locking for truck or storage, new $400, Fleming, 541-382-9419. sell $75. 503-933-0814 local

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash SAXON'S FINE JEWELERS

For more information or donation drop off please contact Becky at 541-330-4638. Fatigue, insomnia, cold hands, skin dryness, chronic pain? •Current treatments offering no relief? • Been told to “Live with it”? •Tired of taking drugs that don’t fix the problem or make it worse? There is Hope! Call for FREE DVD Thyroid Health Secrets Revealed. Call 866-700-1414 and find out how to get better today!


Art, Jewelry and Furs Must sell diamond earrings VS1/ G, .35 carat each, $900 value, $650 OBO. 541-771-1811


TV, Stereo and Video 30” TV bought in 2000. JVD D series, good condition, $200 OBO. 541-306-4252. RCA 26” console swivel TV, excellent picture, a bargain at $35! 541-593-8400



Ruger Mini 14 .223 rifle with 4x scope. Good condition. 10 THE BULLETIN requires comand 30 round clip. $495.00 puter advertisers with mulfirm. (541) 815-3192. tiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ Smith & Wesson 500 Mag, software, to disclose the 50 Cal., 4” barrel, $800, call name of the business or the 541-480-8080. term "dealer" in their ads. Wanted: Collector seeks high Private party advertisers are quality fishing items. Call defined as those who sell one 541-678-5753, 503-351-2746 computer.


BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. Fish Aquarium; 35 gal. + table stand and all extras, $100. Phone 541-322-6261 GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541-385-5809. MOTHER’S DAY GIFT - New in box, Lenox Vase, huge, 16”. $42. 541-536-1333.

REI 3-person Dome Tent, new, never used, $65. Call Pool Table, 8’, 1” slate, Oak 503-933-0814 local cab., lthr pockets, all accys, nice! $1299. 541-408-2199 Slumberjack mummy sleeping bag. Rated to 0, more like 30, The Bulletin Offers $40. 541-280-5293. Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days 248 • Private Party Only Health and • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less Beauty Items • Limit one ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months Deschutes County Behavioral Health 541-385-5809 • Fax 541-385-5802 is collecting donations to Wanted paying cash for Hi-fi help individuals get into audio & studio equip. McInindependent living. This tosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, most often is their first Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, time in their own apartNAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808 ment. Any household items i.e. beds, furniture, cookWedding Gown, Gorgeous ware, linens, dishes, appliUnique, Gold, Frilly, Femiances and whatever else nine, fits Size 8-10, $250 you would think would be OBO, 541-639-3222 helpful is greatly appreciated.

10 am - 5 pm

Merchants’ Market

OARS Feather-brand, 6;4” one Pair, with oar locks $25. 541-388-1533

Road bike, women's Diamond Back Expert, great shape, tuned. $200. 541-280-5293


Camp equip, Tent II, mattress, stove, table/bench, lantern, BBQ, $200. 503-933-0814

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines $12 or 2 weeks $18! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

Aluminum windows (8), used. Greenhouse? $200 OBO 541-420-9359 (La Pine)

541-389-6655 Winchesters, .30-.30 pre-64; 12 Ga. Model 1200 Pump; 12 Ga. Early side-hammer, $600/all, 541-279-8976.

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

Mossberg 12 Ga Model 500 waterfowl series, $275, like Sterling Silver & Turquoise Zuni new, 541-815-5618. style women’s belt, 40”, circa 1950, appraised $1800; MOSSBERG 500C 20g shotgun, pump action, w/Accu-set sell $900 OBO. 541-815-2042 chokes, $325. 541-728-1036 The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The MOUFLON SHEEP HUNT Bulletin newspaper onto The near Mitchell. Bulletin Internet website. Call 541-923-3490 for details.

Bicycles and Accessories

35 SW Century, Bend 541-318-1616

Cabella’s backpacking pup tent, lightweight, like new, $60. 503-933-0814 local


Fly & Field Outfitters

Buck Deer Whitetail Beauty, 5/10 point mount, $150, 541-617-3910.

Fly Reel, Hardy Bros Princess, 4 wt/5wt. Retails $479; sell $200obo. 503-933-0814 local

Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron & 1060 SE 3rd St., Bend • 541-318-1501

WILL BUY YOUR FLY FISHING GEAR AND EQUIPMENT! Rods, Reel, Waders, Boots, Fly Fishing Tackle & Access. Cash or Credit toward New product. Accepting Items Through May 6th Trout Bum FLY SWAP May 7th & 8th

Sporting Goods - Misc.

Custom AK47, extras, ammo available for extra. $500 541-771-3222.


Misc. Items

AYA 4/53 16GA SXS - Beautiful shotgun $2500 406-439-0910 (Redmond)

Children’s Items

Furniture & Appliances

$125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also wanted W/D’s dead or alive. 541-280-7355.

22LR Remington rifle, 3x9 scope, case & ammo, syn stock. $175. 541-647-8931

Beautiful white Pottery Barn style crib, exlnt cond, linen drawer, $200. 541-385-6760


A-1 Washers & Dryers

22LR Heritage Cowboy 6-shot revolver, 6” barrel, ammo included, $200. 541-647-8931

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

Sponsors needed for vet costs for amputation. Sweet Oreo 212 was found hobbling down 3rd St. late one nite. Has an old Antiques & untreated injury & can't use Collectibles one leg, which drags & causes problems. He's young & otherwise healthy. If you Antique crocks (5), most can help, call 541-389- 8420, numbered, 1 with handles. or mail PO Box 6441, Bend From $50 $150. 97708, or use PayPal thru 541-317-8985, after 5 pm. nonprofit rescue group, donations tax-deductible. Once healed, Antiques Wanted: Tools, fishOreo will also need a good, ing, marbles, wood furniture, forever, inside home. beer cans. 541-389-1578 Yorkshire Terrier Pups, 2 Furniture females, $350,2 males, $300, born 3/4/11, 541-604-5558

!Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

12g Remington 870 Express pump shotgun, like new, $200. 541-647-8931

Colt Python, .357, 6”, Blue, like new, $1450 OBO, 541-410-1153.


DINING SET Glass top matching set, 4 chairs w/overhanging lamp, $200. OBO, 541-306-4252. Labrador Pups, AKC, Chocolates & Yellows, $500; Blacks, Dining table, round, oak, claw $450. Dew claws, 1st shots & feet w/leaf and 4 chairs. wormed. Call 541-536-5385 $250. Call 541-548-7137 Fridge, Kenmore, side by side, black, ice and water in door, 26 cu.ft., $250. 541-419-6552

Lhasa Apso/Pug spring pups. Lhasa Apso mom, dad is reg. brindle Pug. Adorable, variety colors. Must see! you will fall in love. $350. Call for info 541-548-0747, 541-279-3588

B e n d

Furniture & Appliances

Amish Rocker, like new, Kittens & cats thru local rescue $200 firm. 541-317-5154 group. 65480 78th, Bend, Sat/Sun 1-5, other days by appt, call 541-647-2181. Baby kittens in foster care, call 541-815-7278. Shots, altered, ID chip, more. Low fees. Info: 389-8420. Photos & more,

A v e . ,


Pomeranians, purebred, 2 females, all shots, dewormed, born 9/13,$300, 541-977-2847 Poodle/Papillons mix pups 8 wks. Lots of color. Low shed $175. References avail. 541 504-9958 208 POODLE Pups, AKC Toy Pets and Supplies Lovable, happy tail-waggers! Call 541-475-3889 FREE rescued barn/shop cats, Queensland Heelers fixed, shots. Some tame. We Standards & mini,$150 & up. will deliver. 541-389-8420 541-280-1537 Free to good home, 8 mo. old spayed female golden shepherd mix. Up to date on Rottweiler, male pup, 5 mo., no papers, parents on site, shots. Seeking active and $400, call 541-923-2437. mature home. Gets along well with other dogs. No Shih Tzu Puppies for sale. 3 children. Call 541-350-3730. males/3 months old. $400 ea. Call Mike 5414201409 German Wirehair Pointers, AKC Champion blood lines. Tails, Siberian Husky, neutered, 100 lbs, loves to run, needs more shots, dewclaws. $600 Ready room. Current shots. $70 to end of May. 541-460-3099 good home. 541-306-4921 GOLDEN RETRIEVER puppies Small pet travel carrier, like purebred, 5 males, 2 females, new, $30. Pix available. ready on 5/7/11, $400, 541-526-0897 Redmond 541-290-4023.

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows

C h a n d l e r

Pets and Supplies

Baby kittens? Pregnant or unaltered cats? Yours or stray, let us help w/vet care incl. alter, shots, & homes if 202 needed. 1 mom + babies = Want to Buy or Rent dozens by fall. We will work w/you to help them NOW. Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage Volunteers at 815-7278, 389costume Jewelry. Top dollar 8420, 598-5488, 647-2181. paid for Gold & Silver. I buy by the Estate, Honest Artist. Border Collie/New Zealand Huntaway puppies, working Elizabeth, 541-633-7006 parents, wonderful dogs, WANTED: $250. 541-546-6171 Sun EZ 3 SX Ergonomic Border Collies, 8 wks, shortRecumbent Trike coat, $250. 541-948-7997 Gently used condition 541-549-6950 Boxers AKC Reg, fawns, whites, Golden Retriever Pups exc. quality, parents OFA, good & brindles, 1st shots, very so203 hips, $650. 541-318-3396. cial.$500-$650. 541-325-3376

year-round indoor market seeking talented crafters to market and showcase your products. For detailed info. call 541-604-1367

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

Mitre Saw, Milwaukee w/ridgid steel folding portable table, $175 OBO 541-536-7408. Sears Craftsman 10” Deluxe Flex drive table saw, $250. OBO 541-383-0854.


Building Materials Bend Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 541-312-6709 Open to the public .

Cabinet Refacing & Refinishing. Save Thousands! Most jobs completed in 5 days or less. Best Pricing in the Industry.


Annual Cowboys, Indians, & Antique Auction May 6th & 7th, 2011 IN REDMOND, OREGON Deschutes Co Fairgrounds Sale time: Friday 5:00pm & Sat. 9:30am Preview: Friday 1pm to 5:00pm, Sat. 8am to 9:30am; Old Guns, Bits, Spurs, Horsedrawn items Country Deco Items, Indian Items, Art, Chaps & Leather items, Antiques Wild West Show gauntlets & Collectibles Selling 600+/- items, Wide variety New for this year: Vendor tables, Available Friday 9am-4:30pm

NO BUYERS PREMIUM Photos online Please call by May 4th to arrange phone or absentee bids

Great offering of Indian items, old guns, antiques, cowboy collectibles; antiques continue to be an excellent investment in this tough economy.

Colt Lightenings

Go to the website to view photos or download flyer, or email:

Turmon Auction Service Inc. Ramona Turmon Hulick, Auctioneer 541 548-5770 or 541 815-6115 Life member and director National Bit, Spur, Saddle Collectors Assn.

E2 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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




541-385-5809 or go to AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES


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

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER $500 in total merchandise 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.00

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

Garage Sale Special

OVER $500 in total merchandise 4 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.50 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32.50 28 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $60.50

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

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

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. SATURDAY by telephone 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 265




Building Materials

Fuel and Wood

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Gardening Supplies & Equipment



Hardwood Outlet Wood Floor Super Store

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

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include,

• Laminate from .79¢ sq.ft. • Hardwood from $2.99 sq.ft.

name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers. Instant Landscaping Co. BULK GARDEN MATERIALS Wholesale Peat Moss Sales


Decorative Cube block stones, (120) black, ~14”x14”x6”, $200, 541-382-8814.

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840

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

SEASONED JUNIPER: $150/cord rounds, $170 per cord split. Delivered in Central Oregon. Since 1970, Call eves. 541-420-4379 msg.


KIOTI tractor LK20 HST, like new, only 158 hrs, very light use. Includes front loader bucket / rear blade / & 3 point finish mower. Call (541) 749-0699.

If you have a chipper, I have the branches. Apporx 50 Cu.yd. chip it, its all yours, 541-480-7823.

All Year Dependable Firewood: Split/dry lodgepole, $90 for 1/2 cord; $160 for 1; or $300 for 2. Bend del. Cash Check Visa/MC 541-420-3484 Lodgepole Seasoned rounds: 1 cord $129; 2@$124ea; 3@ $119ea. Split: 1 cord $159; 2@$154 ea; 3@$149 ea. Bin price 4’x4’x4’, $59 ea. Cash. Delivery avail. 541-771-0800

300 Farm Equipment and Machinery

Bug Zapper, Stinger, large, covers 1 full acre, brand new, $100 new,$60, 503-933-0814


Heating and Stoves

Hummingbirds Are Back!


Farm Market

GARDEN CART: tow behind tractor or car, 4x4 with sides, cute! $100. 503-933-0814 For newspaper delivery , call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

SUPER TOP SOIL Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.


Lost and Found FOUND bright yellow motor scooter “Sun C”, off Brosterhaus Rd. 541-410-2900 FOUND pair of prescription glasses, in black case, vicinity of NE 6th and Penn. 541-385-7050/ Found Pocket Knife, 4/26, area Purcell & Paula, call to identify, 541-420-0834



Estate Sales

Sales Northeast Bend

Sales Redmond Area

HH F R E E HH G a r a g e S a l e K it

Multi Family Yard Sale, 1 block long - Something for everyone! Sat-Sun, Apr 30-May 1, 8am - ? NW Oak Lane

Look What I Found!

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

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a G a r a g e S a l e K i t F R E E ! KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT AT: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

Garage Sale: Sat. & Sun. 8-5, 20729 Nicolette Dr., off Cooley & Boyd Acres, lift chair, some furniture, household items, some antiques, children’s toys, high chair, Porta-Crib, & Christmas stuff!



Sales Other Areas Huge 3 family movingsale! 4/29-5/1. Moving out of country. All belongings for sale. Tools, camping gear, household items, ATV's, Motorhome,dining room, tv’s + 788 SW Holly Ln Culver. Follow signs from 97.

541-385-5809 Lost Orange Cat, fluffy very friendly, ‘Tigger’, Tumalo area, Cline Falls Hwy 1 mi. N. of Tumalo store & High Ridge Dr., 4/15, Reward, 541-385-0194. LOST Silver Medic Alert bracelet, approx 4/9, while walking on SW 3rd, Murphy, & Parrell Rd. 541-390-9087

Large Multi-family SaleSat. and Sun. 8-5. Appliances, tools, clothes, home fixtures, collectibles, sporting goods, furniture and so much more. 9 miles east on Alfalfa Mkt. Road and follow signs. 63310 Johnson Ranch Road

LOST White Pit Bull, 2-yr male, black patch on left eye, black spots on ears, last seen Redmond 4/14, needs meds, $100 reward! 541-977-5156 REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend, 541-382-3537 Redmond, 541-923-0882 Prineville, 541-447-7178; OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.

Angus Bulls, yearlings & older, range-raised proven blood lines, $1000 & up. 541-480-8096, Madras.

Employment Opportunities


Farmers Column A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516

Good Healthy Beef Steers 541-382-8393, leave msg

Sale Price $15,550. O% Available Financing on Approved Credit.

Deschutes Valley Equipment • Terrebonne 541-548-8385 Water Tanks, (7) 55 gallon tanks, $105 all together. 541-408-7358


Quarry Ave

HAY & FEED Hay season is fast approaching!


400 421

Schools and Training Advertise in 30 Daily newspapers! $525/25-words, 3days. Reach 3 million classified readers in Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, Montana, Washington & Utah. (916) 288-6019 email: for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)




Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please investigate thoroughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme caution when responding to ANY online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075 If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Kevin O’Connell Classified Department Manager The Bulletin

541-383-0398 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC)

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

ing, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 (PNDC)

classified $525 for a 3-day ad. Call (916) 288-6010; (916) 288-6019 or visit pndc.cfm for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Advertise and Reach over 3 We have a large million readers in the Pacific ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE inventory of Baling Northwest! 30 daily newspafrom Home. *Medical, *BusiTwine in Stock Now! pers, six states. 25-word ness, *Paralegal, *Account541-923-2400 4626 SW Quarry Ave., Redmond

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

HUGE SALE ! 65176 97th St., off Tumalo Road. Sat. and Sun., 8-4. Great Prices!

Seeking a Ranch Job, full or part time, 15 years exp. at Willows Ranch. Call Miguel 541-390-5033. For references, call Judy 541-549-1248

Meat & Animal Processing

Hay, Grain and Feed

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

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


T-233-A, 23 HP, 4WD, Industrial tires, loader, 50” Bucket lift capacity, 1125 lbs. 5 Year Warranty.


Livestock & Equipment Looking for Employment

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


Horses and Equipment WANTED: Horse or utility trailers for consignment or purchase. KMR Trailer Sales, 541-389-7857

Oregon Contractor License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058 TRUCK SCHOOL Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235


Looking for Employment I provide housekeeping & caregiving svcs, & have 20+ yrs experience. 541-508-6403

Baseball/Softball Coach



Coach boys and girls, ages 6 - 12. This is a seasonal part-time position, Monday thru Friday, approx. 25 hrs per week, begin 6/10/11 and ends 8/12/11. $9.27 -$10.22 per hour DOE. For full details and to apply, visit EOE. Pre-employment drug test required.



Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

CAREGIVERS NEEDED In-home care agency presently has openings for part/full-time caregivers in La Pine. Experience not required; we are willing to train. Must have ODL/Insurance, and pass criminal background check. Call Kim for more info, 541-923-4041, 9am3pm, Monday-Friday. Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Caregivers Visiting Angels seeks compassionate, reliable caregivers for all shifts incl. weekends. Experience req’d. Must pass background check & drug test. Apply at our office located within Whispering Winds, 2920 NW Conners, Bend. No phone calls, please. CDL Drivers: Tons of Texas Frac work! Great company/ pay! Company paid benefits! Must have bulk pneumatic trailer experience. 888-880-5918

Delivery Person Part-time Average 5 hours daily, Monday - Friday, must have clean driving record, some heavy lifting required. $11/ hour. Send resume to: Box 16369514 c/o The Bulletin, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708

Development Director Candidates must have experience in marketing, development and grant writing and must possess a Bachelor’s degree in a related area. Candidates must be proficient in Word and Excel computer software and have a familiarity with Catholicism. Salary Range: $30,000-$40,000 D.O.E. Interested candidates should send a current resume, three current letters of recommendation and a letter of interest which outlines their experience in the areas of marketing and development, and success in grant writing.

Please submit applications to: Julie Roberts, Head Teacher St. Francis Catholic School 2450 NE 27th St. Bend, OR 97701

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise!

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


The Bulletin


IdaTech™ is a global leader in the development of environmentally friendly fuel processing technology and fuel cell systems for stationary and portable electric power generation. We are currently seeking energetic, motivated individuals who are interested in being part of a dynamic team of entrepreneurs in the emerging fuel cell industry. Currently, we have the following open positions: VP Engineering Electrical Engineer Controls Engineer Senior Chemical Engineer Quality Engineer Reliability Engineer Test Technician For more information regarding these positions and to submit your resume, please view our Web site at Due to the volume of resumes we receive, we do not personally contact every applicant. After a careful screening process by the interview team, we contact only those candidates that meet the specific job requirements and qualifications of the posted job. EOE

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

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 E3 476



Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities


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

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




Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Family Care Providers

Urgent Need - Maple Star Oregon is in need of Full Time Therapeutic Foster Parents and Part Time Respite Foster Parents. We will train.

General Locally owned and operated stoneyard looking for motivated individual for customer service and labor position. Forklift and sales exp. a plus. Application: 63265 Jamison, Bend, OR.

Maple Star Offers: •$45-$68 Compensation per night • 24 Hour on call support • Respite/Vacation Time • Training If Interested please call Amy Haskins, Certifier/ Trainer (541) 647-4255.

Graphic Designer Wanted: part time for fast-moving, detail-oriented graphic designer with demonstrated alternative weekly sensibility and print experience needed to lay out the Source Weekly. Proficiency in Mac-based Adobe products a must. Web design also helpful. Other responsibilities include cover design, updating website, and laying out inserts and special sections. Must be able to meet tight deadlines and work within our fast-paced, creative environment. Submit resume and a few samples as PDFs via email to: No phone calls.

Firewood Vendors Needed: Please see link to Request For Proposal

Hairstylist - Fully licensed for hair, nails & waxing. Recent relevant experience necessary. Hourly/commission. Teresa, 541-382-8449

• Help children and families in our community • Work in your home with youth that need a safe and stable living environment

LOOKING FOR A JOB? FREE Job Search Assistance Our experienced Employment Specialists can assist in your search! Serving all of Central Oregon. Call or come see us at: 322-7222 or 617-8946 61315 S. Hwy 97 Bend, OR General Central Oregon Community College

has openings listed below. Go to to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)3837216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Tutor Center Coordinators Part-time Math/Science Coord & Writing Coord are needed in campus tutoring center. Train & supervisors tutors. Serve as liaison to dept faculty. Assure standardization of practice for tutors. $17.08-$20.34/hr + benefits. Deadline:5/3/11. Director for EMS & Structural Fire New position overseeing both emergency medical services and structural fire programs. Collaborate with faculty, staff & regional agencies to provide leadership & direction to these programs. $51,275-$60,193. Open until filled. Retail Assistant I Redmond Bookstore Part-time position 20-29/hrs/wk. Independently staff & operate Redmond campus bookstore (open/close, cashier, merchandise, customer service). $10.76-$12.80/hr. Deadline5/4/11. Office Specialist Safety & Security Office Perform general offices functions including reception, emergency & assistance calls, dispatching, data entry & more. 10.5 mo/yr. $1,865$2,220/mo. Deadline 5/4/11. Temp Instructor of Nursing See ad under Medical. Part-Time Instructor Positions COCC is always looking for talented individuals to teach part-time. Check our web site for details. All positions pay $496 per load unit (1 LU ~= 1 class credit), with additional perks. NEW! - PT Instructor for Oregon Leadership Institute – interviews begin May 16. Open until filled.

Irrigation Tech/Landscaper, 35-40 hr/week, seasonal, start NOW! Must haves: valid D.L., 2+ yrs experience. $12-$16/hour DOE. Deliver resume, references & cover letter at front desk: 60801 Brosterhous Rd. OR email

Janitorial Part-time Nights & weekends, in Bend. Please call 541-389-6528 Maintenance Tech Part-time position, variable schedule, drug free environment. Please apply at Worldmark Eagle Crest, 1522 Cline Falls Rd., Redmond (3rd. floor of Hotel).

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Manufacturing Planner

Looking for an exciting new job? Microsemi is looking for an additional Manufacturing Planner. This position would help manage the planning and scheduling manufacturing functions within a high energy environment. Coordinates products and materials through various production phases. Implements production schedules while balancing capacity requirements. Reviews schedules to ensure material requirements match customer's expectations. This position is a full time position hired through a temporary agency. We are seeking an individual who has 6-8 years of progressive experience as a Planner/Scheduler within a manufacturing environment. Semiconductor experience is desired with exposure to off shore manufacturing a plus. Position requires proficient Microsoft skills with a emphasis on advanced Excel experience, excellent written and oral abilities, good organizational skills plus a desire to work within a team oriented organization. Must have high understanding of MRP systems with exposure to MS Dynamics a plus. Please submit a resume to or apply in person to 405 SW Columbia St. Bend, OR. E OE

Need Help? We Can Help! REACH THOUSANDS OF POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department for more information: 541-385-5809

Woodgrain Millwork Immediate openings: • Set-Up Operators - Moulder and Fingerjoint, 3-5 years experience required •Production Supervisors 3-5 years supervisory experience with current qualitycontrol techniques and wood processing equipment systems (i.e., fingerjointers, moulders, laminators) desired. Proficiency with Microsoft Office (Outlook, Word, Excel) •Maintenance Supervisor, 5+ years maintenance, millwork and/or industrial engineering with supervisory experience. Requires proficient computer skills (Auto-Cad, Microsoft Office). Draw and read blueprints • Journeyman Mfg Plant Electrician Licensed with strong trouble-shooting skills and experience with PLCs • Production Utility Previous millwork experience preferred Apply direct at 1948 N. Main St, Prineville, OR or email resume' to EEO Drug Test Required

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

Medical Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)3837216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer. Temporary Instructor of Nursing This position is for one academic year beginning September 2011. This individual will provide instruction in nursing for established program. Candidates must meet qualifications for nurse educator as set by COCC & Oregon State Board of Nursing to be considered. See posting on web site for details. $38,209-46,309 + exceptional benefits. Open Until Filled.


OCDC is now hiring for SUMMER JOBS-JUNE thru AUGUST in Redmond and Madras Preschool Teacher Assistant Instructional Aide School Bus Driver Join one of the largest child education networks in Oregon preparing children for school. Please visit our website for full description, pay & requirements and to apply online. Or mail/fax resume to: Oregon Child Development Coalition ATTN: Human Resources 659 NE “A” St. Madras, OR 97741 Fax (541) 475-4243 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

Director for EMS & Structural Fire New position overseeing both emergency medical services & structural fire programs. Collaborate with faculty, staff & regional agencies to provide leadership & direction to these programs. $51,275-$60,193. Open until filled.

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Medical – Partners In Care is seeking a Hospice Patient Care Coordinator for full-time employment (40 hours per week). Qualified candidates must possess a current State of Oregon RN license, strong clinical knowledge and management skills, prior hospice experience preferred. To apply, please send cover letter, resume, and references via email to or via regular mail to: Partners In Care / HR Department, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct, Bend OR 97701.


Mig Welder for Manufacturing in Minot, North Dakota. Year round, full-time inside work, wage DOE. Contact Butch at 701-838-6346. NeighborImpact is seeking qualified weatherization and specialty (electrical, HVAC, plumbing) contractors to perform weatherization work on income-eligible homes in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties. The contract is a minimum of 1 year with the option to extend based on performance. The Request For Proposal and relevant documents can be found at ome_wx.html. Proposals are due no later than 4 p.m. on Friday, May 13, 2011. Women-owned, minorityowned, and small businesses are encouraged to apply.

You can have it all. Life Balance. Competitive Salary. Bar-setting Benefits.

On-Site Management Team & Handyperson for 14 unit mobile home park in La Pine. Please send resume to

Amedisys Home Health of Bend, OR is actively seeking the following:

Park Aide (Construction) Seasonal position to assist with park landscaping, park construction tasks and trail work. $10.00 per hour. Apply on-line at EOE. Pre-employment drug test required.

•Occupational Therapist (PRN) •Speech Language Pathologist (PRN) Apply online at For additional information, please contact Kathy Henson at (877) 263-0013 or EOE/M/F/D/V


Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.


Finance & Business

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

500 528

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Loans and Mortgages

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds


Sprint by S Wireless is looking for energetic Full/ Part Sales Reps AND a Part-time Cell Phone Repair Tech. Send resumes to or fax to 866-611-3607.

The Bulletin Mountain View Hospital Madras, Oregon has the following Career Opportunities available. For more Information please visit our website at or email Foundation Director - full time position, day shift Lean Practitioner - Temporary 6 month position, day shift Health Information Manager - full time position, day shift Pharmacy Technician - Part-time position, day shift, weekends Facilities Enginee -Temporary full time position, day shift Registered Nurse - Acute Care per diem position, various shifts CNA II, Acute Care - full time position, per diem positions, various shifts CNA II, Home Health and Hospice - per diem position, various shifts Physical Therapist - per diem position, day shifts Occupational Therapist - per diem position, day shifts Respiratory Therapist - full time position, per diem position, various shifts Housekeeper - part time position, per diem position, various shifts Medical Assistant - per diem position, day shift

To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

Marketing Manager

Review position descriptions and submit an online application at BendBroadband is a drug free workplace. As an equal opportunity employer, we encourage minorities, women, and people with disabilities to apply.

Independent Contractor


Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

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

H Redmond H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at

visit our website at

A BEST-KEPT SECRET! Reach over 3 million Pacific Northwest readers with a $525/25-word classified ad in 30 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call (916) 288-6019 regarding the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection or email (PNDC)

541-382-3402 LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13.

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 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

DESCHUTES COUNTY CAREER OPPORTUNITIES COMMUNITY JUSTICE TECHNICIAN (127-11) – Community Justice Dept, Juvenile Justice Division. On-call positions $17.18 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL A SUFFICIENT POOL OF ON-CALL STAFF HAS BEEN ESTABLISHED. EMPLOYMENT SPECIALIST (126-11) – Mental Health Specialist I, Behavioral Health Division, Community Support Services. Parttime position $2,489 - $3,408 per month for a 129.50 hour work month (30 hr/wk). Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED.

Every spring the Bulletin honors Central Oregon high school students with a special section spotlighting each school, a list of graduates, salutatorian and valedictorian. Be a part of this well received keepsake magazine to show support of our local graduates.

H Supplement Your Income H Operate Your Own Business


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

Mountain View Hospital is an EOE

Join the local dogs!

Zolo Media, part of the BendBroadband family, provides ad services throughout the community as well as local programming services! Zolo Media houses a talented and fun team. During the recent acquisition of KBNZ, ZOLO Media needs talented people to monitor the behind-the-scenes programming throughout the week and weekends! As we see it, our Master Control Operators ensure the quality and accuracy of our on-air programs and ads while aligning with the programming of national stations, i.e. CBS. Successful candidates must be computer and tech savvy, flexible and great problem solvers under stress! Part-time and full-time positions are available, must be open to working day, evening and graveyard hours.

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

Business Opportunities

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


Bend Broadband has been a Local Company since 1955. We are in search of people who are forward thinking, open to change, excited by challenge, and committed to making things happen. In every position of our organization we take time to listen to our customers, understand their specific needs, propose realistic solutions, and exceed their expectations.


Employment Opportunities

Advertising Deadline: 5:00pm, Wednesday, May 25, 2011 Publishes: Wednesday, June 8, 2011 Call your Bulletin Advertising Representative today


LEGAL ASSISTANT (128-11) – District Attorney’s Office. Full-time position $3,589 - $4,821 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline date extended: TUESDAY, 05/03/11. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (12211) – Behavioral Health Division, Child & Family Program. Temporary, half-time position $1,971 - $2,698 per month for an 86.34 hour work month, may become regular, full-time dependent upon funding. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. MENTAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II (13011) – Behavioral Health Division, Community Support Services. Temporary, full-time position $3,942 - $5,397 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON THURSDAY, 05/05/11. PAROLE & PROBATION OFFICER (13111) – Community Justice Dept, Adult Parole & Probation Division. Full-time position $3,927 - $5,376 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: MONDAY, 05/16/11. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (145-10) – Adult Treatment Program, Behavioral Health Division. Half-time position $2,804 - $3,838 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. SENIOR ACCOUNTING TECHNICIAN (129-11) – Health Services. Full-time position $3,369 - $4,526 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: FRIDAY, 05/06/11. TO OBTAIN APPLICATIONS FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS APPLY TO: Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. Application and Supplemental Questionnaire (if applicable) required and accepted until 5:00 p.m. on above listed deadline dates. Visit our website at Deschutes County provides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

E4 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

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


600 616

Want To Rent Shop space wanted 200 sq.ft., power, secure, central location in Bend. 541-350-8917.


Rooms for Rent In Romaine Village $350 mo. 1st and last, ask for Jeff, 541-419-1702.


Condo / Townhomes For Rent 409 NE Dekalb #2 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath, all appliances, w/d hook-up, garage, w/s/g pd., cat ok $650 Call 541-382-7727


682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 732 - Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condo/Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 631


Condo / Townhomes For Rent

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755.


Apt./Multiplex General The Bulletin is now offering a MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home or apt. to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809 Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need.


1070 NE Purcell #3 1 bdrm, all appliances + micro., gas heat/fireplace, washer/dryer incl. garage, w/s pd. Cat ok. $575 Call 541-382-7727


1731 NE Lotus #1 2 master bdrms, 2.5 bath, all appliances + W/D, W/S paid. Garage, cat ok. $725 Call 541-382-7727


700 sq ft studio apt, NE Bend, available now. $450/mo. +$100 utils. Partly furnished option; small pet negotiable. No inside smoking. 2802 NE Ocker Dr., 541-382-4094

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Attractive 2 bdrm. in 4-plex, !! Spring On In !! $150 off Upstairs Apts. Pet Friendly & No App. Fee! 2 bdrm, 1 bath as low as $495 Carports & Heat Pumps Lease Options Available

Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152 Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co.

1751 NE Wichita, W/S/G paid, on-site laundry, small pet on approval .$525/mo. 541-389-9901. Beautiful 2 Bdrms in quiet complex, park-like setting. No pets/smoking. Near St. Charles.W/S/G pd; both w/d hkup + laundry facil. $595$625/mo. 541-385-6928.

First Month’s Rent Free 130 NE 6th2 bdrm/ 1 bath, W/S/G paid, onsite laundry, no pets, $525+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414 Great Location, by BMC & Costco, 2 bdrm., 2 bath duplex, 55+, 2342 NE Mary Rose Pl., #2 $795+dep, no pets/smoking, 541-390-7649

Call for Specials! Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. NICE 2 & 3 BDRM CONDO APTS! Subsidized Low Rent. All utilities paid except phone & cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call Taylor RE & Mgmt at: 503-581-1813 TTY 711 Pilot Butte Is Your Back Yard, 2/2.5, granite counters garage, W/D hookup, hardwood, sliding doors, deck, $675, 541-480-3666.


Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 1015 Roanoke Ave. - $590/ mo, $500 dep. W/S/G paid, 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath townhouse, view of town, no smoking or pets. Norb, 541-420-9848.

A small studio, $385 + dep. No pets/smoking. Applications at 38 #2 NW Irving Ave., 3 blocks from downtown Bend. Call 541-389-4902 Beautiful updated, cozy, 1 bdrm, 2 bath Condo, A/C, 2 blocks from downtown, along banks of Deschutes, amenities incl., 1 parking spot, indoor pool, hot tub & sauna, serious renters only, credit & refs., check, minimum 1 yr. lease, no pets, reduced, now $625, utils incl., Kerrie, 541-480-0325.

DOWNTOWN AREA close to library! Small, clean studio, $450+ dep., all util. paid, no pets. 541-330-9769 or 541-480-7870. GREAT LOCATION 2 bdrm, 1 bath townhouse in quiet 6-plex between Old Mill & downtown. W/D included, $585. 129 Adams Place (off Delaware). 541-647-4135


2 Bdrm., Apt on canal and outskirts city limits; $650 includes laundry, sat. TV, WSG, Unique setting. Pet allowed; dep. and firm references required. Avail. 6/1/2011. (541) 390-6250. A Cute, Clean 2 bdrm., 1.5 bath duplex, on quiet street near Country Club, nearly new carpet, dishwasher, fireplace, W/D hookup, private backyard, 20358 Fairway Dr., $660. Small pet neg. 541-306-1378.

Country Terrace 61550 Brosterhous Rd. One month free w/lease 1 Bdrm $425 • 2 Bdrm $495 All appliances, storage, on-site coin-op laundry BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 541-382-7727


Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 2 BDRM., 1 BATH Apt. near Old Mill, laundry, parking, $595/month. Victoria L. Manahan Real Estate, 541-280-7240.

Deluxe 2 Bdrm 1½ Bath Townhouse apt. W/D hookup, fenced yd. NO PETS. Great location, starting at $565. 179 SW Hayes (past Mike’s Fence Center) Please call 541-382-0162; 541-420-0133 People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds 642

Apt./Multiplex Redmond 2 bdrm, 1 bath $550 mo.

OBSIDIAN APARTMENTS Storage unit & carport. Close to schools, parks and shopping. On-site laundry, non-smoking units, dog run. Pet Friendly. ONE MONTH FREE w/6 mo. lease! 541-923-1907

Westside Village Apts. 1459 NW Albany (1/2 off 1st month rent!) Studio $475 1 bdrm $495 2 bdrm $575 Coin-op laundry. W/S/G paid, cat or small dog OK with dep. 541-382-7727 or 388-3113

$495 2/1 carport, w/d hookup, ceiling fan, extra storage. 833 NW Fir Ave



Apt./Multiplex SE Bend Apt./Multiplex Redmond


SPRING BLAST! Studios $375 1 Bdrm $400 Free Move-in Rent! • Lots of amenities. • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond Close to schools, shopping, and parks! 541-548-8735 Managed by

GSL Properties

2 Bdrm. Starting At $525 1 Month FREE with Leas or Month to Month Chaparral & Rimrock Apartments Clean, energy efficient smoking & non- smoking units, w/patios, 2 on-site laundry rooms, storage units available. Close to schools, pools, skateboard park and, shopping center. Large dog run, some large breeds okay with mgr. approval. & dep. 244 SW RIMROCK WAY Chaparral, 541-923-5008


Houses for Rent General PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-877-0246. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Rented your property? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel your ad!

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 Barns

Computer/Cabling Install



Home Improvement




Houses for Rent General

Houses for Rent Redmond

Houses for Rent Sunriver

5135 "A" NE 15th St.

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

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

2 bdrm, appliances, electric heat, well water, dog ok. $525. Call 541-382-7727


Why Rent? When you Can own! For as low as $1295 Down. 541- 548-5511


Houses for Rent Prineville 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, 2 Car Garage, Fenced Yard, RV Parking. $825 mo. $950 Dep. 2256 NE Timberwolf Loop 541-420-2485


Houses for Rent NW Bend Country Home! 3 bdrm 3 bath 3500+ sq. ft. home, all appliances, family room, office, triple garage, 2 woodstoves, sunroom, lrg. utility room including w/d, pantry, pet OK. $2500 mo. 541-382-7727



Houses for Rent SE Bend 61529 Brosterhous 2 Bdrm 1 Bath + additional Bdrm or offc w/pvt entrance. 1-car garage, deck, gas fireplace, fenced yard, attached greenhouse, storage shed, parking for additional vehicle on side yard. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558

A quiet 4 bdrm, 2 bath, 1748 sq.ft., living room w/wood stove, newer carpet & inside paint, pellet stove, big 1/2 acre fenced lot, dbl garage w/opener. $1195. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803


Houses for Rent SW Bend

$625 2/1 single garage, w/d hookup, gas forced air heat, tile accents, hardwood. 721 SW 14th St. 671 $800 3+/1, close to downMobile/Mfd. town, easy access to bypass! w/d hookup, deck, AC. for Rent 120 NE Elm $850 3/2, dbl. garage, w/d On 10 acres, between Sisters & hookup, central air, fenced, Bend, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 1484 sprinklers. 2240 NE 5th St. sq.ft. mfd., family room w/ $850 3/2, dbl garage wood stove, all new carpet & w/opener, w/d hookup, paint, + 1800 sq. ft. shop, fenced, sprinklers. fenced for horses, $1095. 400 SW 28th St. 541-480-3393, 541-610-7803 $850 3/2, dbl. garage 675 w/opener, w/d, granite counters, fenced, sprinklers. RV Parking 2803 SW Cascade $925 3/2, dbl. garage, gas RV HOOKUP on .47 acre lot, forced air heat, w/d hook up, private, minutes from Sunrifireplace. ver, 6 mo./year, $550/mo, 1069 NW Spruce Ave. cable extra, 541-385-8367 or $995 4/2 dbl garage, w/d 541-788-4714. hookup, gas forced air heat, 676 fenced, sprinklers. 1986 NW Joshua Tree Ct. Mobile/Mfd. Space 541-923-8222

A Newer 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1168 sq.ft., newer paint & carpet, patio, large lot, RV parking, dbl. garage, w/opener, $850, 541-480-3393, 541-610-7803 Clean 4 Bdrm + den, 2 bath, 14920 SW Maverick Rd, CRR. No smoking; pets negotiable. $900/mo. + deposits. Call 541-504-8545; 541-350-1660

1037 NE Hidden Valley $775 / 2 bedroom, 2 bath duplex with a 1 car garage and a deck near the hospital and good shopping. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558 Crooked River Ranch, 4 acres, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, 1000 sq. ft., $695/mo. 1st, last. No inside pets. Mtn. views. 503-829-7252, 679-4495

Eagle Crest, single level, 3 bdrm., 2½ bath., 2700 sq.ft., 3-car garage, all Eagle Crest Amenities included, $1400, 714-388-2177.

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

Newer 3 Bdrm 2 Bath 1800 sq ft home on 5th hole at The Greens, a 55+ community. Space for RV. $1200/mo. 541-317-3906;541-788-4989



Commercial for Rent/Lease ATV - Snowmobile storage etc. Shop 22’x36’ block building w/3 rooms, between Redmond & Terrebonne. $250/mo. 541-419-1917

Office / Warehouse

19610 Apache, DRW 3 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, fireplace w/insert, utility room, RV Parking, garage, 2.1 acres, additional storage, pet considered. $895 Call 541-382-7727

RV/Trailer Space in NE Redmond, near Crooked River Dinner Train, additional 17x20 finished bldg. w/deck, fenced area, incl. W/S, $400/mo, Call 541-419-1917.

1792 sq.ft. & 1680 sq.ft. spaces, 827 Business Way, Bend. 30¢/sq.ft.; 1st mo. + $300 dep. 541-678-1404 Office/Warehouse located in SE Bend. Up to 30,000 sq.ft., competitive rate, 541-382-3678 RV-Boat Storage, etc. Shop 36’x42’ with 2 roll-up doors, between Redmond, & Terrebonne. $350/mo. Call 541-419-1917 The Bulletin offers a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

(This special package is not available on our website)

Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care Remodeling, Carpentry

More Than Service Peace Of Mind.

Spring Clean Up •Leaves •Cones and Needles •Broken Branches •Debris Hauling •Defensible Space •Aeration /Dethatching •Compost Top Dressing Weed free bark & flower beds ORGANIC

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

Landscaping, Yard Care

Electrical Services


Landscape Maintenance Full or Partial Service •Mowing •Edging •Pruning •Weeding •Sprinkler Adjustments Fertilizer included with monthly program

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

Painting, Wall Covering

Weekly, monthly or one time service.

Debris Removal

EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

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

Free Estimates Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response


Carpet Cleaning

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

fifi’s Hauling & More • Yard clean up • Fuel reduction • Construction clean up • Misc. Clean up • 10 yard hydraulic trailers • 20 ft. Flatbed

Home Improvement

Tile, Ceramic

Personal Services

541-382-0811 Domestic Services Handyman

Concrete Construction

Bend’s Reliable Handyman Low Rates Quality Work

Cell: 541-306-7426

• Repair • Improve • Fences • Clean Up • Hauling • Odd Jobs • Painting 30 years Experience Bonded & Insured

I Do Professional Housecleaning: 25 yrs. exp., licenced, exc refs., Senior discounts! 541-420-0366

541-419-6077 CCB# 180267

Kelly Kerfoot Construction: 28 years experience in Central Oregon Quality & Honesty From carpentry & handyman jobs, To quality wall covering installations & removal. Senior discounts Licenced, Bonded, Insured, CCB#47120

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

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

DJ - 50s to 80s Rock & Roll or Country music tailored to fit your party needs .... rates to fit your budget. Call Keith at 541-598-7220

Remodeling, Carpentry

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

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

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 E5







Commercial for Rent/Lease

Boats & Accessories



Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Warehouse/Office space, 1235 sq ft, large roll-up door. 20685 Carmen Lp. No triple net; $600/mo, 1st + dep. 541-480-7546; 541-480-7541

Boats & RV’s




Ofice/Retail Space for Rent


345 NE Greenwood Great Location, 450 sq. ft., private entrance and bath, no smoking. $450. 382-7727

Last Chance


Yamaha 600 Mtn. Max 1997 Now only $895! Sled plus trailer package $1650. Won’t Last Long! 541-548-3443.

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

700 730

New Listings Sunny, Warm So. Oregon! Trade your Bend area home for my 7-yr 4 Bdrm 2.5 Bath Central Point home, in planned development, with nice views. 541-941-6915


Homes for Sale Heating the Oustide? Trade in a heat bill for ours! $75/mo. average per month, 541-548-5511 New Custom Home on large lot in terrific location above the Mill District. 4 Bdrm, 2.75 Bath, 2478 sq. ft. Bonus room could be 2nd living quarters. $289,900. 1020 Silver Lake. Broker/owner, Kurt Jurgenson 541-815-2182 River Park Real Estate Services LLC.


Motorcycles And Accessories CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Harley Davidson Police Bike 2001, low mi., custom bike very nice.Stage 1, new tires & brakes, too much to list! A Must See Bike $9800 OBO. 541-383-1782



Honda Gold Wing GL 1100, 1980. 23,000 miles, full dress plus helmets, $3500 or best offer. Call 541-389-8410

NOTICE: All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. KTM 400 EXC Enduro 2006, like The Bulletin Classified new cond, low miles, street 746 legal, hvy duty receiver hitch basket. $4500. 541-385-4975 Northwest Bend Homes BROKEN TOP bargain priced. 3 Bdrm, 3 bath, 2403 sq.ft., new slab granite countertops, hrdwd floors, gas fireplace, only $424,900. Randy Schoning, principal Broker, John L. Scott. 541-480-3393

WANTED HARLEY full size bike 2000 or newer. Cash paid under $9,500. 541-408-7908




Northeast Bend Homes 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1200 sq.ft., big wood stove, util. room, 1/2 acre lot, RV parking, dbl garage, w/openers, $995. 541-480-3393 or 610-7803 Mtn. View Gated Park, 3 bdrm., 2 bath, many ammenities, open floor plan, living, dining & family room, w/view windows, looking east to large & private back area. Master bdrm. w/French doors to wrap-around covered porch, master bathroom w/soaking tub & seperate shower, $175,000, consider lease to buy contract, 2416 NE Crocus Way, Cell 480-357-6044.


POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new rear end, new tires, runs excellent, $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

POLARIS RZRS 2010 Fast - Safe - Fun Call for info about many extras, then check internet for prices & make offer, 541-510-2330


Boats & Accessories 15.5' 96 Falco alum. boat 25hp Merc, low hrs trolling motor, canopy, exc. cond. $3000 firm 541-390-7582.

Redmond Homes Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on 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


Homes with Acreage 10 acres bordering BLM - 2520 sq ft 3 Bdrm, 2½ Bath. Large horse barn, extra large detached garage, all well-built. Extensive landscaping; 5 miles west of Redmond. $355,000. Call 541-923-7261


16.9’ Glastron 1973, open bow, Volvo inboard motor, new upholstery & E-Z loader trailer, $2400 OBO. 541-389-2329 17½’ 2006 BAYLINER 175 XT Ski Boat, 3.0L Merc, mint condition, includes ski tower w/2 racks - everything we have, ski jackets adult and kids several, water skis, wakeboard, gloves, ropes and many other boating items. $11,300 OBO . 541-417-0829


Acreages 10 Acres,7 mi. E. of Costco, quiet, secluded, at end of road, power at property line, water near by, $250,000 OWC 541-617-0613


19’ Blue Water Executive Overnighter 1988, very low hours, been in dry storage for 12 years, new camper top, 185HP I/O Merc engine, all new tires on trailer, $7995 OBO, 541-447-8664.

CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. R..E Deadlines are: Weekdays 11:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday and Monday. 541-385-5809 Thank you! The Bulletin Classified *** Powell Butte: 6 acres, 360° views in farm fields, septic approved, power, OWC, 10223 Houston Lake Rd., $114,900, 541-350-4684.


Manufactured/ Mobile Homes Brand New 3 Bdrm. 2 bath, delivered & Set Up, starting at $39,999, financing available, Call 541-548-5511

Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, w/d, $99,000. 541-215-0077

Bounder 34’ 1994. Houseboat 38x10, triple axle trailer incl. 20-ft cabin, 12-ft rear swim deck & 6-ft covered front deck. New Price!! $17,500. 541-788-4844.

Check out the classiieds online Updated daily

DOWNTOWN - 650+sf Office or shop in historic Bend Hardware Bldg. (Minnesota & Tin Pan Alley.) $1000. Call 541-280-7490

Real Estate For Sale

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

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

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

Canopy mount electric boat loader, in good shape $600 OBO. 541-548-3459

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

One owner, low miles, generator, 2 roof airs, clean in and out, rear walk-round queen bed, 2 TV’s, leveling hydraulic jacks, backup camera, awnings, non smoker, no pets, Motivated seller. Just reduced and priced to sell at $10,950, 541-389-3921,503-789-1202

BROUGHAM 23½’ 1981, 2tone brown,perfect cond, 6 brand new tires. eng. perfect, runs great, inside perfect shape, great for hunting, fishing, etc., $5000 OBO! See to appreciate at 15847 WoodChip Ln off Day Rd. in La Pine.541-876-5106.

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

Winnebago Class C 28’ 2003, Ford V10, 2 slides, 44k mi., A/C, awning, good cond., 1 owner. $37,000. 541-815-4121 Winnebago Sightseer 30B Class A 2008 $79,500 OBO Top of the line! cell 805-368-1575

881 875


2 Wet-Jet personal water crafts, new batteries & covers, “SHORE“ trailer, incl spare & lights, $2450 for all. Bill 541-480-7930. Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

Dodge Brougham Motorhome, 1977, Needs TLC, $1995, Pilgrim Camper 1981, Self contained, Cab-over, needs TLC, $595, 541-382-2335 or 503-585-3240. Flair 31S w/slide 1998, clean sleeps 6-8, 24K, newer tires, $27,500 OBO, 541-548-0876 Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires, under cover, hwy. miles only, 4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310.

A-Liner pop-up 15-ft 2010, 2-burner stove, frig, freshwater tank, furnace, fantastic fan, $9950. 541-923-3021

HORNET By Keystone 2002 - 31’ Large slide, Queen bed, fridge, A/C, furnace, and TV. $8500. 541-848-7191

The Bulletin Classiieds

Sea Kayaks - His & JAYCO 31 ft. 1998 slideout, Hers, Eddyline Wind Danc- JAYCO SENECA 2008 36MS, upgraded model, exc. cond. ers, 17’, fiberglass boats, all equip incl., paddles, personal flotation devices, dry bags, spray skirts, roof rack w/towers & cradles -- Just add water, $1850/boat Firm. 541-504-8557.

fully loaded, 2 slides, gen., diesel, 8k miles, like new cond., $109,000 OBO. Call for details 1-541-556-8224.

Waverider Trailer, 2-place, new paint, rail covers, & wiring, good cond., $395, 541-923-3490.

Marathon V.I.P. Prevost H3-40 Luxury Coach. Like new after $132,000 purchase & $130,000 in renovations. Only 129k orig. mi. 541-601-6350. Rare bargain at just $104,000. Look at :

Wilderness 2-person open seat Kayak w/paddles, like new. $650 new; sell $375. 541-383-8528

Safari Serengetti 2000, diesel, 57K mi., inverter, gen, convection over, W/D, oak cabinets, many extra, $77,000 OBO, 541-620-0452

cond. sleeps 8, black/gray interior, used 3X, $29,900. 541-389-9188. 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 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

$10,500. 1-541-454-0437.

Hitchiker II 32’ 1998 w/solar system, awnings, Arizona rm. great shape! $10,500. 541-589-0767, in Burns.

Find It in

Fifth Wheels

KOMFORT 27’ 2000 5th wheel, fiberglass with 12’ slide. In excellent condition, has been stored inside. Only $13,500 firm. Call 541-536-3916.

Mobile Suites, 2007, 36TK3 with 3 slide-outs, king bed, ultimate living comfort, quality built, large kitchen, fully loaded, well insulated, hydraulic jacks and so much more.$59,500. 541-317-9185

Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. for Snowbirds, solid oak cabs day & night shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $14,900. 541-923-3417. Cedar Creek 2006, RDQF. Loaded, 4 slides, 37.5’, king bed, W/D, 5500W gen., fireplace, Corian countertops, skylight shower, central vac, much more, like new, $39,900, please call 541-330-9149.

Everest 32’ 2004, 3

MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, lrg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $39,500. 541-420-3250

Arctic Fox 11.5’ 2000, A/C, 4KW generator, exc. cond., with slide, cover & TV incl., $9000 OBO, 541-948-5793.

Fleetwood Elkhorn 9.5’ 1999,

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $16,900, 541-390-2504 Starcraft 2008 Centennial 3612 tent trailer, like new, sleeps 6, slide-out, Arizona room, range w/oven, micro, toilet & shower, stereo system, heated mattresses, roof rack, new 6-ply tires, twin 6-volt batteries, outside shower, twin propane tanks, BBQ. $10,500. 541-312-9312

Hitchhiker II 2000 32’ 2 slides, very clean and in excellent condition. Only $18,000! (541) 410-9423, (541) 536-6116.


Aircraft, Parts and Service

extended overhead cab, stereo, self-contained,outdoor shower, TV, 2nd owner, exc. cond., non smoker, $7900 541-815-1523.


Utility Trailers




12x6, side door, 2 back doors, shelves, exc. cond., $2750, call 541-815-1523.


Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $150,000. Call 541-647-3718


Trucks and Heavy Equipment

GMC Ventura 3500 1986, refrigerated, w/6’x6’x12’ box, has 2 sets tires w/rims., 1250 lb. lift gate, new engine, $5500, 541-389-6588, ask for Bob. Pettibone Mercury fork lift, 8000 lb., 2-stage, propane, hard rubber tires. $4000 or Make offer. 541-389-5355.

Truck with Snow Plow! Chevy Bonanza 1978, runs good. $4800 OBO. Call 541-390-1466.


Canopies and Campers

slides, island kitchen, air, surround sound, micro., full oven, more, in exc. cond., 2 trips on it, 1 owner, like new, REDUCED NOW $26,000. 541-228-5944

Be Ready for summer vacations! 27’ 1995 Terry 5th wheel with BIG slide-out, generator and extras. $9,900 OBO. 541-923-0231 days.


The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809


Travel Trailers


Cannondale Mountain Bike, single shock, $500, 541-383-8528

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

Autos & Transportation


Utility Trailers

(4) Falken Uro M&S 195/60R15, 70%, $100. (4) Ohtsu 18570R13 M&S rated, 90%, $140. 541-480-5950. ARE CANOPY fits new style Chevy 6.5, top of the line, Silver birch. New $1800 asking $900. 541-383-2338. We Buy Scrap Auto & Truck Batteries, $10 each Also buying junk cars & trucks, (up to $500), & scrap metal! Call 541-912-1467


Antique and Classic Autos

Cadillac El Dorado 1977, very beautiful blue, real nice inside & out, low mileage, $2500, please call 541-383-3888 for more information. Chevy Corvette 1980, yellow, glass removable top, 8 cyl., auto trans, radio, heat, A/C, new factory interior, black, 48K., exc. tires, factory aluminum wheels, asking $7500, will consider fair offer & possible trade, 541-385-9350.

5x7x3 Utility Trailer, $25, great for firewood, call 541-330-1338. 6X12 Steel Flatbed trailer, 5’ tongue, 3500lb axle weight, ST205/75R15 tires, $1000 FIRM, 541-480-7823 for info, can be seen TradeNTool, 61406 S Hwy. 97.

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

Chevy Corvette 1984, 105K mi., runs strong, new tires & front end alignment, new battery, $8000 OBO, 541-706-1705


The Bulletin

When ONLY the BEST will do! Ladder Racks (2), custom, fits 8’ 2003 Lance 1030 Deluxe bed, fit 2 ladders on ea. Chevy Corvette Coupe 2006, Model Camper, loaded, pheside+enclosed overhead stor8,471 orig miles, 1 owner, alnomenal condition. $17,500. age compartment, 8” high, 4’ ways garaged, red, 2 tops, 2007 Dodge 6.7 Cummins wide, 8’ long, $375 ea. or auto/paddle shift, LS-2, Corsa Diesel 3500 4x4 long bed, $700/both, 541-480-7823 for exhaust, too many options to 58K mi, $34,900. Or buy as info, can be seen TradeNTool, list, pristine car, $37,500. Seunit, $48,500. 541-331-1160 61406 S Hwy. 97. rious only, call 541-504-9945

E6 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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

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

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




Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos

Pickups ***

Chevy El Camino 1979, Ford T-Bird 1955, White soft & 350 auto, new studs, located in Sisters, $3000 OBO, 907-723-9086,907-723-9085

hard tops, new paint, carpet, upholstery, rechromed, nice! $32,000. 541-912-1833

International Travel All 1967,




4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453.

exc. cond., 4WD, new tires, shocks, interior seat cover, everything works, 121K orig. mi.,original operators manual and line setting ticket incl. $5000 OBO, 503-559-4401

Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

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

CHEVROLET 1970, V-8 automatic 4X4 3/4 ton. Very good condition, lots of new parts and maintenance records. New tires, underdash air, electronic ignition and much more. Original paint, truck used very little. $5700, 541-575-3649









Sport Utility Vehicles





FORD TAURUS LX 98 with 74K miles, gold color, one owner, non smoker, 27 mpg, V-6 motor, nice car and almost new! $3900 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639

SMOLICH 6TH ANNUAL 72-HOUR SALES EVENT! Ford F-150 2006 LOOKS BRAND NEW! Supercab Lariat 5.4L V8 eng.,approx. 20K mi! 4 spd auto, rear wheel drive. Black w/lots of extras: Trailer tow pkg, Custom bedliner, Pickup bed extender, Tan leather trimmed captain chairs, only $18,000. 541-318-7395

4 SMOLICH Locations on one lot for Incredible Savings! Located at

Smolich Hyundai 2250 NE Hwy 20 3 Days Only! * REGISTER TO WIN Entertainment Package, 50” Flat Screen TV & Nintendo WII Console.

Ford F-150 XLT 2010, 4X4, Super Crew, garaged, 4900 mi., red candy, mint, $27,500, 541-279-8976.

Ford F250 4x4 1993. 5.8L engine, Auto, AC, shell, new brakes, tow package, 127K miles, $2800. 541-408-8330

Ford Flatbed 1985, diesel, new tires, rims and glow plugs, gooseneck hitch and rear hitch, 4WD., great condition, $2500. 541-419-6593. or 541-419-6552. FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800. 541-350-1686


Paying Top Dollar For Your Vehicle! We will pay CASH for your vehicle. Buying vehicles NOW! Call Mike Springer 541-749-4025

Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd., 2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $62,500, 541-280-1227.

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

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Dodge pickup 1962 D100 classic, original 318 wide block, push button trans, straight, runs good, $1250 firm. Bend, 831-295-4903

GMC 3/4-ton 4x4 1992, 5.7 engine, 136,500 mi., $2185, call 541-504-8072

FIAT 1800 1978 5-spd., door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top, Reduced to $5,500, 541-317-9319,541-647-8483

Chevy 3/4 Ton 1989, 4x4, 100K miles, 350 engine, Great cond. $3900. Call 541-815-9939

DODGE RAM 2004 4x4

Plymouth Barracuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, (Original 273 eng & wheels incl.) 541-593-2597

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

• 4WD, 68,000 miles. • Great Shape. • Original Owner.

WILLYS JEEP 1956 New rebuilt motor, no miles, Power Take-off winch. Exc. tires.

Asking $3,999 or make offer. 541-389-5355

3/4 ton, diesel, 6 speed manual, crew cab, 4 door, spray-in bedliner, clearance lights, air bags, custom wheels and large tires, 87k. Looks like new inside & out!

$27,900 OBO. 541-433-2341 • 541-410-8173 Ford crew cab 1993, 7.3 Diesel, auto, PS, Rollalong package, deluxe interior & exterior, electric windows/door locks, dually, fifth wheel hitch, receiver hitch, 90% rubber, super maint. w/all records, new trans. rebuilt, 116K miles. $6500, Back on the market. 541-923-0411

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

4 SMOLICH Locations on one lot for Incredible Savings! Located at

Smolich Hyundai 2250 NE Hwy 20 3 Days Only! * REGISTER TO WIN Entertainment Package, 50” Flat Screen TV & Nintendo WII Console.

541-749-4025 Toyota Rav 4 2006, 4WD, V6, hwy mi, new tires, tow pkg, nice! $13,599. 541-408-2199


$19,999 VIN #A14622

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




Chevrolet 1-ton Express Cargo Van 1999, with tow package, good condition, $4800. Call 541-419-5693

Lincoln LS 2005 V6, exlnt cond, 43K miles, blue w/gray interior, $10,900. 541-923-5758

MAZDA MIATA 1992, black, 81k miles, new top, stock throughout. See craigslist. $4,990. 541-610-6150. People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

Audi A4 1999, dark blue, automatic sunroof, runs great, comes w/studded snow tires, $5,000. Jeff, 541-980-5943


4 SMOLICH Locations on one lot for Incredible Savings! Located at

Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

BUICKS ! LeSabre 1998 and 2000 $1900-$3900 90k and 110k miles, silver and white colors, full size 4-door sedans, 30 mpg hwy, luxury cars, trouble-free, too! ask anyone that owns one! 541-318-9999

3 Days Only! Mazda Miata MX5 2003, silver w/black interior, 4-cyl., 5 spd., A/C, cruise, new tires, 23K, $10,500, 541-410-8617.

Like buying a new car! 503-351-3976.

Mercedes GL450, 2007 All wheel drive, 1 owner, navigation, heated seats, DVD, 2 moonroofs. Immaculate and never abused. $27,950. Call 503-351-3976

The Bulletin Classifieds

The Bulletin Classified

Cherokee 1998, 6 cyl.,

Mercury Grand Marquis 2010 Under 19K Miles

DLR 181 • 541-548-2138 Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.



Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your Mercedes V-12 Limousine. Hand crafted for Donald ad appears and we will be Trump. Cost: $1/2 million. happy to fix it as soon as we Just $38,900. 541.601.6350 can. Deadlines are: WeekLook: days 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for SunAdvertise your car! day; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. Add A Picture! If we can assist you, please Reach thousands of readers! call us: Call 541-385-5809


* REGISTER TO WIN Entertainment Package, 50” Flat Screen TV & Nintendo WII Console.

MERCEDES C300 2008 New body style, 30,000 miles, heated seats, luxury sedan, CD, full factory warranty. $23,950.


4L, 180K mi., new tires & battery, leather & alloy, ask $3450, Bill, 541-480-7930.

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

VIN #610024

Grand Laredo

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

Smolich Hyundai 2250 NE Hwy 20

Chysler La Baron Convertible 1990, Good condition, $3800, 541-416-9566

DLR 181 • 541-548-2138

Infiniti J30 1993 118.6K miles. 1 owner. Great shape. 4 separate studded tires on wheels incl. $3200. 541-382-7451

The Bulletin Classifieds


Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Under 33K Miles

* REGISTER TO WIN Entertainment Package, 50” Flat Screen TV & Nintendo WII Console.


541-389-5016 evenings.

Ford Explorer XLT 4X4 2009

Smolich Hyundai 2250 NE Hwy 20


Vans Plymouth 4-dr sedan, 1948, all orig., new tires, exlnt driver, all gauges work, 63,520 miles, $8500. 541-504-2878

99% Complete, $12,000, please call 541-408-7348.

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


Monte Carlo 1970, all original, many extras. MUST SELL due to death. Sacrifice $6000. 541-593-3072

Ford 2 Door 1949,

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k mi. Immac,, Loaded, Dlr. maintained, $23k. 503-459-1580

Sport Utility Vehicles CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005

4 SMOLICH Locations on one lot for Incredible Savings! Located at

3 Days Only!

Hwy 20 in Bend 935

Ford Ranger 2004 Super Cab, XLT, 4X4, V6, 5-spd, A/C bed liner, tow pkg, 120K Like New! KBB Retail: $10,000 OBO 360-990-3223

Jeep Wrangler 2004, right hand drive, 51K, auto., A/C, 4x4, AM/FM/CD, exc. cond., $14,500. 541-408-2111

Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 541-385-5809

Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218.

Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at

Volvo C70-T5, 2010 Convertible Hardtop. 10,800mi. Celestial Blue w/Calcite Cream leather int. Premium & Climate pkgs. Warranty & Service to 10/2014. KBB SRP $33,540. Asking $31,900. 541-350-5437 WANTED - Honda Car, not running, any year. Please call 541-447-7807 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 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










Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE Adoption? A childless married couple seeks to adopt. Love, laughter & opportunity. Financial security. Expenses paid. Lets help each other! Kelly & John 1-888-521-4003

LEGAL NOTICE Lien Claimant: Old Mill Self Storage 150 SW Industrial Way Bend, Oregon 97702


Project No. 12965-002

NOTICE OF APPLICATION TENDERED FOR FILING WITH THE COMMISSION AND ESTABLISHING PROCEDURAL SCHEDULE FOR LICENSING AND DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSION OF FINAL AMENDMENTS (April 7, 2011) Take notice that the following hydroelectric application has been filed with the Commission and is available for public inspection. a. Type of Application: Original Major License b. Project No.: 12965-002

LEGAL NOTICE Bend LaPine Schools is scheduling a pre-bid walk for Standing Seam Roofing at the LaPine High School on May 3, 2011 at 2:00PM. Spec may be pick up at district office.

Debtor: Timothy Jackson Unit #218 Auction: Saturday, May 14 Time: 10:00 AM

c. Date Filed: March 25, 2011 d. Applicant: Symbiotics, LLC

f. Location: The proposed project would be constructed at the existing U.S. Bureau of Reclamation (Reclamation) Wickiup dam located on the Deschutes River near the city of LaPine in Deschutes County, Oregon. The project would occupy 1.02 acres of Federal lands jointly managed by the U.S. Forest Service and Reclamation. g. Filed Pursuant to: Federal Power Act, 16 USC 791 (a)-825(r) h. Applicant Contact: Brent L. Smith, Chief Operating Officer, Symbiotics, LLC, 371 Upper Terrace, Suite 2, Bend, OR 97702; telephone (541) 330-8779. i. FERC Contact: Matt Cutlip, (503) 552-2762 or

LEGAL NOTICE Estate of Frances M. Paeschke NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Case Number: 11PB0056MA

j. This application is not ready for environmental analysis at this time. k. Project Description: The proposed project would consist of the following new facilities: (1) two 8-foot-diameter by 75-foot-long steel penstocks would be connected to the existing twin outlet conduits above the existing regulating tube valves and combine into a 10-foot-diameter by 68-foot-long penstock that would deliver flow to a powerhouse; (2) two 8-foot-diameter isolation valves would be constructed within the 75-foot-long penstocks; (3) a 50-foot by 50-foot concrete powerhouse would be located on the northwest side of the existing concrete stilling basin and would house one generating unit with a total installed capacity of 7.15 megawatts; (4) a fish killing rotor system would be constructed downstream of the powerhouse draft tube to prevent non native fish species from surviving Kaplan turbine passage into the Deschutes River downstream of the project; (5) a tailrace picket barrier would be constructed downstream of the fish killing rotor system to protect upstream migrating fish; (6) a 135-foot-long, 24.9-kilovolt transmission line would be buried and would connect the project to an existing power line; and (6) appurtenant facilities. l. Locations of the Application: A copy of the application is available for review at the Commission in the Public Reference Room or may be viewed on the Commission's website at using the "eLibrary" link. Enter the docket number excluding the last three digits in the docket number field to access the document. For assistance, contact FERC Online Support at or toll-free at 1-866-208-3676, or for TTY, (202) 502-8659. A copy is also available for inspection and reproduction at the address in item (h) above. m. You may also register online at to be notified via email of new filings and issuances related to this or other pending projects. For assistance, contact FERC Online Support.

Notice: The Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for the County of Deschutes, has appointed Jenine C. Peterson as Personal Representative of the Estate of Frances M. Paeschke, deceased. All persons having claims against said estate are required to present the same, with proper vouchers to the Personal Representative, c/o David E. Petersen, Merrill, O'Sullivan, LLP, 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 5, Bend, OR 97702, within four months from the date of first publication of this notice as stated below, or they may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the Attorney for the Personal Representative.

n. Procedural Schedule: The application will be processed according to the following preliminary Hydro Licensing Schedule. Revisions to the schedule may be made as appropriate.

Dated and first published April 24, 2011. Personal Representative:


Notice of Acceptance / Notice of Ready for Environmental Analysis Filing of recommendations, preliminary terms and conditions, and fishway prescriptions Commission issues Draft EA Comments on Draft EA Modified Terms and Conditions Commission Issues Final EA

June 2011 August 2011 February 2012 March 2012 May 2012 August 2012

o. Final amendments to the application must be filed with the Commission no later than 30 days from the issuance date of the notice of ready for environmental analysis. Kimberly D. Bose, Secretary.

Any person may file, jointly or severally, with the Department a protest or standing statement within 30 days after the date of final publication of notice in the Department's weekly notice or of this newspaper notice, whichever is later. A protest form and additional information on filing protests may be obtained by calling (503) 986-0883. The last date of newspaper publication is May 15, 2011. If no protests are filed, the Department will issue a final order consistent with the preliminary determination. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

e. Name of Project: Wickiup Dam Hydroelectric Project


& OAR 690-521-0400.

Jenine C. Peterson 285 Birds Eye View Drive Prescott, Arizona 86301 Attorney for Personal Representative: David E. Petersen, OSB #82104 Merrill O’Sullivan, LLP 805 SW Industrial Way, Suite 5 Bend, OR 97702 Phone: (541) 389-1770 Fax: (541) 389-1777 Email:

LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Preliminary Determination for Water Right Transfer T-10490 / Mitigation Project MP-111 T-10490 filed by Deschutes River Conservancy (PO BOX 1560, BEND, OR 97709) and Swalley Irrigation District (64672 Cook Ave, Suite 1, Bend, OR 97701), proposes a change in place of use and a change in character of use under Certificate 74145. The right allows the use of UP TO 0.198 Cubic Foot Per Second (CFS) (priority date September 1, 1899) from the Deschutes R in Sec. 29, T 17 S, R 12 E, W.M. for Irrigation of 7.96 acres in Sections 8, 17 and 28, and 2.3 equivalent acres of Dust Abatement in Sec. 17. The applicant proposes to create an instream use in the Deschutes River (from the point of diversion to Lake Billy Chinook) at a maximum of 0.145 CFS, and to establish mitigation credits in the Middle Deschutes and General Zones of Impact. The application was amended to remove a few acres of irrigation and dust abatement, add additional acres of irrigation and to cancel 0.5 acre of irrigation. The Water Resources Department has concluded that the proposed transfer appears to be consistent with the requirements of ORS Chapter 540 and OAR 690-380-5000, and OAR 690-077-0075. The Department has also concluded that the proposed transfer appears to result in mitigation credits pursuant to OAR 690-521-0300

The Deschutes County Hearings Officer will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, May 10, 2011 at 6:30 P.M. in the Barnes and Sawyer Rooms of the Deschutes County Services Center, located at 1300 NW Wall Street in Bend, to consider the following request: FILE NUMBER: CU-11-14. SUBJECT: Conditional Use Permit for a wireless telecommunications facility, including a 150-foot cell tower and related ground equipment on a 5.33-acre lot in a Rural Residential (RR-10) zone. APPLICANT: New Cingular Wireless PCS, LLC. LOCATION: 69385 Green Ridge Loop, Sisters; County Assessor’s Map 14-10-36C, Tax Lot 1500. Copies of the staff report, application, all documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost and can be purchased for 25 cents a page. The staff report should be made available 7 days prior to the date set for the hearing. Documents are also available online at /. Staff contact: Paul Blikstad, Senior Planner (541) 388-6554.

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FAST! If it's under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for

$10 - 3 lines, 7 days $16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)


Any contract resulting from a successful application is exempt from the Public ConThe Deschutes County Heartract Law and Deschutes ings Officer will hold a Public County Ordinances as a grant Hearing on June 7, 2011, at program. The County may 6:30 p.m. in the Barnes and reject any or all applications. Sawyer Rooms of the DesApplicants may be requested chutes Services Center, 1300 to appear at an interview and NW Wall Street, Bend, to may be required to provide consider the following refurther information. quest: FILE NUMBER: SP-10-22. OWNER/APPLICompleted applications must CANT: Central Electric Coopbe received at the Board of erative, Inc. ("CEC"), P.O. Box Commissioners' Office by 846, Redmond, OR 97756. 5:00 p.m. on Friday, May 20, APPLICANT'S REPRESENTA2011. Postmarks will not be TIVE: Michael H. McGean, accepted as an alternative to Francis Hansen & Martin, receipt by the due date and 1148 NW Hill Street, Bend, late applications will not be OR 97701. LOCATION: Tax considered. Applications Map 14-13-34 Tax Lot 301. may also be submitted via REQUEST: Site Plan Apemail. A meeting of the Speproval for the upgrade of the cial Transportation Fund Adexisting Prineville Junction visory Committee will be substation. STAFF CONTACT: held in June to review proWill Groves, Senior Planner. posals. All applicants are Copies of the staff report, strongly encouraged to atapplication, all documents tend this meeting and will and evidence submitted by or receive advance confirmaon behalf of the applicant tion of the date, time, and loand applicable criteria are cation. available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost For more information, conand can be purchased for 25 tact Judith Ure, STF Procents a page. The staff regram Manager, at port should be made avail541-330-4627 or able 7 days prior to the date Judith_Ure@co.deschutes.or set for the hearing. ments are also available online at LEGAL NOTICE Symbiotics LLC, on behalf of /. Wickiup Hydro Group, LLC (PO Box 535, Rigby, ID 83442), submitted a Final LiLEGAL NOTICE cense Application with the REQUEST FOR APPLICATIONS Federal Energy Regulatory SPECIAL TRANSPORTATION Commission for the Wickiup GRANT FUND Dam Hydroelectric Project (FERC No. 12965) on March Proposals are being ac25, 2011. The project would cepted by the Deschutes add a 7.15-MW run-of-river County Special Transportageneration facility to the extion Fund Advisory Commitisting Wickiup Dam in Destee for the provision of chutes County, Oregon. A transportation services bencopy of the Final License Apefiting the elderly and people plication is available for pubwith disabilities. Applicalic viewing at the La Pine tions are available at the DePublic Library. The docuschutes County Board of ment can also be downCommissioners' Office, 1300 loaded at NW Wall Street, Suite 200, Bend, Oregon, 97701, or may ing/elibrary.asp by searchbe obtained by calling Judith ing for the project number. Ure at (541) 330-4627 or sending a request by email to Programs eligible for Special Transportation Funds are limited strictly to those that provide transportation for the elderly and people with disabilities in Deschutes County. Eligible applicants must be able to demonstrate the organizational, financial, and managerial capacity to administer a grant in accordance with federal, state, and local laws, regulations, and requirements. Successful grant applications will be funded for the biennium beginning July 1, 2011 and ending June 30, 2013.

Get your business



With an ad in The Bulletin's

"Call A Service Professional" Directory

PUBLIC NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Early Intervention Early Childhood Special Education programs in Deschutes, Jefferson, and Crook counties will destroy all special education student records that are no longer needed in regards to providing educational services. Records will be destroyed for children who received services anytime prior to the 1989-1990 school year. Please note that this does not include the student's permanent record, which must be maintained indefinitely by local school districts (OAR 581-22-717). The Early Intervention Early Childhood Special Education records include students from Deschutes County School Districts, Jefferson County School Districts, and Crook County School Districts. For purposes of claiming social security, or other benefits, parents may need special education records. If you wish to obtain the special education records mentioned above, please contact the High Desert Education Service District Office at 541-389-5437, before August 1, 2011. Unless otherwise requested, all special education student records noted will be destroyed on August 1, 2011. Publish: May 1, 2011 PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & recreation District Board of Directors will meet in a regular business session at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday, May 3, 2011, at the district administrative offices, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. Agenda items include consideration of awarding contracts for Engineering and Survey Services of Record and a Recreation & Indoor Facilities Needs Assessment. The board will also consider adoption of Resolution No. 332, SDC Methodology, Appendix C, and Resolution No. 333, SDC Fee Schedule. The board will not meet in a work session. The agenda and supplementary reports may be viewed on the district’s web site For more information call 541-389-7275.




Why the


U.S. military

Don’t miss this chance to build up OSU in Bend


here is an opportunity so unique for higher education that it would be pound foolish for the state to turn its back. There are questions about it, and good ones, raised by sincere people reflecting real concerns. But the questions are answerable about this once-in-a-lifetime chance. The chance at hand is for the Legislature and governor to find a little less than $2 million to secure a new center for graduate studies for the Bend branch of Oregon State University. That money would be matched by funds from OSU and from an anonymous donor. The one in mind is the Edge Wireless building on Columbia Street. Overlooking the Deschutes River and the Old Mill District, and visible from some of the most traveled roads in the city, the building would give the branch the high physical presence it now lacks and would add space for graduate programs. Two of our legislators are optimistic that this can be accomplished, though in different ways at a time when the state is already confronting crushing debt. “It is not a sure thing,” said Rep. Jason Conger. “But it is a reasonably good possibility.” Conger supports purchasing the building because he believes buying would cost less money than leasing. At the moment, the branch is constrained by a ballooning enrollment squeezed into the 13,000 square foot building it leases on the Central Oregon Community College campus. The Edge Wireless building is nearly 30,000 square feet. The branch would move graduate programs into a portion of that building, then lease the rest to Bend Research to expand, possibly to the regional solutions center that Gov. John Kitzhaber would like to start here. There is no question that this is an excellent time to buy in Bend. The opportunity is not likely to be around long. As Conger said, in any other economic time, it’s a no-brainer. But, therein is the problem. It’s not any other economic time. Says Sen. Chris Telfer, “It’s very realistic.” She said she has talked with state Treasurer Ted Wheeler, who is “very supportive.” And she is “pretty confident money is there.” Telfer believes OSU President Ed Ray likes the plan, as does George Pernsteiner, chancellor of the Oregon University System. Telfer, however, raises one caution flag and suggests a slightly different approach. There are many other construction and maintenance needs with the university system. The last thing Telfer thinks the branch should be appearing to do is jumping ahead of all others, even if the opportunity is there, which she says it certainly is. She fears that such an impression could again raise the question — which now seems to be settled — about the wisdom of spending money on the branch when there are so many other needs. “I don’t want to have OSU stuck out there like a sore thumb,” she said. Her suggested option would be to take out a short-term lease on the building with an option to buy. “This is going to happen,” she said. “Everyone is on board for the future.” That statement is a recognition of how far the branch has come in 10 years. Remember, the group that worked hard to bring about the branch was all but dismissed as hopeless dreamers or, in some corners, ridiculed. Ironically, those were good economic times, but it was said the timing was bad and that there were too many other needs. Infamously, the group was told, “starting something here would water down the stew.” But the group persevered and its members challenged Kitzhaber, who then put the startup in his budget. Great leadership at the branch has brought great growth to the institution. It is fulfilling its promise and has become an even surer bet for the future. Now it wants to grow again, and all it needs is what one state official called “budget dust” to do it. Certainly, someone can find that. John Costa is editor-in-chief of The Bulletin.

fell in love By Greg Jaffe The Washington Post pend some time with U.S. Army officers and this much is clear: They are obsessed with drinking tea. At times, tea can seem a bit like the military’s secret weapon. A young U.S. officer bonds with an Afghan elder over cups of the brew, and soon they are working side by side to win the locals’ trust and drive out the insurgents. Much of the military’s belief in tea culture can be traced back to Greg Mortenson and his memoir, “Three Cups of Tea,” a book touted by top commanders and devoured by younger officers. In recent days Mortenson has had to fend off allegations that big chunks of his memoir, which chronicles his work to build schools in some of the most remote and violent areas of Afghanistan and Pakistan, are lies. Both “60 Minutes” and writer Jon Krakauer have alleged that Mortenson has misused money donated to the charity he formed. Mortenson has defended his memoir as largely true and denied any financial impropriety.


Photo illustration by Althea Borck / The Bulletin Photos via The Associated Press, New York Times News Service

with ‘Tea’ C O M M E N TA RY

his backers could vanquish Islamic extremism. “The U.S. military was just dying for The allegations are rippling through his story to be true,” said Celeste Ward the publishing industry, which has seen Gventer, who was a senior civilian adthis sort of scandal before, and through viser to the U.S. military in Baghdad durhigh schools and universities across the ing some of the darkest days of the Iraq country that placed the best-seller on war. “They were dying to believe that this their required reading lists. Greg one guy learned the culture, earned the But the scandal’s most far-reaching Mortensen Afghans’ respect and helped them build a impact could be on the U.S. military, better society.” which was quick to embrace Mortenson’s Mortenson’s celebrity in the military message that one American could help change took off about the same time that the Afghanistan the lives of Afghans and bring light and learning war started to founder. Officers who had done to a troubled part of the world. His recipe for winmultiple tours in Iraq, but had little experience in ning the war on terror was tantalizingly simple: Afghanistan, went searching for someone who By building schools — especially girls’ schools could explain a deeply alien culture to them. — in Afghanistan and Pakistan, Mortenson and See Tea / F6

BOOKS INSIDE Earth’s biography: Zoologist Tim Flannery remains optimistic for human survival, but with qualifications, see Page F4.

Fit for murder: Elaine Viets hammers out another clever novel in the ‘Dead-End Job’ series, see Page F4.

Plasticville: There is a bit of good in with the bad when it comes to the multitude of plastic, see Page F5.

F2 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


The Bulletin



Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

No to natural gas favoritism


t’s not hard to be a fan of compressed natural gas as a vehicle fuel. It’s cheaper than gasoline or diesel, especially at today’s prices. Compressed natural gas also burns more cleanly.

A bill in the Legislature promoting the gas, though, tilts toward fanaticism. It anoints compressed natural gas as the winner among all the competing alternative fuels in Oregon.

The bill’s sponsor, State Rep. Cliff Bentz, R-Ontario, said in his legislative testimony on Monday that he wants “to start a conversation.” His bill doesn’t start a conversation. It ends the conversation. House Bill 3632 would require the state Department of Energy to give the highest priority for energy facility tax credits to distribution facilities for compressed natural gas. Fuel cells, propane, electric vehicles and all other forms of alternative energy lose. His bill would also require the state department to promote the use of compressed natural gas, advertise it, plan how to convert all the state’s school buses to compressed natural gas and more. We didn’t know the debate over the best alternative fuel was over. And it isn’t. There’s even a lesson here from Bend-La Pine Schools. It needed new buses. Cold temperatures had gelled the fuel in diesel buses in December 2008. The district had to cancel classes. The district shopped around

for alternatives. The school board approved the $2.9 million purchase in January 2009 of 31 buses. Of those, 21 run on propane. And the district is very happy with them. Compressed natural gas is not the one-size-fits-all solution for Oregon Bentz’s bill makes it. The bill would also make a worrisome change in the way the state’s energy department operates. The state energy department now works under the legal direction that it is to be a source of impartial and objective information about energy choices. This bill would make the department partial and not objective. There are some ways in which all alternative fuels are now weak and strong; silly and wise; and bad and good. This bill manages to be exclusively weak, silly and bad. Bentz said Monday he has seen the dollar weaken. He knows there’s uncertainty about the economy. Oregonians are worried about fuel prices. And he wanted to do something. His bill is worse than doing nothing. And at the end of the hearing on Monday, he said he was going to amend it to take all the favoritism out of it. Fuel favoritism is what his bill is all about, so here’s a shortcut: Kill the bill.

Special status for syrup


e know caramel syrup is yummy. And cough syrup can be just what is needed to relieve constant hacking. But the Oregon Legislature is on an astounding course to give containers that hold caramel syrup and cough syrup exalted legal status. That is ridiculous even by the Legislature’s standard. Those containers would be two very specific exceptions to a greatly expanded version of Oregon’s bottle law. House Bill 3145, which is awaiting a vote in the Oregon House, expands the containers covered to include basically almost any container with a product designed for human consumption. Ketchup bottles. Maple syrup. Pepto-Bismol. Even containers that people must have for their health needs — those for liquid prescription drugs. We have two questions. If the Legislature is going to expand the bottle bill, why exclude caramel syrup or cough syrup? And frankly we don’t understand why basically every other container needs to be added to Oregon’s bottle law. The original bottle bill was revolutionary, requiring people to pay a 5-cent container deposit when they bought beer and soft drinks. If they returned the container, they would get the 5-cent refund value. It encour-

aged recycling of containers that people are likely to use outside and litter. Oregon’s law set the standard for the rest of the nation to follow. Oregon’s law didn’t change much from when it was passed in 1971 until 2007 when the Legislature included water and flavored water beverage containers. Waste disposal, recycling and consumer habits have, though, changed. Recycling of household waste is still now generally voluntary for consumers in Oregon, but it has to be offered almost everywhere by garbage services. Even the most rural Oregon counties has recycling options, though they are not necessarily convenient or complete. So why tack on a deposit for almost every container? Yes, it would make it more likely that they will be taken to a redemption center by consumers. With new recycling laws that hardly seems necessary. And the bill would also put the state of Oregon in position to essentially tax people trying to get liquid prescription drugs and not tax people who buy caramel and cough syrup. OK, if the Legislature is determined to add more containers to the bottle bill, let’s at least not single out a couple of syrups.

My Nickel’s Worth Keep Tarbet I would like to commend Dave Tarbet on the excellent job he is doing as interim chief of police! Dave is a community leader and his force respects him as does the public. I hope the city of Redmond leadership group sees that the best candidate for the open position is Dave. His background from the state of Utah and the number of years serving the city of Redmond speaks for his success. Fire Chief Tim Moor and Dave Tarbet make a great team to lead the city in safety, law, community support and serving the residents and outer areas connected to Redmond. Keep this team together and give the strength of leadership a chance. The city of Redmond needs this positive force! Lisa DuPere Terrebonne

Taking issue I have to take issue with both your editorials in the March 18 paper. First, your position about helmet laws and the reasoning that it costs “taxpayer,” money is false. I am a successful 45year-old professional. I have health insurance. If I ride my bike in Arizona, without a helmet, and get injured, taxpayers don’t pay my bill; I, and my insurance company, do. It’s my life, my body, and ultimately my choice on how I want to live my life as long as it does not affect others. To make The Bulletin and all others comfortable with letting other adults live as they choose: Simply make car-

rying health insurance mandatory if you choose to ride without a helmet. Case closed. Secondly, the article on the new service dog requirements was very good — right up to the point where your position that a chihuahua in “the produce” aisle does not qualify as a service animal. You are wrong. My wife has a seizure disorder. We also have a chihuahua, that IS a service dog that alerts her before she has a seizure. Our service animal comes with a prescription from our neurologist, wears a vest, and DOES belong in the produce aisle. The Bulletin should get the facts straight before passing an uneducated verdict. Chris Maccari Bend

Patrick Flaherty won I voted for Patrick Flaherty, as did an overwhelming majority of Deschutes County voters, and I would do it again tomorrow! Mike Dugan was fired and he deserved it, and so did much of his miscreant staff. I morally object to the former practices of the Deschutes County District Attorney’s Office under the leadership of Mike Dugan. I often wondered how he could have required the prosecution of so many people for the most absurd things ever to go to court; and what kind of groveling people he must have had on staff to try those cases. Now, some of Mike Dugan’s assistant district attorneys are no longer employed at the District Attorney’s office; yet, they have suddenly found enough fortitude to hire

an attorney. Big whoop! Patrick Flaherty is only in the fourth month of a six-year term and probably isn’t through firing people. Dugan had a mess and Flaherty is cleaning up and it’s not going to be fun for anyone. But, that’s how lawyers play. Just remember that Patrick Flaherty hasn’t risen to any of the bait; he just keeps on doing what he said he was going to do with absolutely no comment or nonsense. Obviously, he’s not the flappable hothead the media would have you think. So don’t believe all you hear or read. And Tony Debone, why don’t you cut your own pay? Greg Peed Redmond

Brown for aquatic board I urge Madras residents to vote for Toni Brown for the Madras Aquatics Center board of directors. It’s hard to imagine a more qualified person. A Jefferson County resident since 1969, Toni was business manager for the Jefferson, Culver and Black Butte school districts for a total of 32 years. She’s also a competitive swimmer and triathlete. She currently serves as treasurer for the Central Oregon Masters Aquatics swim group. Before the Madras pool closed, she was a volunteer masters coach. In short, she knows budgets and she knows swimming. She’s committed to her community and would add an experienced voice to the MAC board. Lee Husk Bend

Letters policy

In My View policy


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

In My View submissions should be between 600 and 800 words, signed and include the writer’s phone number and address for verification. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

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

Neighborhood in question appreciates Flaherty’s 911 calls By Joyce Waring Bulletin guest columnist


o little has been said in defense of or in praise for our new district attorney, I would like to take a few lines to do just that. The barrage of negative pieces from The Bulletin has made an unfair case against Flaherty. In the court of public opinion, with thanks largely going to The Bulletin, for their relentless attacks, Patrick Flaherty has been wrongIN MY ly judged. Flaherty campaigned on running a tight ship, bringing about justice, cleaning up the way the DA’s office is run, and depoliticizing the position. Well, it is quite evident by the events of late, and the idle chatter of recalling him, that the latter needs tending to immediately. Little did any of us who voted for him realize we would be putting a big red bull’s-eye on his chest, by voting him into the DA’s office. Flaherty has every right to hire supportive staff, and let go the ones who are not team players. In any other situation,

this would not be one bit unusual. Personally, I would not want people around me who didn’t support my vision to bring real justice to the people of Deschutes County. Regarding the 911 calls, as a resident of the neighborhood where Flaherty lives, I have been appreciative that he has called when he noticed suspicious activity. The Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office has encouraged us to call in V I E W such situations, but most of us don’t have the direct line of sight of the problem spot that Flaherty does. Our neighborhood and Tetherow Crossing has met with the sheriff’s department over the last few years to try to find a solution. It was an unsafe area for a long time. Drugs and alcohol made the offenders unpredictable and the fear of being accosted or hit by a drunk driver, kept law abiding families from going near the bridge. With the help of Flaherty, our neighbors, and the Deschutes County council, the problem has been nearly eliminated by the posting of no trespass-

ing and no parking signs near the bridge. This gave the sheriff’s department some teeth to get the offenders off the property, making it possible for all of us to safely pass over the bridge to get our mail and walk our dogs. It is important now for us to be vigilant about informing the sheriff’s department if we see violators to prevent a return of the criminal element. They have asked us for our help. I found it interesting that one of the repeat offenders was sought out by The Bulletin for an interview and was shown in a favorable light. It is quite obvious that The Bulletin is trying to create a false impression by the front page photo of the 911 call records. They state that Flaherty has called the police 293 times in 5 years, which averages out to less than 60 calls per year. During the summer months, when the problem was at its worst, I had seen enough drunken parties at the bridge, that 60 calls seem quite reasonable to me. The Bulletin does not designate how many of those calls were to cancel services if the trouble dissipated before help could arrive.

It is quite obvious that The Bulletin is trying to create a false impression by the front page photo of the 911 call records. In the photo, The Bulletin shows 8 stacks of paper, each paper with 30 lines. It would take less than 10 pages, not 8 stacks of paper to list the number of calls made by Flaherty. The imagery that the Bulletin chose to use to reinforce your story clearly magnifies the apparent density of Patrick’s calls to the Sheriff’s Office (not 911, but the Sheriff non-emergency intake line). The stacks of paper subvert the mind from the stated number of calls to a far larger sum. The legible page on top in front is clearly a sorted report with one line per call from Flaherty — with the visible lines representing some 30 calls. Ten of these pages would contain the number of

call you enumerate. The question is why did you chose to use front page space to publish this photo? Given your tiresome treatment of Patrick, it appears to me to be a deliberate deception. If everyone agrees that his calls have been effective, why does The Bulletin publish such a negative article? I was called for an interview for the “Who is Flaherty?” article, but I declined because I couldn’t be sure my words wouldn’t be twisted to align with a viewpoint that wasn’t my own. I for one would like to see a little support of Patrick Flaherty. I’d like to see the attacks end and Flaherty be given some freedom to accomplish the fine work he promised and is capable of producing. We don’t have all the facts; we have only the skewed information the newspaper wants us to have. We can be sure that Patrick Flaherty has the facts and if given the time and the space, the good man we elected will make Deschutes County proud. Joyce Waring lives in Redmond.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 F3

O Are sky-high gas prices really OK? T

hat is not as dumb a question as it sounds. Examine a few revealing past remarks from President Obama and the Cabinet officials who are now in charge of the nation’s energy use and oil leases on federal lands. Then decide whether the current soaring gas prices are supposed to be good or bad. In 2008, then-Colorado Sen. Ken Salazar — now the secretary of the Department of the Interior in charge of the leasing of federal oil lands — refused to vote for any new offshore drilling. In a Senate exchange with Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., Salazar objected to allowing any drilling on America’s outer continental shelf — even if gas prices reached $10 a gallon. We can now see why the president appointed Salazar, inasmuch as Obama recently promised the Brazilians that he would be eager to buy their newfound offshore oil — while prohibiting similar such exploration here at home. From 2007 to 2008, Steven Chu, now secretary of Energy, weighed in frequently on global warming and the desirable price of traditional energy. At one point, Chu asserted, “Somehow we have to figure out how to boost the price of gasoline to the levels in Europe.” Chu also lamented, “We have lots of fossil fuel; that’s really both good and bad news. We won’t run out of energy, but there’s enough carbon in the ground to

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON really cook us.” In other words, $10 a gallon for gas would be desirable, while an enormous amount of recoverable American oil, gas, coal, tar sands and oil shale should be left untapped. During the 2008 campaign, Obama himself had strange ideas about the prospect of expensive prices for fossilfuel-generated energy: “Under my plan of a cap-and-trade system, electricity rates would necessarily skyrocket.” Then-candidate Obama also elaborated on the envisioned role of his administration in ensuring such high prices: “So if somebody wants to build a coalpowered plant, they can. It’s just that it will bankrupt them.” As for consumers’ plight in paying skyrocketing gas prices, the president, now and in the past, has sounded ambivalent. He recently told a questioner, “If you’re complaining about the price of gas and you’re only getting eight miles a gallon, you know, you might want to think about a trade-in.” Few large passenger vehicles today get only eight

miles a gallon, and many squeezed Americans in recessionary times cannot so breezily think of “a trade-in.” In 2008, Obama addressed consumer fears about climbing gas prices: “But we could save all the oil that they’re talking about getting off drilling, if everybody was just inflating their tires and getting regular tune-ups. You could actually save just as much.” Note again the fantasy. Few of today’s cars have distributor points. New-generation spark plugs and computerized ignition usually ensure 75,000-100,000 miles without a so-called “tune-up.” There is no evidence that Americans’ tires are chronically under-inflated, or if they were, that such negligence would waste more gasoline than all that could be recovered from new offshore oil drilling. What explains the weird rhetoric from Obama and his administration? First, not long ago they considered high energy prices as not that bad. Government-sponsored mass transit and alternative energy projects — from wind and solar to the federally subsidized Chevy Volt — pencil out only when gas gets expensive. And if you believe in man-made global warming, then the less coal, gas or oil that Americans use, the better for the planet. Second, a president who believes that modern cars get eight miles per gallon or need frequent tune-ups, and

that proper tire inflation can substitute for drilling oil, has never run a business that hinged on having moderately priced gas to power a truck, tractor or car fleet. In fact, most in the Obama administration came to Washington from either academia or prior state and federal government employment, where policy is theoretical, without grounding in real experience. So much of this administration’s talk about energy sounds similar to a bull session in the faculty lounge, or what we would expect from lifelong bureaucrats and public functionaries who have never experienced long commutes or struggles in the harsher, profit-driven private workplace. Now the global economy is recovering and energy use is climbing, as the U.S. dollar sinks. The oil-rich Middle East is in chaos. And more than 2 billion people in India and China are desperate for imported oil. The result is that American gas prices are astronomical, and the public is furious and starting to demand relief from the administration. Its answer? Simple: Since re-election looms, the administration now insists that high energy prices are no longer good, but suddenly bad. And the evil oil companies are mostly to blame!


as the more strident forms of scientific materialism. Instead of making us prisoners of our glands and genes, it makes us prisoners of God himself. We can check out any time we want, but we can never really leave. The doctrine of hell, by contrast, assumes that our choices are real, and that we are the choices that we make. The miser can become his greed, the murderer can lose himself inside his violence, and their freedom to turn and be forgiven is inseparable from their freedom not to do so. As Anthony Esolen writes, in the introduction to his translation of Dante’s “Inferno,” the idea of hell is crucial to Western humanism. It’s a way of asserting that “things have meaning” — that earthly life is more than just a series of unimportant events, and that “the use of one man’s free will, at one moment, can mean life or death ... salvation or damnation.”

David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

Nicholas Kristof is a columnist for The New York Times.

If there’s a modern-day analogue to the “Inferno,” a work of art that illustrates the humanist case for hell, it’s David Chase’s “The Sopranos.” The HBO hit is a portrait of damnation freely chosen: Chase made audiences love Tony Soprano, and then made us watch as the mob boss traveled so deep into iniquity — refusing every opportunity to turn back — that it was hard to imagine him ever coming out. “The Sopranos” never suggested that Tony was beyond forgiveness. But, by the end, it suggested that he was beyond ever genuinely asking for it. Is Gandhi in hell? It’s a question that should puncture religious chauvinism and unsettle fundamentalists of every stripe. But there’s a question that should be asked in turn: Is Tony Soprano really in heaven? Ross Douthat is a columnist for The New York Times.

The big disconnect about American politics O DAVID

n one level, American politics looks amazingly stable. President Barack Obama’s approval rating is about 47 percent, and it hasn’t changed much in well over a year. Health care reform is mildly unpopular, and the public’s view hasn’t shifted much since before it was passed. According to Pew Research Center polls, the public is evenly divided over which party can do a better job of handling foreign policy, the job situation, Social Security reform, health care reform and many other issues. It looks like we’re back to the 50-50 stasis that has been the norm for the past few decades. Moreover, the two parties are about to run utterly familiar political campaigns. The Democrats are going to promise to raise taxes on the rich to preserve the welfare state, just as they have since 1980. The Republicans are going to vow to cut taxes and introduce market mechanisms to reform the welfare state, just as they have since 1980. The country is about to be offered the same two products: one from Soviet Production Facility A (the Republicans), and the other from Soviet Production Facility B (the Democrats). It will react just as it always has. From this you could easily get the impression that American politics are trundling along as usual. But this stability is misleading. The current ar-

BROOKS rangements are stagnant but also fragile. American politics is like a boxing match atop a platform. Once you’re on the platform, everything looks normal. But when you step back, you see that the beams and pillars supporting the platform are cracking and rotting. This cracking and rotting is originally caused by a series of structural problems that transcend any economic cycle: There are structural problems in the economy as growth slows and the middle class incomes stagnate. There are structural problems in the welfare state as baby boomers spend lavishly on themselves and impose horrendous costs on future generations. There are structural problems in energy markets as the rise of China and chronic instability in the Middle East leads to volatile gas prices. There are structural problems with immigration policy and tax policy and on and on. As these problems have gone unaddressed, Americans have lost faith in

the credibility of their political system, which is the one resource the entire regime is predicated upon. The share of Americans who say they trust government to do the right thing most of the time is scuttling along at historic lows. Approval of Congress and most other institutions has slid. Seventy percent of Americans think the country is on the wrong track, according to a New York Times/CBS poll. Nearly twothirds believe the nation is in decline, according to a variety of surveys. Over the past months, we’ve seen a fascinating phenomenon. The public mood has detached from the economic cycle. In normal times, economic recoveries produce psychological recoveries. At least at the moment, that seems not to be happening. The U.S. has experienced nine straight months of slow economic growth. The unemployment rate has fallen, and, in March, the U.S. economy added a robust 216,000 jobs. Yet the public mood is darkening, not brightening. The New York Times/ CBS poll showed a 13 percentage point increase in the number of Americans who believe things are getting worse. Public opinion is not behaving the way it did after other recent recessions. If you dive deeper into the polling, you see the country is not mobilized by this sense of crisis but immobilized by it.


Raising taxes on the rich is popular, but nearly every other measure that might be taken to address the fiscal crisis is deeply unpopular. Sixty-three percent of Americans oppose raising the debt ceiling; similar majorities oppose measures to make that sort of thing unnecessary. There is a negativity bias in the country, especially among political independents and people earning between $30,000 and $75,000 (who have become extremely gloomy). At some point something is going to happen to topple the political platform — maybe a debt crisis, maybe when China passes the United States as the world’s largest economy, perhaps as early as 2016. At that point, we could see changes that are unimaginable today. New political forces will emerge from the outside or the inside. A semi-crackpot outsider like Donald Trump could storm the gates and achieve astonishing political stature. Alternatively, insiders like the Simpson-Bowles commission or the Senate’s bipartisan “Gang of Six” could assert authority and re-create a strong centrist political establishment, such as the nation enjoyed in the 1950s. Neither seems likely now. But in these circumstances, rule out nothing.

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

ROSS DOUTHAT modernity. As our lives have grown longer and more comfortable, our sense of outrage at human suffering — its scope, and its apparent randomness — has grown sharper as well. The argument that a good deity couldn’t have made a world so rife with cruelty is a staple of atheist polemic, and every natural disaster inspires a round of soul-searching over how to reconcile God’s omnipotence with human anguish. These debates ensure that earthly infernos get all the press. Hell means the Holocaust, the suffering in Haiti, and all the ordinary “hellmouths” (in the novelist Norman Rush’s resonant phrase) that can open up beneath our feet. And if it’s hard for the modern mind to understand why a good God would allow such misery on a temporal scale, imagining one who allows eternal suffering seems not only offensive but absurd. Doing away with hell, then, is a natural way for pastors and theologians to make their God seem more humane. The problem is that this move also threatens to make human life less fully human. Atheists have license to scoff at damnation, but to believe in God and not in hell is ultimately to disbelieve in the reality of human choices. If there’s no possibility of saying no to paradise, then none of our nos have any real meaning either. In this sense, a doctrine of universal salvation turns out to be as deterministic

What about American girls sold on the streets? hen we hear about human trafficking in India or Cambodia, our hearts melt. The victim has sometimes been kidnapped and imprisoned, even caged, in a way that conjures our images of slavery. But in the United States we see girls all the time who have been trafficked — and our hearts harden. The problem is that these girls aren’t locked in cages. Rather, they’re often runaways out on the street wearing short skirts or busting out of low-cut tops, and many Americans perceive them not as trafficking victims but as miscreants who have chosen their way of life. So even when they’re 14 years old, we often arrest and prosecute them — even as the trafficker goes free. In fact, human trafficking is more similar in America and Cambodia than we would like to admit. Teenage girls on U.S. streets may appear to be selling sex voluntarily, but they’re often controlled by violent pimps who take every penny. From johns to judges, Americans often suffer form a profound misunderstanding of how teenage prostitution actually works — and fail to appreciate that it’s one of our country’s biggest human rights problems. Fortunately, a terrific new book called “Girls Like Us,” by Rachel Lloyd, herself a trafficking survivor, illuminates the complexities of the sex industry. Lloyd is British and the product of a troubled home. As a teenager, she dropped out of school and ended up working as a stripper and prostitute, controlled by a pimp whom she loved in a very complicated way — even though he beat her. One of the most vexing questions people have is why teenage girls don’t run away more often from pimps who assault them and extract all the money they earn. Lloyd struggles to answer that question about her own past and about the girls she works with today. The answers have to do with lack of self-esteem and lack of alternatives, as well as terror of the pimp and a misplaced love for him. Jocular references to pimps in popular songs or movies are baffling. They aren’t business partners of teenage girls; they are modern slave drivers. And pimping attracts criminals because it is lucrative and not particularly risky as criminal behavior goes: Police arrest the girls, but don’t often go after the pimps. Eventually, Lloyd did escape her pimp after he nearly killed her, but starting over was tough, and she had trouble fitting in. When she showed up at church in a skirt she liked, four women separately came over to her pew with clothing to cover her legs. “Apparently skirts need to be longer than your jacket,” she recalls. “Who knew?” Then Lloyd came to the United States to begin working with troubled teenage girls — and found her calling. In 1998, at the age of 23, she founded GEMS, short for Girls Educational and Mentoring Services, a program for trafficked girls that has won human rights awards and helped pass a landmark anti-trafficking law in New York State. On the side, Lloyd earned a college degree and then a master’s, graduating summa cum laude. Lloyd’s story is extraordinarily inspiring, as is the work she is doing. One of the girls she rescued from a pimp later graduated from high school as valedictorian. But Lloyd’s memoir is also important for the window it offers into trafficking in this country. Americans often think that “trafficking” is about Mexican or Korean or Russian women smuggled into brothels in the United States. That happens. But in my years and years of reporting, I’ve found that the biggest trafficking problem involves homegrown American runaways. Above all, Lloyd always underscores that these girls aren’t criminals but victims, and she alternately oozes compassion and outrage. One girl she worked with was Nicolette, a 12-year-old in New York City who had a broken rib and burns from a hot iron, presumably from her pimp. Yet Nicolette was convicted of prostitution and sent to a juvenile detention center for a year to learn “moral principles.” Our system has failed girls like her. The police and prosecutors should focus less on punishing 12-year-old girls and more on their pimps — and, yes, their johns. I hope that Lloyd’s important and compelling book will be a reminder that homegrown American girls are also trafficked, and they deserve sympathy and social services — not handcuffs and juvenile detention.

A case for hell in a land full of heaven ere’s a revealing snapshot of religion in America. On Easter Sunday, two of the top three books on’s Religion and Spirituality best-seller list mapped the geography of the afterlife. One was “Heaven Is for Real: A Little Boy’s Astounding Story of His Trip to Heaven and Back,” an account of a 4-year-old’s near-death experience, as dictated to his pastor father. The other was “Love Wins: A Book About Heaven, Hell, and the Fate of Every Person Who Ever Lived,” in which the evangelical preacher Rob Bell argues that hell might not exist. The publishing industry knows its audience. Even in our supposedly disenchanted age, large majorities of Americans believe in God and heaven, miracles and prayer. But belief in hell lags well behind, and the fear of damnation seems to have evaporated. Near-death stories are reliable sellers: There’s another book about a child’s return from paradise, “The Boy Who Came Back From Heaven,” just a little further down the Amazon rankings. But you’ll search the best-seller list in vain for “The Investment Banker Who Came Back From Hell.” In part, hell’s weakening grip on the religious imagination is a consequence of growing pluralism. Bell’s book begins with a provocative question: Are Christians required to believe that Gandhi is in hell for being Hindu? The mahatma is a distinctive case, but swap in “my Hindu/Jewish/Buddhist neighbor” for Gandhi, and you can see why many religious Americans find the idea of eternal punishment for wrong belief increasingly incredible. But the more important factor in hell’s eclipse, perhaps, is a peculiar paradox of


F4 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

B Author forges another fine ‘Dead-End Job’ novel

B E S T- S E L L E R S Publishers Weekly ranks the bestsellers for week ending April 23.


“Pumped for Murder: A Dead-End Job” by Elaine Viets (NAL/Obsidian, 271 pgs., $23.95)

1. “The Sixth Man” by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 2. “The Land of Painted Caves” by Jean M. Auel (Crown) 3. “The Fifth Witness” by Michael Connelly (Little, Brown)

By Oline H. Cogdill Sun Sentinel

4. “Chasing Fire” by Nora Roberts (Putnam) 5. “I’ll Walk Alone” by Mary Higgins Clark (Simon & Schuster) 6. “Quicksilver” by Amanda Quick (Putnam) 7. “Save Me” by Lisa Scottoline (St. Martin’s) 8. “Eve” by Iris Johansen (St. Martin’s) 9. “She Walks in Beauty” selected by Caroline Kennedy (Voice) 10. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson (Knopf) 11. “44 Charles Street” by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 12. “The Priest’s Graveyard” by Ted Dekker (Center Street) 13. “Sing You Home” by Jodi Picoult (Atria) 14. “The Pale King” by David Foster Wallace (Little, Brown)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Bossypants” by Tina Fey (LB/Reagan Arthur) 2. “The Dukan Diet” by Dr. Pierre Dukan (Crown) 3. “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand (Random House) 4. “Liberty Defined” by Ron Paul (Grand Central) 5. “The 17 Day Diet” by Dr. Mike Moreno (Free Press) 6. “I’m Over All That” by Shirley MacLaine (Atria) 7. “Love Wins” by Rob Bell (HarperOne) 8. “63 Documents the Government Doesn’t Want You to Read” by Jesse Ventura with Dick Russell (Skyhorse) 9. “My Father’s Daughter” by Gwyneth Paltrow (Grand Central) 10. “The Social Animal” by David Brooks (Random House) 11. “The Best Advice I Ever Got” by Katie Couric (Random House) 12. “All That Is Bitter & Sweet” by Ashley Judd with Maryanne Vollers (Ballantine) 13. “Onward” by Howard Schultz (Rodale) 14. “Idea Man” by Paul Allen (Portfolio)

MASS MARKET 1. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen (Algonquin) 2. “The Search” by Nora Roberts (Jove) 3. “Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 4. “Something Borrowed” by Emily Giffin (St. Martin’s) 5. “Chasing The Night” by Iris Johansen (St. Martin’s) 6. “The Shadow of Your Smile” by Mary Higgins Clark (Pocket) 7. “Caught” by Harlan Coben (Signet) 8. “The Lincoln Lawyer” by Michael Connelly (Grand Central) 9. “Dead in the Family” by Charlaine Harris (Ace) 10. “The Burning Wire” by Jeffery Deaver (Pocket) 11. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 12. “That Perfect Someone” by Johanna Lindsay (Pocket) 13. “A Clash of Kings” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 14. “Fever Dream” by Lincoln Child & Douglas Preston (Mira)

TRADE 1. “Heaven Is for Real” by Todd Burpo with Lynn Vincent (Thomas Nelson) 2. “Water for Elephants” by Sara Gruen (Algonquin) 3. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Berkley) 4. “The 9th Judgment” by James Patterson & Maxine Paetro (Grand Central) 5. “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot (Broadway) 6. “A Visit from the Goon Squad” by Jennifer Egan (Anchor) 7. “Born to Run” by Christopher McDougall (Vintage) 8. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 9. “Inside of a Dog” by Alexandra Horowitz (Scribner) 10. “Something Borrowed” by Emily Giffin (St. Martin’s Griffin) 11. “Have a Little Faith” by Mitch Albom (Hyperion) 12. “The Art of Racing in the Rain” by Garth Stein (Harper) 13. “A Game of Thrones” by George R.R. Martin (Bantam) 14. “Just Kids” by Patti Smith (Ecco)

— McClatchy-Tribune News Service

The Associated Press ile photo

Earth, at long last, gets a deserving biography Zoologist optimistic about human survival if we change “Here on Earth: A Natural History of the Planet” by Tim Flannery (Atlantic Monthly Press, 316 pgs., $25)

By Geoffrey Mohan Los Angeles Times

Earth could use a biography. Tim Flannery has delivered a provocative one right around Earth Day. Despite the rising level of greenhouse gases warming the Blue Planet and the failure to unite governments behind efforts to arrest the trend, Flannery is optimistic for Earth’s future and that of its most destructive inhabitants: you and me. That’s not to say there aren’t reasons to fall into a funk while reading “Here on Earth,” the latest work from one of the planet’s great field zoologists and thinkers. Flannery doesn’t bury the hard facts of climate change. But unlike those who believe the human race has evolved into a species incapable of the long-term thought and unity that can save it from overconsumption, Flannery falls in with those who still believe we can save ourselves, in part by retooling our thinking of evolution. “We have trod the face of the Moon, touched the nethermost pit of the sea, and can link minds instantaneously across vast distances. But for all that, it’s not so much our technology, but what we believe that will determine our fate,” Flannery proclaims in his “dual biography” of the planet and mankind. “Today, many think that our civilization is doomed to collapse,” he writes. “Such fatalism is misplaced. It derives in large part from a misreading of Darwin, and a misunderstanding of our evolved selves. Either such ideas will survive or we will.” “Survival of the fittest” is perhaps the most regrettable and misunderstood phrase in all of science. Absent from Darwin’s work until the fifth edition of “On the Origin of Species,” the phrase has plagued Darwinism for more than a century and has been misused to justify social and economic hierarchy, unequal distribution of resources, imperialist conquest and now the suicide of our species. The best adherent to fatalistic Darwinism is Peter Ward, whose “Medea” thesis (named for the Greek goddess who exacted revenge on her unfaithful husband by killing their children) holds that “species will, if left unchecked, destroy themselves by exploiting their resources to the point of ecosystem collapse,” Flannery writes. But the ultimate trajectory of human evolution, notwithstanding the central catalyst of competition and selection, tends toward a cooperative “super organism” capable of governing its actions to preserve its ecosystem (in this case, an entire planet) and thus its survival, Flannery argues. “If competition is evolution’s motive force, then the cooperative world is its legacy,” he writes. It’s a long intellectual distance to travel from fatalism to guarded optimism, but Flannery pulls it off, guiding readers away

from the social Darwinism of 19th-century philosopher Herbert Spencer toward the subtler insights of Alfred Russel Wallace, “the first modern scientist to comprehend how essential cooperation is to our survival.” To do so, Flannery rests on the theory of James Lovelock and the notion of “Gaia” — Earth as “a self-regulating system made up from the totality of organisms, the surface rocks, the ocean and the atmosphere tightly coupled as an evolving system” that regulates its surface conditions to be favorable to life. The trick, for humans, will lie in our ability to evolve through the climate change we’ve started, and to do so, Flannery argues, we will have to rely on ideas and beliefs transmitted as “memes” in a fashion similar to the replication of the “selfish gene” of Richard Dawkins. Flannery offers examples of cul-

tures whose “memes,” including their taboos and self-sacrificial behaviors, cooperation, sharing and co-evolution, appear to contradict ruthless competition, mitigating it toward the cooperation and moderation that better ensure survival of the whole. There is plenty of room to argue that the human “super organism” lacks a command-andcontrol system that will enable it to coordinate actions in time to save itself. But if ants have accomplished the same feat, as recent science suggests, why not humans? The spirited argument on behalf of man and planet contained in “Here on Earth” constitutes what should be called the Tim Flannery meme: informed optimism about our ability to save ourselves. All it needs for survival is the “Darwinian” resolve to replicate itself in our progeny.

Fort Lauderdale author Elaine Viets’ funny Helen Hawthorne “Dead-End Job” novels mirror our economy, in a way. Helen’s habit of working at low-level jobs that pay in cash allows this character to stay off the grid and dovetails the stories with the current state of the job market — but with far more humor than unemployment checks. While Viets’ 10th novel in this series begins a new story arc, the intent is still the same — a window on how low-paid employees often are taken for granted so much that they seem invisible. In “Pumped for Murder,” Helen, once a well-paid executive, no longer has to take those low-paying jobs because she refused a court order to give her cheating husband lifelong alimony. The ex-husband is out of the picture and Helen has found happiness in her new marriage to Phil, a private detective. To celebrate their new life, Phil and Helen start their own detective agency, Coronado Investigations. Immediately, they land two diverse clients: a woman convinced her husband is cheating on her and a classic car restorer who has always believed that his brother didn’t (541) 647-1646

commit suicide 25 years ago but was murdered. Helen takes a dead-end job as the receptionist at the Fort Lauderdale gym where the errant husband hangs out eight to 10 hours a day. After all, says Helen, “Low-paying jobs are good ways to observe people. The people who do the work see things the big-wigs never do.” Helen soon finds out that exercise isn’t the gym’s only activity; there are deadly drug deals and adulterous trysts in the locker rooms. “Sweat, sex, ambition and half-naked people are a dangerous combination,” Helen learns. But Phil has a more difficult job — he has to interview witnesses who survived the drug-addled 1980s to investigate the case for their other client. The breezy, well-plotted “Pumped for Murder” moves at a fast clip, fueled by Viets’ perfect comic timing. But Viets also knows when to keep the plot serious when “Pumped for Murder” explores extreme fitness fanatics, steroid use, alcoholism and corrupt businesspeople. South Florida readers will especially enjoy the references to local landmarks such as 15th Street Fisheries, while St. Louis readers will feel the same when Helen visits her hometown and has a slice of gooey butter cake.

get a room



Book displays good and bad of life with plastics “Plastic: A Toxic Love Story” by Susan Freinkel (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 324 pgs., $27)

By Sandy Bauers The Philadelphia Inquirer

Not long ago, an irate reader emailed me, demanding to know whether I like plastic. He was convinced that I didn’t, that I just wouldn’t admit it, and that all of this made me a bad person. He further demonstrated his superiority in the matter by typing in the subject line, “wow u r really dumb.” I barely knew how to respond. He might as well have asked if I liked gravity. Or the Pacific Ocean. If ubiquity is a measure of affection, we all love plastic. It’s everywhere, from our cars to our kitchens. It’s a mainstay in the medical profession. It brings us unbreakable toys and the modern marvel — the credit card. The promise of plastic is “convenience and comfort, safety and security, fun and frivolity,” says author Susan Freinkel in her new book. But note the title: “Plastic: A Toxic Love Story.” Somehow, things have gone awry in Plasticville. “Sure, plastics have been a good provider, but that beneficence comes with many costs that we never even considered in our initial infatuation,” she writes. “Plastics draw on finite fossil fuels. They persist in the environment. They’re suffused with harmful chemicals. They’re accumulating in landfills.” Yet all the while, our dependence on plastic has continued to grow. In 1940, there was almost none. Today, the nation generates 600 billion pounds a year. This is an important book, a thorough dissection of the complexities that today’s plastic world presents. More than that, it’s flatout fascinating, each chapter more compelling than the last. Each page brings another eyebrow-raising fact or statistic, all of it eloquently told. Freinkel tells the story of plastics through the lens of eight common objects: comb, chair, Frisbee, IV bag, disposable lighter, grocery bag, soda bottle and credit card. “Each offers an object lesson on what it means to live in Plasticville, enmeshed in a web of materials that are rightly considered both the miracle and the menace of modern life,” she writes. As she points out, these simple objects “tell tangled stories.” Perhaps nowhere has plastic achieved more for modern civilization than in the medical profession. “With plastics, hospitals could shift from equipment that had to be laboriously sterilized to blister-packed disposables, which improved in-house safety, significantly lowered costs, and made it possible for more patients to be cared for at home.” In telling the story of medical plastics, Freinkel visits a neonatal intensive care unit in Washington, where baby Amy, born four months early, is fighting for her life. She depends on plastic devices of every sort. But as Freinkel watches the tiny girl struggle to breathe, she also thinks about how “research now suggests that the same bags and tubes that deliver medicines and nourishment to these most

vulnerable children also deliver chemicals that could damage their health years from now.” She’s speaking of phthalates and bisphenol A, which are hormone disrupters and are present in some plastics. Freinkel takes us to a huge vortex of plastic trash in the Pacific Ocean, formed by currents. She delves into the world of bioplastics and a Nebraska producer of plant-based plastics. She introduces us to Californian Mark Murray, who pushed for state legislation to ban plastic bags. And who knew that among the Chester County, Pa., Wyeths was the inventor of the PET soda bottle? Nathaniel Wyeth, painter Andrew’s brother and a plastics engineer at DuPont for nearly 40 years, filed his patent for it in 1973. Today, about a third of the 224 billion beverage containers sold in the United States are made of PET. But it’s also true that their growing presence as litter has helped rally and focus the nation’s recycling movement. “We take natural substances created over millions of years, fashion them into products designed for a few minutes’ use, and then return them to the planet as litter that we’ve engineered to never go away,” Freinkel says. “What will it take to turn that mindset around, to get people to value plastic for more than a onenight stand?” In the final analysis, it’s not whether anyone likes plastic or not, but whether things are out of whack. In the face of environmental ills, what are we to do once we’re finished with it? If additives are a problem, how can we get them out? And, in a future of decreasing supplies of oil, a base for many plastics, would we rather have transportation fuel or disposable cutlery? In the final chapter, Freinkel takes us to a bridge over the Mullica River in South Jersey — made of nearly 1 million used milk jugs, with a few old car bumpers tossed in. The builder noted that “all the negatives about plastic — that it lasts long and doesn’t degrade — are being turned into positives.” Today, Freinkel says, “for better and for worse, we are in the plastics age. ... Will archaeologists millennia from now scrape down to the stratum of our time and find it simply stuffed with immortal throwaways ... evidence of a civilization that choked itself to death on trash?” Sandy Bauers is The Philadelphia Inquirer’s environment reporter.

Packer characters are sharply focused “Swim Back to Me” by Ann Packer (Knopf, 240 pgs., $24.95)

By Gail Pennington St. Louis Post-Dispatch

In “Molten,” one of the six stories in Ann Packer’s new collection, a mother hides a guilty secret from her husband and daughter. Whenever they’re out — and she longs for the hours they’re out — she holes up in her son’s room, curled in his beanbag chair, and plays CD after CD of the rock music he loved.

Only listening to the scream of guitars and the thunder of drums brings back the boy who died in an accident. Packer, best known for the absorbing (and ultimately frustrating) “The Dive From Clausen’s Pier,” is a master at getting to the heart of characters struggling on in the face of loss. “Swim Back to Me” is best enjoyed for Packer’s sharply focused snapshots of people at pivotal points in their lives, a focus so intense that we can feel as if we’re spying on them.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 F5

Jenna Bush in her own words Former first daughter discusses her books, work with UNICEF By Nancy Chipman Powers Detroit Free Press

DETROIT — Jenna Bush Hager, a correspondent for NBC’s “Today” show, is the daughter of former President George W. Bush. She is the author of “Ana’s Story: Journey of Hope” (HarperCollins, $18.99) and “Read All About It!” (HarperCollins, $17.99), which she co-wrote with her mother, former first lady Laura Bush. Hager and her fraternal twin, Barbara Bush, were college students when their father was sworn into his first term as president in 2001. With a flurry of media coverage, Hager was cited for alcohol possession later that year. However, her public image has been on the mend in recent years. Hager graduated in 2004 with a degree in English from the University of Texas at Austin and later taught school in the Washington, D.C., area. She married Henry Hager in 2008 and was hired by “Today” in 2009.


Your first book, “Ana’s Story: Journey of Hope,” was inspired by your work with UNICEF in Latin America. Tell me about your experience. How did that influence the path your life has taken? My job for UNICEF was to travel around Latin America and document — write the stories — of kids who were living in exclusion, meaning they were living in poverty or had HIV-AIDS, faced abuse, or didn’t have access to food or clothing or school. During this time I met so many really inspirational kids, one of whom was Ana. She was 17. She’s been infected with HIV-AIDS since birth. Her parents and her younger sister died from it by the time she was in the sixth grade. She was a teen mother; I met her with her baby. She was forced to drop out of school in her country because she had her baby. She was living with so much hope that she was going to have a better life, and that she was going to have a better life for her baby. In fact, her baby is HIV-negative. She’s broken the cycle of HIV. It is a narrative nonfiction; I mean, it is her story. I spent nine months documenting her life, meeting with her almost every day that I lived in the region.


in public office, but it’s just not something we’re interested in.

Q: A:

Q: A:

Where did she live in Latin America? Panama, but we didn’t say that in the book, because unfortunately many of the kids we met faced discrimination and we didn’t want her to get hurt.

Q: A:

And how has that experience influenced your life? It has influenced my life in so many ways. I already traveled to Africa and Latin America before I moved there, but really getting the chance to spend time with kids like Ana — and Ana, in particular — was so inspirational. Because even though these kids were dealing with really heavy loads, they were living with this amazingly bright attitude. I always tell people, especially my students or kids that I work with, when you have the opportunity and the privilege to work with kids and people that need you, you get so much more out of it than they get from you.

Q: A:

How did being the president’s daughter shape your life? Of course, it was such an incredible opportunity — you know, my parents introduced us to so much during those eight years, including trips to Africa and Latin America. We got to meet extraordinary people through their work, so it was a great, great opportunity.

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Except that you grew up in the spotlight during your teen years. But that was OK. The good outweighed the bad, for sure.

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How did you get past that and fix your party-girl image? I never was worried about my image, honestly. I mean, I think people who knew me knew who I was, so I wasn’t worried about that.

Q: A:

What do you see in your future? Public office? More books? No, not public office. You know I’m working for NBC right now for the “Today” show, and that’s so much fun. I love being able to tell the stories of normal people who are making extraordinary change. I do hope to write more. That is my goal for this summer, (to) take a little time from NBC and be able to spend some time writing. But who knows? We’ll see if that happens.

Don’t Replace ... Reface

The Associated Press ile photo

Jenna Bush Hager, the daughter of former President George W. Bush, is a special contributor for the NBC “Today” show and an author. But no public office. You know, my sister and I, ironically — maybe not that ironically — aren’t that interested in traditional American politics. We’re more interested in policy. And there are plenty of ways to serve. We respect everybody who serves

How did you get your job with “Today”? I went on the “Today” show after I wrote “Ana’s Story” and then after I wrote “Read All About It!” Both times I was on the “Today” show, and the executive producer, who runs the show, approached me and just said, “You’re really good, you know, and we think you should be on television.” And I laughed at it — thought he was kind of kidding. And then, of course, over time he kept acting interested. My husband and I talked about it. He thought, ‘This is such a great opportunity. You love to write. Do it for a year and see what you think.’ And I’ve loved it. I’ve been able to go to Haiti, Ethiopia, Guatemala, and then all over our country telling amazing stories. So it has been a great opportunity. I’ve signed on for two more years in September, so I obviously liked it.

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F6 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


Mysteries grip a small town

Singer was small in all but voice and heart

“The Coffins of Little Hope” by Timothy Schaffert (Unbridled Books, 272 pgs., $24.95)

By Scott Ditzler McClatchy-Tribune News Service

“No Regrets: The Life of Edith Piaf” by Carolyn Burke (Alfred A. Knopf, 284 pgs., $27.95)

By Steven Rea The Philadelphia Inquirer

“Just look at her. How can such a big voice belong to such a tiny woman?” That’s Marcel Cerdan, the ’40s French boxing champ, marveling at the mighty intonations emanating from the street urchin-turnedchanteuse Edith Piaf. That the two became lovers, carrying on a lengthy transcontinental affair while he clobbered opponents in the ring and she floored audiences in clubs and concert halls, came as no surprise to intimates of Piaf — she was drawn to men of strength and character. The relationship ended when a plane carrying Cerdan from Paris to New York — where she waited — crashed in the Azores. No survivors. Piaf, the child of a circus acrobat and a singer, raised in gritty poverty — and, for a time, in a brothel — never got over the loss. It was 1949. Piaf was 33. She died at 48 after a life full of doom and tragedy, and full of songs — street songs, defiant songs, songs of love and broken dreams — that tore at the soul, and inspired a nation. “No Regrets: The Life of Edith Piaf” is essential reading for Piaf fans, and they are legion, still — witness the success of “La Vie en Rose,” the 2007 Oscar-winning biopic with Marion Cotillard as “the little sparrow.” Carolyn Burke, a rigorous researcher and a Francophone (she’s Australian, and learned the language in part by singing along to Piaf discs in a Paris garret), has expanded on previous Piaf biographies, debunking myths and misconceptions and getting at the heart of the matter. And the heart of the matter when it comes to Piaf is just that: her heart. Passion, pluck, the pursuit of love — and lovers, including John Garfield and Yves Montand. The diminutive entertainer with the “assaultive vibrato” wore her heart on her sleeve, as a scrawny teen singing for change on Pigalle corners, and as a global star spreading her hands out in the sweep of a theater’s spotlight. Burke — whose books include “Lee Miller: A Life,” the riveting biography of another strongwilled woman, the American model-turned-photographer and artist’s muse — takes a straightforward chronological tack with Piaf. If the author’s writing can sometimes be dry, her observations are astute, and her skills as a biographer daunting. Burke is determined to honor her subject without resorting to stereotypes or recycling the apocryphal. “The cliche of Piaf as self-destructive waif is too rigid to allow for her complex humanity,” Burke writes in her introduction. Working from interviews with Piaf friends and colleagues, from letters and journals, films and recordings, and from previous Piaf books, Burke explores those complexities — taking the reader through five storm-tossed decades: the remarkable rise from guttersnipe warbler to the darling of Paris nightlife; her collaborations with songwriters and lyricists; her mentorship of artists such as Montand and Charles Aznavour, and her work, and friendship, with Jean Cocteau (he wrote a play for her to star in — which she did, atremble with stage fright). Often, in pursuit of obscure facts and intimate details, a biographer can overlook, or simply take for granted, the big stuff — the essence of the subject. Happily, with “No Regrets,” this is anything but the case. Throughout her book, Burke draws the connections between Piaf’s life and her songs (offering deft translations of key lyrics), linking the artist with her art, the lover with the thing she loved most — her music. Piaf was, as Burke notes toward the close of this eloquent and enlightening story, “a people’s diva whose courage matched her extraordinary gifts, a soul who gave of herself until there was nothing left but her voice and the echo of her laughter.”

Department of Defense via The Associated Press

In this 2009 photo, “Three Cups of Tea” co-author Greg Mortenson shows the locations of future village schools to U.S. Navy Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, at the opening of Pushghar Village Girls School in Afghanistan. Mortensen’s book can be found at most U.S. military bases in Afghanistan and is considered required reading.

Tea Continued from F1 “Three Cups of Tea” and the follow-up, “Stones Into Schools,” were much more fun to read than the military’s counterinsurgency doctrine and carried with them a far more uplifting message. Never mind that the government of Afghan President Hamid Karzai sometimes seemed like a poorly managed kleptocracy, his books seemed to say. Pay no attention to the fact that Afghanistan often could be a brutish and inhospitable place. Mortenson’s narratives of wise, patient and kind Afghan and Pakistani elders made it seem as though progress in Afghanistan was achievable. All U.S. troops had to do was learn the Afghan culture, show some patience and deliver a little bit of progress, and the Afghans would see the U.S. military’s good intentions and turn against the Taliban. In this formulation, counterinsurgency — a complex, morally ambiguous and frequently bloody type of war — came to look a bit like social work with guns. By mid-2009 Mortenson was making the rounds at military bases across the country and meeting with top officers such as Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Gens. David Petraeus and Stanley McChrystal heralded his work. The mountain-climber-turnedphilanthropist visits about two dozen posts each year to lecture to troops deploying to Afghanistan on “the nuances of tribal warfare,” according to a U.S. Army website. Dogeared and dirt-encrusted copies of his memoir can be found at the most remote Afghan outposts. In April he was the keynote speaker at a major U.S. Army strategy confer-

ence on the future of the Army officer corps and officer ethics. Pentagon officials have declined to comment on Mortenson’s predicament. Mortenson’s biggest impact, however, is evident in the writings of Army officers who embraced his call to tea. Last year, Lt. Col Patrick Gaydon and Capt. Jonathan Pan wrote of their alliance with Haji Abdul Jabar, a district governor in Afghanistan’s violent Arghandab district. “Like Greg Mortenson’s best seller, ‘Three Cups of Tea,’ our relationship with Jabar was forged over chai during the late summer and fall of 2009,” the two officers wrote in a piece for Small Wars Journal, a website where military officers debate battlefield strategy. Jabar was courteous but reserved when he first met the two earnest soldiers. Once he came to know Gaydon and Pan, his reserve melted away, according to the officers, and Jabar treated them as family. Jabar was killed as he drove home from work last June, a sign that “stabilization was working in Arghandab,” according to Gaydon and Pan. (The somewhat tortured thesis is that the Taliban killed him because his work with the Americans was winning the support of previously indifferent locals, thus threatening the Taliban’s power base.) The story could have been lifted right from the pages of Mortenson’s collected works. But the reality wasn’t quite as cheery. Other U.S. officials working in the area concluded that Jabar was skimming funds earmarked for U.S. reconstruction in his district but not sharing the spoils with others in the area. “It was a mob hit,” one U.S.

Self Referrals Welcome

official told The Washington Post. “We were getting played the whole time.” Not everything about the military’s embrace of Mortenson’s tea philosophy has been counterproductive. “I’d say the biggest value of Mortenson’s work was in creating the ‘don’t be a jerk’ school of counterinsurgency,” said Joshua Foust, who worked as an Afghan analyst for the Army. “I think it would be a shame to abandon the idea of trying to respect the people you’re trying to reform with guns and money just because one of the people promoting the concept is shown to be a fraud.” In the near term, Mortenson’s stumble will almost certainly lead to greater soul-searching among officers who have been questioning not only Mortenson but also the broader heartsand-minds approach of this war. And the controversy is likely to spur more discussion about the limits of American goodwill and influence in a place such as Afghanistan. “No amount of tea with Afghans will persuade them that we are like them, that our war is their war or that our interests are their interests,” said Michael Miklaucic, a longtime official with the U.S. Agency for International Development who is currently serving at the Pentagon’s National Defense University. “The war in Afghanistan isn’t about persuasion or tea. It is about power.” Greg Jaffe is a military correspondent for The Washington Post and the coauthor of “The Fourth Star: Four Generals and the Epic Struggle for the Future of the United States Army.”

“Vainly I had sought to borrow / From my books surcease of sorrow — sorrow for the lost Lenore …” So laments the narrator of Edgar Allan Poe’s “The Raven.” His love is gone, and as the bird repeatedly reminds him, sure to return “Nevermore.” There aren’t any talking birds in Timothy Schaffert’s engrossing new novel, “The Coffins of Little Hope,” but there is a missing girl named Lenore. Or is there? At 83, Esther (Essie) Myles has buried two husbands and one son and has worked since the eighth grade writing obituaries for the County Paragraph, a small-town Nebraska newspaper. She’s a spry octogenarian, a great-grandmother who enjoys “three or four whiskeys of an evening” and serves as the novel’s keeneyed narrator. The alleged disappearance of Lenore is the story of a lifetime, and its telling, Essie explains, “began not as a book but as an obit of a kind for a little girl who up and went missing one simple summer day. On this girl we pinned all hopes of our dying town’s salvation.” Scandal sells papers, a fact that Essie’s grandson Doc, editor in chief of the County Paragraph, is well aware of. “In the newspaper business,” he says, “your only real commodity is bad bad bad news.” There’s just one small problem; nobody has ever seen Lenore. The only evidence of her existence is a single Polaroid, too blurry to make out, and her mother’s word, which is less than reliable. Lenore’s mother, Daisy, claims that her daughter was abducted by a man named Elvis, a pilot and photographer in the business of selling people aerial pictures of their own farms. The story goes that Elvis charmed Daisy, and then after a night of drunken seduction, flew away — literally — with her 11-year-old daughter. Essie is skeptical: “In the morning Elvis was gone, and Lenore was gone too. Or as many might say, she was not gone at all but suddenly there, newly sprung

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from the mother’s imagination.” The bizarre nature of the story soon sparks national interest. Subscriptions to the County Paragraph are on the rise. Lenore, real or not, develops a cult following. A group known as the “Lenorians” begins to assemble at Daisy’s farm. Sympathetic parents of missing children send her presents and fan letters, and a television series, “Missing in America,” devotes an episode to Lenore. But a missing child isn’t the only game in town. A series of young adult books known as the “Miranda-and-Desiree series” has reached a Harry Potter level of international popularity, and because of the risk of leaked copies, the publisher “was seeking presses in obscure parts of the country where it could covertly print the novels.” The County Paragraph’s press is commissioned. Security is so tight that “employees were subjected to pat-downs and searches of their lunch boxes by private security.” The 11th and final book in the series is slated for release. As it happens, Daisy worked at the press before Lenore vanished, and after she begins making CB broadcasts that may or may not be excerpts from the final book, the reclusive author of the series, Wilton Muscatine, takes notice. For all the mystery and intrigue in the plot of “The Coffins of Little Hope,” the novel is at its heart an examination of hysteria and the blurry line between fact and belief. “For some of us,” Essie notes, “Lenore was nothing but a captivating hoax, while for others, she was a grim tragedy, a mystery cynically left unsolved.” In many ways Essie is more concerned with what Lenore represents than the details of her alleged disappearance. What she represents depends on whom you ask, which elicits the question: Does it matter if Lenore is real or not? In Essie Myles, Schaffert has created a unique and memorable narrator. She’s no stranger to tragedy, proudly declaring, “I’m as much a part of the traditions of death as a gilded lily.” And she certainly doesn’t need a black bird tapping at her chamber door to remind her that life, by its nature, promises loss.



Sunday Driver Land Rover’s LR4 can get you in a jam, see Page G6. Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5



Why we pay more and more for gas at the pump

Sam Gangwer / Orange County Register

Property owner Ben Garizi and Rebecca Smith, a real estate agent, have joined forces after they say they were bilked by Karen Hanover, a real estate sales woman recently arrested and indicted on charges of impersonating an FBI agent.

A realty scam, ‘spoofing’ and a fake FBI agent By Peggy Lowe The Orange County Register

SANTA ANA, Calif. — At first, Rebecca Smith was relieved when she got a phone call from an FBI agent. It was October, just a few months after Smith had spent $30,000 on a real estate investment. The woman who sold her the deal, Karen Hanover, hadn’t come through on any of her promises, and Smith was worried. Smith noticed the caller ID read “US Gov.” The male voice identified himself as an FBI agent and said he was working on an investigation into Hanover’s dealings. But the agent quickly became angry, scaring Smith. “I was trying to explain something and he said, ‘Just shut up and answer the questions,’” Smith recalled. “So now I’m shaking.” The agent demanded the names of other people who had invested with Hanover, people Smith had been talking to about how they, too, hadn’t received anything Hanover had promised. The conversation went from bad to worse. “He says, ‘You better watch your back.’ He says, ‘I’m going to throw your ass in prison. I’m going to testify against you.’ He says, ‘You’re a psycho. You’re this, you’re that,’ “ Smith said. “Then I got mad.” She didn’t know it yet, but Smith had been “spoofed” by the very woman the faux FBI agent said he was investigating, federal officials say in court papers. Hanover, 44, a Seal Beach, Calif., real estate saleswoman, was arrested in February and was indicted later that month. She faces an August trial on charges of impersonating an FBI agent by using spoofing software, an online service that allows a caller to disguise a number and create false outbound numbers on caller ID to fool people. See Scam / G5

By Tom Incantalupo and Ted Phillips Newsday

Photos by Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Leonard Weitman, BendBroadband’s vice president of technical operations, stands in the security door Wednesday in the lobby of the Vault, BendBroadband’s new data center in northeast Bend.

Deep in a data

depository BendBroadband’s Vault aims to meld security, storage, environmental ideals By Tim Doran The Bulletin

Visitors entering the Vault, BendBroadband’s new data center, immediately encounter an employee seated behind thick glass walls. To get inside, they must activate a twodoor security portal, requiring the outer one to be closed before the inner one opens into the Vault. The Vault, the second data center to open in Central Oregon during the last month, is the latest project for BendBroadband, a family-owned company that began operations in 1955 and has become known in recent years for its adoption of cutting-edge technology. It launched the then-fastest-in-the-nation high-speed wireless service in 2009, and this year started Alpha, the country’s first service combining television, Internet, telephone and digital video recording into a media gateway made by Arris, a

Data cables run above computer racks inside a switchroom in the BendBroadband Vault. Georgia-based company. “BendBroadband has made a reputation for itself as one of the more innovative small cable operators in the nation, and the data center, which is known as the ‘Vault,’ adds

to that legacy,” according to a recent review from CED Magazine, a publication for the cable and communications industry. Data centers, essentially buildings filled with computer servers, consume energy. But BendBroadband designed the Vault to be environmentally friendly, filling the roof with solar panels, cooling the building mostly with outside air and buying electricity through a renewable energy program, said Leonard Weitman, vice president of technical operations. While Facebook built its Prineville data center for its own use, BendBroadband created the $16 million Vault in northeast Bend, in part, as a business venture. The Vault also houses the company’s network operations center, where employees monitor BendBroadband’s Internet, cable TV and telephone operations around the clock. “This (network operations center) is not going to go down,” Weitman said. Data halls in the Vault offer individuals and companies, such as St. Charles Health System, a secure, reliable and environmentally friendly place to store sensitive data. “When BendBroadband announced its intent to construct the Vault, St. Charles saw it as an opportunity to revitalize its IT infrastructure core,” William Winnenberg, St. Charles’ chief information officer, said in a news release provided by BendBroadband. See Vault / G5

“I was trying to explain something and he said, ‘Just shut up and answer the questions.’ So now I’m shaking.” — Rebecca Smith, about a call she received from a man claiming to be an FBI agent

MELVILLE, N.Y. — That $4 gallon of gasoline sloshing around your tank is the product of a long journey from deep beneath the ground, through geopolitical and market forces, to the pump where consumers are asking: Why does it cost so much? With gasoline prices up by more than a dollar a gallon from a year ago, motorists are fuming and wondering who to blame: speculators, oil companies, refiners, local gas stations, government — maybe all of the above? Rising fuel costs, along with increasing food prices, are threatening to slow or even choke off the Inside already-weak • Which gasrecovery from saver to get? the recession. Page G3 A barrel of benchmark U.S. crude oil that cost around $86 on the New York Mercantile Exchange before Libya descended into civil war in February costs more than $110 now. Americans are conserving, using about 1.6 percent less gasoline than a year ago, but some experts don’t foresee a dramatic drop in demand until the national average tops $4. It was $3.886 on Thursday. While the oil industry blames the price of crude oil for the rising prices at the pumps, skeptics ask if the companies are capitalizing on it. Robert Sinclair, a spokesman for the AAA New York, notes that oil companies earned record profits the last time gasoline cost more than $4 a gallon. Oil companies claim their margins of profits were not outlandish. The Obama administration is under pressure to provide relief. Some public officials, mostly Democrats, are calling upon him to release some oil from the Strategic Petroleum Reserve to increase supplies. So far, he has said only that it is an option. The U.S. Department of Justice said last week that a working group had been assembled to watch for fraud, collusion or misrepresentation at the retail and wholesale level and examine the role of traders in oil futures markets. See Gas / G3

The Associated Press ile photo

The 624 solar panels covering the roof of the BendBroadband Vault generate enough power for 10 homes.

Americans are using about 1.6 percent less gasoline than a year ago. The national average cost per gallon was $3.886 on Thursday, and some experts don’t foresee a dramatic drop in demand until it tops $4.

Lenovo aims a campaign at the Apple crowd By Tanzina Vega New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service ile photo

Chinese computer manufacturer Lenovo is trying to introduce American consumers to products like its hybrid PC that detaches to become a tablet.

Quick. How many Chinese brands can you name? Probably not many. While China has been known for its manufacturing prowess, branding its own products has not been its strength. That’s why the Chinese computer manufacturer Lenovo, largely un-

known to the average American consumer, is trying to get its products into the hands of the coveted 18- to 25-yearold Apple generation, which has been raised on all things iPod and iPad. “The most difficult thing in marketing and branding is trying to change the perception,” said David Roman, the company’s senior vice president, “but Lenovo had very little recogni-

tion in the consumer space.” It’s a tall order, but in January, Lenovo partnered with Saatchi & Saatchi, part of the Publicis Groupe and the company’s agency of record, to work on a new advertising effort. The resulting campaign, which will begin in May, is estimated to cost $100 million. The campaign’s focus is action, specifically the idea that Lenovo prod-

ucts are “for those who do.” One 30second television spot shows a blinking cursor on a computer screen, the flame from a gas stove being turned on and a pencil being sharpened. “The world won’t move forward by itself,” says a narrator. The world needs “the people who do. The ones who tinker, who build, who create.” See Lenovo / G3


G2 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN


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

For many graduates, the old college try falls short ‘Mal-employment,’ a term from the ’70s, has surfaced again to haunt grads By Alejandra Cancino Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — Tiffany Groene is waiting tables. Erin Crites is making lattes and iced coffees. And Anna Holcombe is buying and selling gold. These three Chicago women share more than just scraping by with low-paying jobs: They all have master’s degrees and are unable to find work in their specialty areas. There’s even a name for their situation. They are referred to as mal-employed, a term coined in the ’70s for college graduates who could not find jobs that require a degree. Instead, they settle for low-skilled jobs. Even in rosier economic times, people with college degrees sometimes can’t find jobs in their fields. But their numbers and the trend show no sign of easing during the slow and bumpy recovery from the recession. Nationwide, about 1.94 million graduates under age 30 were mal-employed between September and January, according to data compiled by Andrew Sum, director of the Center for Labor Market Studies at Northeastern University. Sum said mal-employment has significantly increased in the past decade, making it the biggest challenge facing college graduates today. In 2000, Sum said, about 75 percent of college graduates held a job that required a college degree. Today that’s closer to 60 percent.

Uphill struggle Though the economy is growing and new jobs are being created, Sum said, those graduating in June are not likely to see major improvements. About 1.7 million students are projected to graduate this spring with a bachelor’s degree and 687,000 with a master’s, according to the U.S. Department of Education. “We are doing a great disservice by not admitting how bad it is for young people (to get a job),” Sum said. And the longer college graduates go without working in their field, the harder it is to land interviews for jobs where they would use their degrees. “It’s hard to convince people that what I am doing is relevant,” said Groene, 27, who has tended bar and waitressed during the two years she’s looked for a job related to her master’s degree in public administration. In that time, she’s had one offer in her field. It came in 2009 from Chicago Public Schools but disappeared before she could start, due to budget cuts. Desperate, she took a job as a bartender. She said she quit six months later, upset by the sexual advances of bar patrons. With no income, she moved back to her father’s house in Rockford, Ill. At times, she found it difficult to leave her bedroom because she felt depressed. She said she wasn’t used to not succeeding. An avid soccer player, Groene was drafted to go to college and drafted again to become an assistant coach at Columbus State University in Georgia, where she earned her master’s degree. “You feel so down,” Groene said. With the support of her family, she ventured out again last month and took a job as a waitress in Chicago. She said it’s the best job she’s had in two years. She also slowed down her job search and is back in school pursuing a master’s in education. “I can’t find anything anyway,” she said, adding that more schooling allows her to start from scratch. Experts say Groene’s situation is hardly unique. When everything else fails, graduates are more likely to go back for more education. Those with a bachelor’s sign up for a master’s, and so

Heather Charles / Chicago Tribune

Tiffany Groene, 27, center, talks to customers while she waits tables in Chicago. Groene works at the restaurant to make ends meet though she has a master’s degree and has been searching for a job in her field for two years. on. Some take a step back, either to look for new opportunities or retool their fields of interest. Bill White, for example, is pursuing a second bachelor’s degree. He looked for a job for about six months before graduating in December with a master’s in public relations and advertising. Unable to land one, the 28-year-old has shifted his focus to mechanical engineering. While college graduates are still more likely to land a job than those without degrees, the fact that so many are not finding jobs in their fields has raised questions about the payoff of a college education. Since he got his bachelor’s degree last May, Kirk Devezin II has worked full-time a little more than six months and has freelanced. He has never made more than the $10.36 an hour he earned as a barista at Starbucks when he was a student at Eastern Connecticut State University. “I apply to jobs constantly, constantly, constantly,” he said. He has interviewed for positions related to his communications degree, but lately, all the interviews have been for barista and cook jobs, and one at a carwash. Sensing that employers in low-wage industries might think he is overqualified, he has left his college degree off the applications. “It just seems like it was just a big waste of time,” said Devezin, 24, who still lives in Connecticut. “And I’m $20,000 in debt.” The numbers show that he’s wrong — experts say earning a college degree is still the best way to avoid unemployment.

Smaller value, but still value “The value of the degree is still there; it is just not returning as much in investment as it would a few years ago,” said Carl Van Horn, director of the John J. Heldrich Center for Workforce Development at Rutgers University. In fact, those who land a job in their field do well, but those who are mal-employed earn just slight-

ly more than high school graduates, according to Sum’s research. For example, the mean wage for those mal-employed is $476 a week, while those with a job that requires a degree earn $761. By comparison, a high school graduate earns $433. Erin Crites, 27, makes $10.55 an hour as a barista at a coffee shop in downtown Chicago. She is struggling to pay her bills and has considered cutting her health insurance — a situation she was hoping to avoid by earning a master’s degree. Crites graduated in June from Dell’Arte International, a theater school based in California. She sought a master’s degree in ensemble-based physical theater, figuring that such a specialized degree would make it easier for her to land a job. But Crites graduated as schools cut back art programs and arts-based nonprofits struggled to secure grants. “You can get as close as you can to work solely as an artist without a source of secondary income ... but it’s almost impossible,” she said. Still, Crites is determined to make it in her field. As long as she keeps her passion, she will find a way in, she said. Though barely getting by, Crites is lucky. Nationwide, there were about 2 million unemployed people older than 25 with at least a bachelor’s degree — nearly 1.3 million more than in March 2007, according to the U.S. Labor Department. On a small plaza near the DePaul University College of Law, a group of students about to graduate were socializing when a reporter approached. Most said they didn’t expect to land a lawrelated job. One student said he was told by a potential employer that there was no reason to hire him when the firm could hire an experienced lawyer for the same salary. That situation is becoming more commonplace. Anna Holcombe, who has a master’s degree in public relations and advertising, said she’s often

competing for jobs against people who only have bachelor’s degrees or are willing to work for free just to get their foot in the door. “It’s a struggle,” she said, adding that at age 31 she doesn’t have the luxury of being able to work for free. She has responsibilities, including bills due at the end of the month. Until she gets a position in her field, Holcombe is holding on to her job as a sales associate at a retail store. She got the job to pay bills while at school, never thinking it would be so difficult to let it go.


Joseph L. and Susan H. Reinhart to Jeanette M. Murphy, Parks at Broken Top, Phase 5, Lot 197, $400,000 Vergent LLC to Keith M. and Kristin K. Adams, Sundance East, Phase 2, Lot 13, Block 7, $399,000 Craig A. and Karol M. Gribskov to Stephen G. Crozier, Replat of Lots 44-48 of Forest Hills, Phase 3, Lot 45, $355,000 Cousins Construction Inc. to William A. Cowan, Westbrook Village, Phase 3, Lot 10, $169,900 William A. Cowan trustee of Cowan Living Trust to Judy C. Knudson, Boones Borough No. 2, Lot 10, Block 2, $330,500 John R. and Nancy L. Baker to Sherry Stodola Rapport, Higher Ground, Phase 3, Lot 7, $190,000 Bank of New York Mellon fka Bank of New York to James Ooi and Tish Freeman-Ooi, Darnel Estates, Phase 1, Lot 12, $261,100 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., North Pilot Butte First Addition, Lot 7, $173,663.15 PWD Associates LLC to William and Esther Erlenbusch, Points West, Lot 51, $410,334 Aurora Loan Services LLC to Patricia A. Storey, Whispering Pine Estates First Addition, Lot 16, Block 12, $190,000 Bo J. and Rebecca A. DeForest to Rowan L. and Karen M. Peterson, Summit Acres, Lot 2, Block 4, $430,000 Randall P. Harvey to Richard P. and Shari Grossman, Starwood, Lot 9, Block 11, $429,000 Chris and Nancy Hall to Laura M. Blossey, Awbrey Court, Lot 11, $429,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Paterson, Paterson & Wennerberg LLC, Steelhead Run, Lot 15, $157,501

Hayden Homes LLC to Gary D. and Odette D. Putnam, Aspen Rim, No. 2, Lot 175, $294,790 Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. as Receiver of LibertyBank to City of La Pine, Township 22, Range 10, Section 15, $330,000 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Dennis R. and Dawn R. Garcia, Glacier View First Addition, Lot 18, Block 2, $220,000 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Rick and Carrie Dice, Second Addition to Whispering Pine Estates, Lot 29, Block 25, $218,000 Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Timothy J. Knea, Sun Meadow No. 4, Lot 123, $260,000 Blaine N. and Julie A. Field to Tina M. Jocelyn, Canyon Rim Village, Phase 6, Lot 120, $160,000 Sterling Savings Bank to Jeffrey R. Wilson, Gosney Meadows, Tract 3, $738,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc. to Vergent LLC, Second Addition to West Hills, Lot 10, Block 4, $258,001 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp. to Wells Fargo Bank N.A., Shevlin Meadows, Phase 3, Lot 20, $399,699 LSI Title Co. of Oregon LLC to Vergent LLC, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 4, Lot 77, $467,501 Nancy K. Cary to Oregon Housing & Community Services Department, State of Oregon, Rolling Hills, Lot 6, Block 1, $211,245.32 Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Jason C. and Heather A. Leonard, Mountain Village East IV, Lot 4, Block 28, $165,900 Wells Fargo Bank N.A. to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, Canyon Park, Lot 2, Block 1, $325,187.84 Wells Fargo Bank N.A. to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, Winchester, Lot 33, Block 2, $191,073.35

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On social media • Create a LinkedIn profile, including photo and recommendations. • Use keywords so your profile shows up in searches. For example, John Smith, organic chemistry, research, published, quality control. Or Mary Smith, graphics, branding, logo, packaging. • Keep a clean Facebook page, especially the profile picture and wall postings. • Get to know prospective employers. Visit their career sites, follow them on Facebook and Twitter and view their YouTube videos.

Source: Anna Brekka, Editor of Recruiting Trends

On your résumé • Emphasize transferable skills. For example, a transferable skill for a barista applying for a marketing associate job is the ability to work under pressure. • Tailor your résumé and cover letter to the job at hand. Do not use a standard version of both and blast them out to every company advertising a job opening. • Use words or phrases from the job description in your résumé and cover letter. For example, if you are applying for a marketing associate opening but you have a communications degree, emphasize the marketing classes, internships, projects, etc., that you’ve worked on and be sure to include the phrase “marketing associate.” Source: Steven Rothberg, president and founder of

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of their capacities, 7.3 percentage points less than a year earlier. They can go as high as 95 percent of rated capacity. In addition, gasoline sold in the spring and summer is more expensive to produce because federal environmental law requires gasoline to emit fewer vapors. That is accomplished by using less butane, a cheap ingredient that helps to “stretch” the supply of gasoline.

Continued from G1 Here’s a look at the forces at work from the oil well to the gas pump:

Finding and extracting oil Gasoline’s journey to the pump often begins in remote or dangerous parts of the world. Crude oil accounts for about 65 percent of the price of gasoline, according to the U.S. Department of Energy. Nations that form the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries own about threequarters of the world’s proven oil reserves, allowing the cartel to manipulate supplies and prices. And its members include Libya, where a civil war has completely shut down its 1.8 million barrels a day of production. Though not a large amount, it raises fears that violence could spread to major producers. OPEC says there’s no shortage of crude. Saudi Arabia, the world’s largest exporter of oil, earlier this month confirmed earlier reports that it had cut output by more than 800,000 barrels per day in March because of weak demand for their oil. The country is producing 9 million barrels a day. OPEC ministers have repeatedly said there is little they can do to bring down prices, and they do not meet formally to reconsider output policy until June.

Buying, selling crude Before that black goopy stuff heads to a refinery, someone pays for it. Since the world buys and sells crude oil with dollars, when the dollar slides, as it has since January, it buys less. Because of the greenback’s falling value, it takes more dollars to buy the same amount of oil today than it did in January. But the correlation is not precise. About a third of the recent price increase is tied to the dollar, according to Chris Lafakis, an economist at Moody’s Analytics. “When the value of the dollar falls, a higher price is necessary to bring global supply in line with global demand,” Lafakis said. About another third of the recent price increase is from what Lafakis calls the “supply uncertainty premium,” an additional cost that insures against market disruptions and can show up in price speculation. Companies can buy crude oil for immediate use, or they can protect against potential market swings by locking in prices months or even years in advance on a futures exchange. Oil producers, refiners and end users held slightly more than half of the light sweet crude oil futures and options contracts reported on the New York Mercantile Exchange in March, according to the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission. But their 55 percent of the market has shrunk since January by 2.1 percentage points, while money managers who invest in the market to try to make a profit, have increased their share by a similar amount.

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 G3


At the pump Elaine Thompson / The Associated Press

Ryan Riemath fills his tank with $4.199-a-gallon regular gas last week at a Shell gas station in Bellevue, Wash.

Relief in a new car? Choose with care A new car is arguably the most radical cure to gas price shock, and even that takes some careful homework. A gas-electric Prius or an all-electric Nissan Leaf will enable you to thumb your nose at gas pumps, but there are other things to consider. last month released a study on the 10 most fuel-efficient cars sold in the United States. The Prius, with a combined city/ highway fuel mileage rating of 49.6 miles per gallon, topped the list. Yet the ninth most fuel-efficient car, a four-cylinder, gasfueled Hyundai Elantra, is the better deal economically, by TrueCar’s reckoning. The average purchase price of a base 2011 Elantra is only $15,052, yet it costs only $531 more to fill up annually with a combined city/ highway fuel mileage rating of 33.1 mpg over 15,000 miles. Beyond hybrids and all-electrics, an increasing number of domestic and foreign cars are high-mileage, traditional gas-fueled vehicles, a byproduct of 2008 gas prices and government mandates for higher-mileage automaker fleets. “The 40 mpg club is getting a whole lot bigger in the U.S. at just the right time, when gasoline is regularly topping $4 per gallon in many parts of the country,” noted Scott Doggett, an associate editor of Edmunds. com. “These cars are great choices for consumers who want better fuel economy but aren’t ready to make the switch to hybrid or electric vehicles.” — The Sacramento Bee With the Federal Reserve keeping interest rates low, investors have searched for more fertile ground to grow their cash. “If you’re a person that has money to invest — the dollar being destroyed as it is — you’re not left with very many options,” said Porter Bennett, president and chief executive officer of Bentek Energy, a Colorado firm that ana-

lyzes energy markets. Oil, he said, is “probably the best investment out there.” But speculators play an important role keeping cash flowing through the market and often cushion price swings, market experts say. “Those speculators are people that run retirement funds, pension funds, a lot of money markets funds,” said Bennett. Market fundamentals of supply and demand account for the remaining third of the increase in price, said Lafakis. The United States uses 18.8 million barrels of oil a day, accounting for 22 percent of world consumption, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration, but developing nations increasingly clamor for more crude to fuel their growing economies. China, now the world’s second largest oil consumer after the U.S., uses about 9.6 million barrels a day, accounting for half of the global growth in oil consumption in the past decade, Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Janet Yellen said in a speech in New York City earlier this month. “Although real activity in the emerging market economies slowed appreciably immediately following the financial crisis, those economies resumed expanding briskly by the middle of 2009 after global financial conditions began improving,” she said. The recession drove cars and trucks off the road as people cut back, depressing demand. The economic recovery means more people aren’t just getting paychecks; they’re filling up their tanks. “As economic activity is picking up and the economy starts to do better, the immediate demand for oil starts to rally,” said Gene McGillian, an analyst at Tradition Energy, an energy adviser and brokerage firm.

Refineries We can’t burn crude oil in our cars; it needs to be refined first. The cost of producing gasoline from crude comprises about 14 percent of the price of gasoline, statistics show. Planned and unplanned refinery outages here and abroad are blamed by experts as contributors to the recent price run-ups. The American Petroleum Institute estimated that U.S. refineries last week were using only 81.3 percent

Gasoline’s next-to-last stop is the local service station, where taxes, competition and the retailer’s need to make a profit decide what you pay. Sometimes refineries sell directly to distributors who sell to service stations. Also, a terminal can take temporary ownership of product. “There’s all sorts of different arrangements,” said Lipow, the petroleum expert from Houston. Again, the value of gasoline can change as it sits in the tanks. Prices at the “racks,” where gasoline trucks load up to deliver to gas stations, can vary as much as several times a day and are set by whoever owns the gasoline. Retailers often get some of the blame for rising prices, but the retailers say they are just as helpless as their customers to control prices. Kevin Beyer, president of the Long Island Gasoline Retailers Association, says markups per gallon for most stations range from 11 cents a gallon to 18 cents a gallon — out of which the station has to pay all its expenses. Stations change their prices based on competition — sometimes from stations that filled up on cheaper gas, Beyer said. Occasionally a gas station has to raise prices because it knows the replenishment cost will be higher and competition won’t allow it to raise pump prices by a like amount, Beyer said. Factors affecting prices include distances from distribution terminals or pipeline; differences in property taxes and real estate costs; variations in wages of the people who staff gasoline stations; the station’s competition, or lack thereof, at its particular location; and differences in prices among distributors — even to two stations selling the same brand in the same town. Said a spokeswoman for Gulf when asked recently about differences at two of its Long Island stations: “It really is the discretion of the service station owner to set their prices.” Prices also vary by whether the station is contracted to buy gasoline from one supplier or whether it is an “independent,” free to find the cheapest on a given day, Beyer said. Underlying it all is that there are no government price controls on gasoline; wholesalers and retailers are free legally to charge whatever the market will bear for their products — as long as they provide what they advertise: a full gallon of gasoline with the specified octane and are not taking advantage of a supply shortage and absence of competition by “gouging.”


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$150 OFF package of 5 Lenovo Continued from G1 The campaign portrays these “doers” as people who are known for doing something extraordinary. Print ads feature a new Lenovo laptop in a variety of situations, including as part of the dashboard of a car outfitted with gadgets for a storm chaser, and harnessed to the space between the handlebars on a motorcycle as it is driven through a desert. The tagline on the ads reads, “We make the tools. You make them do.” A digital billboard installation shows a 360-degree moving image of the motorcycle laptop contraption and provides technical details highlighting the laptop’s computing power. To help develop the creative elements of the new campaign, Saatchi & Saatchi conducted research with 18- to 25-year-olds and learned that they were ambitious and optimistic, said Claudine Cheever, the agency’s chief strategy officer. The campaign was designed to embody the ideals of pragmatism, authenticity and the act of getting things done. But aren’t millennials more captivated by design and coolness than pragmatic electronics? Not according to Cheever, who said technology was “not just a badge, it’s a tool.” The advertising initiative includes digital banner ads and rich media ads on the Web, television spots, digital billboards and a smattering of print ads. The ads will run on cable outlets like ESPN, Bravo and MTV, and on technology websites like Outdoor advertising has begun in nine cities, including New York, Atlanta and San Francisco. Lenovo’s last consumer campaign, called “Ideas Anywhere,” was tied to the company’s sponsorship of the Beijing Olympics and ran from August 2008 to November 2009. Before heading out into the real world, the company brought the message in-house and rallied employees with new business cards, T-shirts, building signs and new e-mail signatures. The internal campaign events took place in April in Lenovo’s offices in Madrid and Raleigh, N.C., and was an extension of a employee training program called “The Lenovo Way,” which began in 2009. Leaving no stone unturned, Lenovo also rebranded the packaging for its products and the kiosks it takes to trade shows. One thing Lenovo already had going for it in the consumer brand space was its IBM ThinkPad brand. But Lenovo had to take that brand recognition and make it “relevant to a broader consumer base,” Cheever said. “How do you take the ThinkPad equity and mine that for something a 25-year-old is going to relate to?” The company purchased the IBM PC division in 2005, and has since begun manufacturing smartphones in China. It announced a hybrid tablet notebook, the IdeaPad U1, at the Consumer Electronics Show in January. The ad campaign will feature new products, including the Lenovo ThinkPad X1, a slim laptop aimed to compete with the

MacBook Air laptop. The campaign also includes various media partnerships, including one with the youth-oriented nonprofit organization The co-branded campaign will begin this summer and will encourage teams of people under 25 to take on projects to improve their communities. The winning teams will be eligible to win Lenovo products. Lenovo’s Mexico office is also forging a media partnership with MTV Mexico to create a new reality show Web series and cobranding opportunities to aim at the youth market in that region.

“I don’t believe you can have a technology brand that doesn’t come from the youth market today,” Roman said.


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G4 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Mutual funds Name


1 yr Chg %rt

AcadEm n 21.43 -.14 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 23.01 +.44 SmCapGrI 31.94 +.77 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 15.85 +.09 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 12.55 +.17 GloblBdA r 8.39 +.03 GlbThmGrA p 81.41 +.40 GroIncA p 3.67 +.07 HighIncoA p 9.28 +.03 IntlGroA p 16.42 +.32 LgCapGrA p 27.32 +.28 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 31.61 +.45 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal 12.49 +.25 SmCpVl n 33.17 +.48 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 12.40 +.25 SmCpV A 31.65 +.46 Alpine Funds: TaxOptInco x 10.03 -.01 AmanaGrth n 26.22 +.38 AmanaInco n 34.50 +.66 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 21.09 +.46 SmCapInst 21.91 +.43 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 20.02 +.44 SmCap Inv 21.34 +.41 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 28.24 +.27 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 7.66 +.15 HeritageA p 22.51 +.09 Amer Century Inv: DivBond n 10.82 +.06 DivBond 10.82 +.06 EqGroInv n 22.85 +.43 EqInco 7.66 +.15 GNMAI 10.93 +.05 Gift 30.85 +.18 GlblGold 26.31 -.34 GovtBd 11.17 +.05 GrowthI 28.00 +.26 HeritageI 23.14 +.09 IncGro 26.22 +.51 InfAdjBond 12.32 +.12 IntTF 10.90 +.06 IntlBnd 14.77 +.25 IntDisc 11.76 +.22 IntlGroI 12.17 +.31 MdCapVal 13.45 +.27 SelectI 41.39 +.64 SmCapVal 9.60 +.18 Ultra n 24.63 +.43 ValueInv 6.13 +.13 Vista 18.30 +.14 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 20.39 +.31 AmMutlA p 27.20 +.51 BalA p 19.06 +.31 BondFdA p 12.31 +.07 CapInBldA p 53.07 +.97 CapWGrA p 38.85 +.99 CapWldA p 21.18 +.23 EupacA p 45.02 +.80 FundInvA p 40.16 +.76 GovtA p 13.96 +.07 GwthFdA p 32.93 +.55 HI TrstA p 11.60 +.03 HiIncMuniA 13.40 +.08 IncoFdA p 17.74 +.30 IntBdA p 13.48 +.05 IntlGrIncA p 34.21 +.65 InvCoAA p 30.12 +.66 LtdTEBdA p 15.56 +.08 NwEconA p 27.48 +.37 NewPerA p 31.00 +.51 NewWorldA 57.41 +.56 STBFA p 10.08 +.01 SmCpWA p 41.61 +.38 TaxExA p 11.86 +.08 TxExCAA p 15.60 +.12 WshMutA p 29.66 +.62 American Funds B: BalanB p 18.99 +.31 CapInBldB p 53.07 +.96 CapWGrB t 38.63 +.98 GrowthB t 31.89 +.53 IncomeB p 17.60 +.29 ICAB t 29.99 +.66 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 12.96 ... Ariel Investments: Apprec 46.32 +.39 Ariel n 53.29 +.11 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco tx 11.04 +.02 GlbHiIncI rx 10.58 +.02 IntlEqI r 32.24 +.27 IntlEqA 31.44 +.26 IntlEqIIA t 13.25 +.11 IntlEqII I r 13.34 +.11 TotRet I x 13.62 +.05 Artisan Funds: Intl 24.23 +.49 IntlValu r 29.26 +.64 MidCap 37.31 +.04 MidCapVal 22.75 +.18 SmCapVal 18.61 +.26 Aston Funds: M&CGroN 25.71 +.43 MidCapN p 34.30 -.18 BBH Funds: BdMktN x 10.43 ... BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund x 13.18 +.03 EmgMkts 12.38 +.04 IntlFund 11.82 +.34 IntmBdFd x 12.96 +.03 LrgCapStk x 9.48 +.22 MidCapStk 13.68 +.25 NatlIntMuni 13.09 +.07 NtlShTrmMu 12.90 +.01 Baird Funds: AggBdInst x 10.65 +.03 ShtTBdInst x 9.73 +.01 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 57.50 +1.33 Baron Funds: Asset n 61.10 +.98 Growth 57.22 +1.32 Partners p 22.70 +.48 SmallCap 26.93 +.57 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.88 +.08 Ca Mu 14.32 +.07 DivMun 14.36 +.07 NYMun 14.14 +.06 TxMgdIntl 16.72 +.44 IntlPort 16.60 +.43 EmgMkts 35.16 -.05 Berwyn Funds: Income 13.62 +.12 BlackRock A: BasValA p 27.93 +.62 CapAppr p 24.55 +.32 Eng&ResA 44.22 +.67 EqtyDivid 19.12 +.39 GlbAlA r 20.75 +.33 HiYdInvA 7.92 +.03 InflProBdA 11.10 +.07 LgCapCrA p 12.40 +.17 TotRetA 11.18 +.07 USOppA 42.71 +.67 BlackRock B&C: EquityDivC 18.74 +.39 GlAlB t 20.22 +.32 GlobAlC t 19.34 +.31 BlackRock Fds Blrk: TotRetII 9.35 +.06 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.20 +.07 US Opps 44.98 +.71 BasValI 28.12 +.62 EquityDiv 19.16 +.40 GlbAlloc r 20.86 +.34 CapAppr p 25.42 +.33 HiYldBond 7.92 +.03 TotRet 11.17 +.07 IntlOppI 37.87 +.94 NatlMuni 9.87 +.07 S&P500 16.76 +.33 SCapGrI 27.47 +.67 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 20.08 +.32 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 27.37 +.31 Brandywine 30.08 +.53 BrownSmCoIns49.21 +1.32 Buffalo Funds: SmlCap 28.43 +.27 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 33.52 +.56 Realty nx 29.74 +.52 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 31.72 +.51 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 21.03 +.30 ConvI 19.74 +.27 GlbGr&IncI 11.75 +.11 Gr&IncC t 34.45 +.67 Grth&IncA p 34.35 +.68 GrowthA p 58.70 +.76 GrowthC t 53.27 +.68 Growth I 63.98 +.83 MktNeutA p 12.33 +.11 Calvert Group: Inco px 16.13 +.02 ShDurIncA tx 16.54 +.01 SocEqA p 39.18 +.31 Cambiar Funds:

3 yr %rt



+18.3 +16.5 +24.1 +28.5 +7.4 +24.9 NA +6.2 +20.2 +18.2 NA +18.1 +15.1

NA +21.9 +18.8 -0.5 NA -10.7 +26.2

+20.9 +25.2 +19.0 -6.0 +21.3 +26.2 +18.6 -7.1 +20.8 +24.7 +1.5 +7.9 +13.2 +17.9 +16.8 +16.4 +12.5 +0.4 +16.2 +27.5 +12.2 -0.5 +15.7 +26.2 +17.8 +13.2 +13.6 +10.3 +25.6 +16.1 +5.6 +5.4 +14.7 +13.9 +5.5 +22.2 +32.6 +4.8 +17.5 +25.9 +13.7 +7.6 +2.3 +11.6 +27.1 +24.2 +14.9 +18.8 +10.5 +18.7 +12.5 +21.5

+20.6 +19.9 +3.4 +11.2 +20.1 +6.8 +65.3 +17.0 +12.5 +17.0 +1.7 +17.3 +13.6 +10.4 -6.3 -2.5 +28.5 +9.7 +37.0 +9.7 +9.6 -5.1

+12.8 +14.1 +13.7 +5.9 +15.1 +17.2 +9.7 +19.2 +17.7 +4.8 +14.3 +12.7 +1.5 +16.0 +4.0 +20.6 +12.8 +3.3 +16.7 +18.8 +18.8 +1.5 +20.5 +1.5 +1.2 +16.6

+13.8 +10.2 +12.4 +11.2 +2.6 0.0 +17.4 +3.1 +4.4 +16.1 +2.5 +29.9 +7.2 +11.6 +11.7 NS +4.0 +13.1 +12.5 +8.9 +5.3 +6.7 +13.6 +11.1 +11.5 +3.3

+12.9 +14.2 +16.3 +13.4 +15.1 +12.0

+9.9 +0.2 -2.3 +0.3 +9.0 +1.7

+0.9 +11.0 +14.5 +32.1 +18.1 +28.5 +11.8 +12.1 +14.5 +14.3 +14.8 +15.1 +7.6

+38.2 +39.2 -13.9 -14.5 -9.9 -9.1 +21.8

+22.9 +22.1 +29.9 +20.3 +14.8

-5.5 +25.4 +31.7 +26.7 +33.5

+10.9 +5.7 +15.8 +26.9 +3.2 +15.1 +5.5 +19.6 +15.8 +4.2 +16.4 +23.6 +2.0 +1.5

+19.7 +15.8 -5.7 +16.8 +4.3 +17.7 +15.1 +8.3

+7.2 +20.8 +3.8 +11.7 +23.7


+19.1 +23.3 +23.6 +24.0

+11.2 +18.5 +6.7 +24.7

+7.2 +2.6 +2.8 +2.6 +12.8 +12.8 +18.3

+24.2 +12.6 +12.9 +12.7 -23.8 -24.0 +3.1

+8.1 +34.1 +13.3 +18.5 +33.3 +17.4 +14.1 +13.5 +7.4 +14.7 +7.5 +20.4

+5.3 +13.9 +1.2 +4.0 +13.5 +37.2 +17.9 +6.9 +14.9 +24.8

+16.6 +1.7 +13.3 +10.7 +13.3 +10.9 +5.8 +16.5 +7.7 +21.0 +13.6 +17.8 +14.5 NS +13.9 +7.7 +19.5 +1.5 +14.9 +20.7

+18.9 +26.7 +6.3 +4.9 +14.4 NS +38.6 +15.9 -3.0 +13.5 +4.1 +19.3

+13.8 +12.3 +15.0 -16.8 +23.6 -10.1 NA NA +8.9 +33.6 +8.7 -35.9 +19.1 -2.5 +19.5 +13.1 +14.6 +14.9 +19.0 +17.8 +18.8 +23.3 +22.4 +23.7 +6.4

+21.6 +22.5 +15.6 +19.5 +22.3 +6.2 +3.8 +7.0 +7.9

+5.3 +13.5 +3.3 +15.7 +17.2 +13.3

Footnotes Table includes 1,940 largest Mutual Funds

e - Ex capital gains distribution. s - Stock dividend or split. f - Previous day’s quote n or nl - No up-front sales charge. p - Fund assets are used to pay for distribution costs. r - Redemption fee for contingent deferred sales load m B F NE D NN F






1 yr Chg %rt

OpportInv 20.38 +.60 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 14.15 +.43 Clipper 67.62 +.93 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 42.67 +1.28 RltyShrs n 65.64 +1.97 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 32.30 +.75 BldModAgg p 11.11 +.18 DivEqInc A 10.96 +.26 DivrBd 5.08 +.03 DiviIncoA 14.06 +.27 DivOpptyA 8.58 +.21 FocusEqA t 24.39 +.38 HiYldBond 2.87 +.01 LgCorQA p 5.95 +.09 21CentryA t 14.53 +.19 MarsGroA t 22.06 +.26 MidCpGrOpp 12.42 +.31 MidCpValA 14.79 +.22 MidCVlOp p 8.63 +.17 PBModA p 11.22 +.15 SelLgCpGr t 14.04 +.02 StratAlloA 10.04 +.13 StrtIncA 6.16 +.04 TxExA p 12.83 +.10 SelComm A 47.62 +.91 Columbia Cl I,T&G: DiverBdI 5.09 +.03 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 33.38 +.78 AcornIntl Z 43.82 +1.06 AcornSel Z 30.18 +.46 AcornUSA 32.21 +.92 Bond 9.33 +.04 DiviIncomeZ 14.07 +.27 FocusEqZ t 24.94 +.39 IntmBdZ n 9.16 +.04 IntmTEBd n 10.31 +.07 IntEqZ 13.14 +.29 IntlValZ 15.37 +.41 LgCapCoreZ 14.17 +.31 LgCapGr 14.15 +.03 LgCapIdxZ 26.48 +.51 LgCapValZ 12.25 +.27 21CntryZ n 14.86 +.19 MarsGrPrZ 22.47 +.28 MarInOppZ r 12.66 +.21 MidCapGr Z 30.40 +.62 MidCpIdxZ 12.93 +.26 MdCpVal p 14.81 +.22 STIncoZ 9.96 +.02 STMunZ 10.49 ... SmlCapGrZ n 36.99 +.92 SmlCapIdxZ n19.08 +.44 SmCapVal 50.09 +.98 SCValuIIZ 15.51 +.38 ValRestr n 54.18 +1.04 CRAQlInv npx 10.81 +.03 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco x 8.43 +.02 EmgMkt n 18.09 +.13 LgGrw 16.09 +.26 LgVal n 9.64 +.20 Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 10.12 +.07 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 10.19 +.08 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 13.69 +.20 IntlCoreEq n 12.33 +.32 USCoreEq1 n 12.09 +.24 USCoreEq2 n 12.07 +.23 DWS Invest A: DrmHiRA 35.44 +.69 DSmCaVal 39.85 +.88 HiIncA 4.93 +.02 MgdMuni p 8.68 +.06 StrGovSecA 8.87 +.05 DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 154.81 +3.01 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.58 +.02 DWS Invest S: GNMA S 15.38 +.08 GroIncS 18.10 +.29 LgCapValS r 18.76 +.37 MgdMuni S 8.69 +.06 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 36.90 +.69 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 37.32 +.71 NYVen C 35.60 +.66 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.34 +.06 LtdTrmDvrA 8.91 +.02 Diamond Hill Fds: LongShortI 17.50 +.45 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 23.17 +.05 EmgMktVal 37.72 +.06 IntSmVa n 18.94 +.41 LargeCo 10.76 +.20 STExtQual n 10.80 +.05 STMuniBd n 10.29 +.02 TAWexUSCr n 10.48 +.19 TAUSCorEq2 9.84 +.20 TM USSm 25.49 +.53 USVectrEq n 12.00 +.23 USLgVa n 22.48 +.52 USLgVa3 n 17.21 +.39 US Micro n 15.13 +.30 US TgdVal 18.31 +.35 US Small n 23.76 +.51 US SmVal 28.17 +.55 IntlSmCo n 18.73 +.39 GlbEqInst 14.76 +.29 EmgMktSCp n24.84 +.10 EmgMkt n 32.37 +.13 Fixd n 10.35 +.01 ST Govt n 10.85 +.04 IntGvFxIn n 12.37 +.07 IntlREst 5.59 +.16 IntVa n 20.21 +.55 IntVa3 n 18.91 +.52 InflProSecs 11.77 +.12 Glb5FxInc 11.05 +.07 LrgCapInt n 21.80 +.56 TM USTgtV 23.61 +.46 TM IntlValue 16.56 +.45 TMMktwdeV 16.73 +.36 TMMtVa2 16.11 +.35 TMUSEq 14.81 +.29 2YGlFxd n 10.19 +.01 DFARlEst n 24.31 +.73 Dodge&Cox: Balanced n 75.57 +1.75 GblStock 9.70 +.24 IncomeFd 13.43 +.06 Intl Stk 38.74 +1.04 Stock 118.09 +3.48 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x 11.01 -.02 TRBd N px 11.01 -.02 Dreyfus: Aprec 42.06 +.78 BasicS&P 27.98 +.55 CalAMTMuZ 13.87 +.12 Dreyfus 9.80 +.24 DreyMid r 31.27 +.62 Drey500In t 37.66 +.73 IntmTIncA 13.31 +.07 IntlStkI 14.67 +.22 MunBd r 10.85 +.07 NY Tax nr 14.37 +.09 OppMCVal A 38.30 +.21 SmlCpStk r 22.56 +.52 DreihsAcInc 11.26 +.02 EVPTxMEmI 53.81 +.41 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.26 +.01 FloatRate 9.40 ... IncBosA 5.98 +.02 LgCpVal 19.26 +.51 NatlMunInc 8.81 +.09 Strat Income Cl A 8.26 +25.1 TMG1.1 25.66 +.53 DivBldrA 10.68 +.26 Eaton Vance C: NatlMunInc 8.80 +.08 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.10 ... GblMacAbR 10.25 +.01 LgCapVal 19.32 +.51 ParStEmMkt 16.64 +.11 EdgwdGInst n 12.26 +.09 FMI Funds: CommonStk 27.47 +.44 LargeCap p 16.91 +.28 FPA Funds: Capit 47.08 +.33 NewInc 10.87 +.01 FPACres n 28.71 +.39 Fairholme 34.61 +.07 Federated A: KaufmSCA p 28.33 +.48 KaufmA p 5.89 +.08 MuniUltshA 10.02 ... TtlRtBd p 11.23 +.05 Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.83 +.01 KaufmanR 5.89 +.08 MdCpI InSvc 24.20 +.48 MunULA p 10.02 ... TotRetBond 11.23 +.05 TtlRtnBdS 11.23 +.05 StaValDivIS x 4.77 +.09 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 17.47 +.37 FltRateA r 9.91 +.01 FF2030A p 13.11 +.19 LevCoStA p 38.29 +.69 MidCapA p 21.62 +.47 MidCpIIA p 19.17 +.38 NwInsghts p 21.40 +.32 SmallCapA p 27.60 +.67 StrInA 12.71 +.08 TotalBdA r 10.87 +.06 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsghts tn 20.39 +.30 StratIncC nt 12.68 +.07 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 17.75 +.38 FltRateI n 9.89 ... GroIncI 18.69 +.37 LgCapI n 20.29 +.40 MidCpII I n 19.42 +.39 NewInsightI 21.62 +.32 SmallCapI 28.92 +.71 StrInI 12.85 +.08 Fidelity Advisor T: EqGrT p 59.82 +.69 EqInT 25.37 +.59 GrOppT 38.83 +.46 MidCapT p 21.81 +.47 NwInsghts p 21.15 +.31 SmlCapT p 26.65 +.65 StrInT 12.70 +.07 Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 12.37 +.08

3 yr %rt

+23.6 +13.4 +23.1 +0.6 +13.5 -4.2 +18.5 +12.7 +18.1 +12.6 +21.8 +15.0 +17.5 +7.1 +13.7 +22.6 +15.5 +13.2 +15.4 +12.0 +18.2 +19.2 +17.4 +20.4 +13.4 +29.4 +10.2 +10.9 +1.1 +14.7

+24.3 +13.1 +1.0 +19.5 +9.1 +14.8 +7.7 +35.6 -1.2 -3.3 +5.4 +31.9 +10.7 +9.4 +16.5 +14.5 +2.4 +25.1 +11.7 +35.4

+7.4 +20.8 +22.1 +24.1 +13.4 +20.9 +5.3 +14.1 +15.8 +6.1 +3.0 +18.6 +12.1 +13.9 +29.7 +15.1 +11.0 +12.3 +18.5 +20.8 +30.0 +22.4 +17.7 +3.0 +1.2 +31.3 +17.2 +13.6 +18.7 +19.3 +3.7

+25.4 +11.2 +16.4 +24.2 +19.7 +9.9 +8.5 +23.4 +13.5 -13.7 -6.2 +4.6 +15.3 +4.6 -0.5 -2.6 +6.2 -12.3 +24.5 +26.4 +11.5 +13.1 +8.7 +32.3 +25.1 +24.3 +22.1 +1.7 +15.2

+6.1 +23.7 +19.0 +1.0 +19.5 +6.1 +18.0 -2.9



FF2005 n 11.38 FF2010 n 14.42 FF2010K 13.47 FF2015 n 12.05 FF2015A 12.17 FF2015K 13.52 FF2020 n 14.75 FF2020A 12.80 FF2020K 14.12 FF2025 n 12.40 FF2025A 12.46 FF2025K 14.44 FF2030 n 14.86 FF2030K 14.69 FF2035 n 12.45 FF2035K 14.96 FF2040 n 8.71 FF2040K 15.06 FF2045 n 10.33 FF2045K 15.19 FF2050 n 10.23 IncomeFd n 11.65 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 13.51 AMgr50 n 16.27 AMgr70 nr 17.52 AMgr20 nr 13.17 Balanc 19.40 BalancedK 19.39 BlueChipGr 49.64 BluChpGrK 49.65 CA Mun n 11.71 Canada n 63.32 CapApp n 27.33 CapDevelO 12.00 CapInco nr 9.95 ChinaReg r 33.76 Contra n 72.91 ContraK 72.91 CnvSec 27.62 DisEq n 24.96 DiscEqF 24.95 DiverIntl n 32.85 DiversIntK r 32.84 DivStkO n 16.30 DivGth n 31.04 Emerg Asia r 32.73 EmrgMkt n 27.84 EqutInc n 48.11 EQII n 19.84 EqIncK 48.10 Export n 23.65 FidelFd 35.76 FltRateHi r 9.90 FourInOne n 29.24 GNMA n 11.57 GovtInc n 10.48

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

+.11 +.16 +.16 +.14 +.14 +.16 +.19 +.17 +.18 +.17 +.18 +.21 +.21 +.22 +.19 +.23 +.14 +.23 +.16 +.23 +.16 +.08

+11.0 +12.6 +12.8 +12.8 +12.9 +13.0 +14.1 +14.2 +14.3 +15.2 +15.6 +15.5 +15.4 +15.7 +16.4 +16.6 +16.5 +16.7 +16.7 +16.9 +17.2 +7.5

+11.1 +12.9 NS +11.7 +10.9 NS +9.3 +8.2 NS +9.8 +8.6 NS +6.1 NS +6.4 NS +5.4 NS +5.4 NS +4.0 +14.2

+.24 +.18 +.24 +.09 +.26 +.25 +.77 +.77 +.09 +.25 +.49 +.22 +.07 -.31 +1.12 +1.12 +.36 +.44 +.44 +.69 +.70 +.35 +.48 -.06 -.02 +.89 +.40 +.89 +.46 +.83 +.01 +.58 +.07 +.05

+16.8 +13.8 +16.6 +8.7 +13.4 +13.5 +19.0 +19.2 +1.8 +21.5 +14.1 +21.7 +16.1 +22.8 +18.0 +18.1 +18.9 +11.2 +11.5 +19.6 +19.8 +15.6 +18.1 +26.3 +20.6 +13.1 +12.1 +13.3 +12.3 +17.3 +5.9 +15.7 +6.4 +4.4

NS +17.7 +14.9 +17.1 +9.9 NS +23.2 NS +11.1 +8.8 +12.9 +6.0 +47.1 +18.3 +10.0 NS +12.8 -5.3 NS -9.1 NS +10.2 +19.7 +1.7 -7.2 -1.1 -3.2 NS +1.9 +2.7 +18.2 +7.6 +22.7 +16.9


Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS px 8.85 ... NA BalInv p 50.36 +1.06 +11.7 CAHYBd p 8.87 +.09 0.0 CalInsA p 11.56 +.10 +0.4 CalTFrA p 6.66 +.07 -1.3 EqIncA p 17.94 +.39 NA FedInterm p 11.51 +.09 +2.8 FedTxFrA p 11.47 +.11 +0.9 FlexCapGrA 52.42 +.92 +18.2 FlRtDA px 9.23 +.01 +6.3 FL TFA p 11.13 +.08 +1.5 FoundFAl p 11.43 +.22 +14.9 GoldPrM A 50.47 -.18 +34.3 GrowthA p 48.13 +.89 +12.7 HY TFA p 9.65 +.07 +0.7 HiIncoA 2.06 +.01 +12.9 IncoSerA p 2.30 +.03 +14.9 InsTFA p 11.46 +.10 +0.2 MichTFA p 11.54 +.07 +0.8 NatResA p 44.75 +.40 +35.5 NJTFA p 11.51 +.09 -0.5 NY TFA p 11.28 +.11 +0.4 NC TFA p 11.80 +.11 +0.6 OhioITFA p 12.04 +.11 +0.4 ORTFA p 11.54 +.09 +1.0 PA TFA p 9.92 +.11 +0.3 RisDivA p 35.65 +.69 +16.6 SmCpVal p 48.15 +.92 +15.3 SMCpGrA 41.47 +.57 +25.9 StratInc px 10.68 +.02 +9.5 TotlRtnA px 10.28 +.08 NA USGovA p 6.78 +.04 +5.3 UtilitiesA p 12.43 +.33 +17.1 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv 11.48 +.11 +1.0 GlbBdAdv n 14.03 +.12 +9.4 IncomeAdv 2.29 +.03 NA TGlbTRAdv 13.79 +.13 NA TtlRtAdv x 10.29 +.08 NA USGovAdv p 6.80 +.04 +5.4 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB t 2.29 +.03 NA Frank/Temp Frnk C: CalTFC t 6.65 +.07 -1.8 FdTxFC t 11.46 +.10 +0.3 FoundFAl p 11.25 +.22 +14.0 HY TFC t 9.79 +.07 +0.3 IncomeC t 2.32 +.03 NA StratIncC px 10.68 +.03 NA USGovC t 6.74 +.04 +4.8 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 13.13 +.23 +10.4 SharesA 22.22 +.38 +11.8 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 21.98 +.38 +11.0

+32.2 -13.4 +15.7 +1.3 +13.9 +14.4

+13.2 +13.7 +13.1 +0.2 +5.3

-12.9 +24.2 +30.4 +14.2 +20.6

+15.1 +4.8 +3.7 +12.6 +5.7 +20.6 +15.4 +11.9 +13.4 -1.8 +0.4 +14.7 +13.4


+13.7 +12.5

-0.2 -3.4

+6.0 +30.8 +2.2 +19.0 +9.3


+22.6 +21.2 +21.5 +15.1 +4.4 +1.8 +21.2 +17.5 +19.5 +17.2 +16.4 +16.6 +19.1 +15.0 +20.3 +15.2 +25.9 +18.8 +24.6 +22.7 +1.1 +3.9 +5.7 +30.4 +20.3 +20.5 +8.6 +4.6 +19.5 +16.2 +20.7 +16.4 +16.7 +16.4 +1.5 +19.0

+22.9 +17.2 +8.9 +5.3 NS +8.1 +5.9 +15.5 +19.0 +16.7 +5.6 +6.0 +27.4 +27.8 +35.7 +26.5 +12.1 +9.9 +34.8 +16.4 +6.6 +16.5 +18.5 -9.4 -4.3 -3.8 +18.3 +15.8 -5.0 +17.8 -2.0 +7.6 +8.2 +7.2 +7.6 +5.8

+12.2 +7.3 +15.7 NS +6.9 +25.5 +19.2 +1.6 +13.5 -0.9 NA NA


+19.6 +15.1 0.0 +15.1 +22.1 +14.8 +7.4 +18.3 +0.4 +1.2 +21.0 +17.3 NA +21.1

+8.1 +4.6 +9.7 +6.6 +25.4 +3.6 +23.0 +15.2 +10.1 +12.8 +39.3 +25.2 NA +11.4

+3.0 +6.3 +13.5 +7.1 -4.4 +.02

+16.9 +17.9 +32.4 -9.2 -1.0 +5.6

+12.3 +4.3 +12.1 -13.5 -5.2


+6.6 +19.0 +3.3 +17.9 +7.4 -8.4 +19.6 +8.5 +19.1 -3.5 +15.9 +41.2 +11.5 +16.1 +26.2 +2.9 +14.4 +1.9

+40.4 +10.5 +19.7 +17.2

+24.4 +17.4 +1.2 +5.4

+24.7 +5.5 +6.8 +19.7

+1.2 +17.1 NA +0.7 +6.0 +5.7 +20.2

+9.3 +5.5 NA +5.4 +21.7 +20.6 +3.2

+19.7 +5.6 +15.8 +18.6 +15.7 +20.2 +16.9 +21.2 +10.2 +6.9

-9.6 +17.1 +4.8 +2.7 +2.2 +20.9 +7.5 +29.0 +32.4 +23.9

+16.0 +5.1 +9.3 +29.5 +20.1 +5.9 +13.8 +14.1 +20.5 +17.2 +21.5 +10.4

-8.8 +18.1 -2.1 +9.7 +21.9 +8.3 +30.2 +33.3

+24.3 +12.3 +24.1 +15.5 +16.6 +21.0 +10.1

+2.0 -4.2 +0.5 +1.6 +6.7 +28.3 +32.3

+7.8 +12.9

3 yr %rt NA +2.3 +9.0 +7.6 +9.1 NA +13.4 +11.4 +14.4 +11.7 +11.1 +3.9 +73.7 +16.2 +11.7 +32.0 +15.0 +9.2 +9.4 +9.8 +10.5 +11.8 +12.1 +10.4 +12.8 +11.5 +11.5 +20.3 +26.4 +26.6 NA +18.6 +4.1 +11.7 +43.3 NA NS NA +19.0 NA +7.3 +9.5 +1.6 +9.9 NA NA +16.7 -2.7 +1.1 -1.0



1 yr Chg %rt

Hartford Fds I: DivGthI n 20.58 +.48 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 39.62 +.81 CapAppI n 36.51 +.75 DivGrowthY n 20.94 +.49 FltRateI x 8.99 +.01 TotRetBdY nx 10.74 +.05 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 45.67 +.91 DiscplEqty 13.01 +.29 Div&Grwth 21.30 +.50 GrwthOpp 28.94 +.39 Advisers 20.54 +.33 Stock 44.46 +.92 IntlOpp 13.31 +.26 MidCap 28.80 +.68 TotalRetBd 11.16 +.06 USGovSecs 10.55 +.05 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 45.25 +.90 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 48.48 +1.05 ValPlusInv p 32.39 +.54 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 23.57 +.64 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 26.50 +.64 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.23 +.04 StrGrowth 12.08 -.10 ICM SmlCo 32.78 +.85 ING Funds Cl A: GlbR E p 17.48 +.46 IVA Funds: Intl I r 17.25 +.36 WorldwideA t 17.80 +.28 WorldwideC t 17.67 +.28 Worldwide I r 17.81 +.28 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 30.58 +.64 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 13.12 +.23 Invesco Funds A: CapGro 14.64 +.15 Chart p 17.60 +.35 CmstkA 17.20 +.40 Constl p 24.89 +.30 DevMkt p 34.73 +.18 Energy p 47.26 +.68 EqtyIncA 9.17 +.16 GlbFranch p 24.09 +.40 GrIncA p 20.86 +.45 HYMuA 8.85 +.05 IntlGrow 30.16 +.62 MidCpCEq p 25.34 +.36

3 yr %rt

+15.2 +7.6 +13.2 -3.4 +13.0 -3.8 +15.4 +8.1 +7.5 +17.4 +5.6 +16.8 +16.4 +17.8 +15.5 +21.5 +11.6 +14.5 +19.7 +20.0 +6.0 +2.6

+3.5 +7.4 +7.5 +3.5 +10.0 +6.3 +0.3 +17.9 +16.5 +7.4

+16.1 +2.7 +17.4 +24.4 +16.5 +36.4 +17.7 +0.1 +21.8 +33.9 +6.6 +17.5 -4.4 -8.6 +11.5 +19.7 +17.2


+19.1 +18.2 +17.3 +18.5


+22.1 +6.5 +11.6 +13.5 +18.8 +11.1 +16.7 +14.8 +20.2 +29.1 +11.7 +25.3 +12.2 +0.7 +21.6 +14.0

+14.9 +12.9 +11.0 -6.2 +23.9 -0.8 +16.3 +24.5 +8.5 +5.5 +5.1 +17.4



1 yr Chg %rt

EmgMktOp p 22.82 +.34 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 13.71 +.25 CBAggGr p 123.99 +1.72 CBAppr p 14.82 +.27 CBFdAllCV A 14.85 +.24 WAIntTmMu 6.21 +.04 WAMgMuA p 15.07 +.15 Legg Mason C: CMOppor t 10.83 +.16 CMSpecInv p 34.30 +.87 CMValTr p 41.29 +.74 Legg Mason Instl: CMValTr I 48.53 +.86 Longleaf Partners: Partners 31.31 +.54 Intl n 16.10 +.28 SmCap 29.71 +.35 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR tx 17.17 +.15 LSBondI x 14.99 +.13 LSGlblBdI x 17.33 +.15 StrInc C x 15.66 +.15 LSBondR x 14.93 +.13 StrIncA x 15.57 +.13 ValueY n 20.45 +.48 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.56 +.13 InvGrBdC p 12.46 +.12 InvGrBdY 12.56 +.12 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.41 ... IntrTaxFr 10.13 +.06 ShDurTxFr 15.67 +.02 AffiliatdA p 12.40 +.23 FundlEq 14.05 +.25 BalanStratA x 11.31 +.15 BondDebA p 8.11 +.04 DevGthA p 24.70 +.44 ShDurIncoA p 4.62 +.01 MidCapA p 18.20 +.29 RsSmCpA 34.93 +.55 TaxFrA p 10.08 +.08 CapStruct p 12.63 +.19 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 8.13 +.04 FloatRt p 9.42 ... ShDurIncoC t 4.65 +.01 Lord Abbett F: FloatRt p 9.40 ... ShtDurInco 4.62 +.01 TotalRet 10.79 +.06 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 36.97 +.58 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 14.64 +.31

3 yr %rt

+16.7 +11.9 +17.2 +25.3 +13.6 +14.0 +0.4 -1.6

+1.7 +13.3 +6.3 +5.1 +10.9 +11.2

-4.7 -17.9 +12.3 +25.3 +4.9 -15.9 +5.9 -13.5 +15.7 +3.3 +13.6 -6.0 +18.4 +18.9 +11.9 +13.4 +12.3 +12.8 +13.1 +13.6 +13.4

+22.4 +29.9 +23.6 +27.3 +28.8 +30.2 +1.8

+10.6 +29.5 +9.6 +26.6 +10.8 +30.6 +6.6 +2.7 +2.4 +10.4 +15.8 +13.0 +13.0 +39.5 +5.1 +21.8 +18.7 +0.1 +14.7

+15.5 +16.4 NS -2.2 +19.9 +16.6 +28.8 +46.4 +22.9 +15.8 +29.6 +10.6 +16.7

+12.2 +26.2 +5.8 +13.1 +4.3 +20.0 +6.7 +16.0 +5.5 +23.2 +6.6 +24.5 +19.1 +30.8 +21.8 +1.5



1 yr Chg %rt

IntTaxEx n 10.10 +.06 IntlEqIdx r 11.54 +.29 MMEmMkt r 23.88 -.01 MMIntlEq r 10.57 +.15 MMMidCap 12.95 +.17 ShIntTaxFr 10.54 +.02 ShIntUSGv n 10.37 +.03 SmlCapVal n 16.41 +.36 StockIdx n 16.85 +.29 TxExpt n 10.11 +.08 Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 14.22 +.11 TWValOpp 36.81 +.28 LtdMBA p 10.85 +.04 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 14.21 +.11 Nuveen Cl I: CoreBond I 11.50 +.05 Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 8.86 +.04 HYMuniBd 14.22 +.11 TWValOpp 36.94 +.28 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst 20.32 +.59 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 29.67 +.29 GlobalI r 23.84 +.51 Intl I r 20.89 +.45 IntlSmCp r 15.17 +.26 Oakmark r 45.24 +1.07 Select r 30.68 +.82 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 8.32 +.10 GlbSMdCap 16.95 +.32 NonUSLgC p 11.61 +.32 RealReturn 11.43 +.01 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA x 5.89 +.06 AMTFrNY x 10.47 +.10 ActiveAllA 10.29 +.17 CapAppA p 46.92 +.74 CapIncA p 8.99 +.09 DevMktA p 37.42 +.21 DiscFd p 67.85 +1.65 Equity A 9.59 +.18 EqIncA p 26.53 +.56 GlobalA p 67.42 +2.21 GblAllocA 16.43 +.22 GlblOppA 32.57 +.92 GblStrIncoA x 4.44 +.03 Gold p 50.63 -.16 IntlBdA px 6.80 +.09 IntlDivA 13.03 +.31 IntGrow p 31.04 +.80 LtdTrmMu x 14.15 +.06 MnStFdA 34.21 +.73



-1.8 -7.5 +19.3 +39.5 +2.7 +12.2 -2.4


+6.4 +21.6 +2.4 +13.8 -1.6 -7.0 +19.5 +40.6 +20.4 +13.4 +9.9 +12.8 +18.2 +20.3 +10.4 +12.1

+14.7 +9.9 +23.8 +22.5 +21.4 +24.0

+16.7 +3.6 +24.9 +42.9 +24.0 +4.6 +22.8 -7.5 -3.0 -4.2 +15.4 +12.7 +12.9 +24.2 +37.2 +14.6 +19.9 +21.0 +11.7 +14.4 +14.5 +38.4 +11.0 +19.8 +23.2 +2.1 +13.6

-11.3 +4.4 -3.9 -4.3 -9.5 +28.6 +33.0 -0.8 +27.9 +12.5 +14.2 +36.1 +22.4 +73.3 +21.2 +12.6 +7.2 +9.9 +2.5



1 yr Chg %rt

Perm Port Funds: Permanent 49.73 +.86 Pioneer Funds A: CullenVal 19.73 +.34 GlbHiYld p 10.94 +.03 HighYldA p 10.82 +.09 MdCpVaA p 23.06 +.43 PionFdA p 43.93 +.90 StratIncA p 11.17 +.04 ValueA p 12.26 +.30 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 44.09 +.91 StratIncC t 10.93 +.04 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenVal Y 19.81 +.35 GlbHiYld 10.75 +.03 StratIncY p 11.17 +.04 Price Funds Adv: EqtyInc n 25.49 +.50 Growth pn 34.37 +.38 HiYld n 6.97 +.02 MidCapGro n 64.12 +.95 R2020A p 17.56 +.27 R2030Adv np 18.59 +.31 R2040A pn 18.79 +.32 SmCpValA n 39.27 +.83 TF Income pn 9.57 +.06 Price Funds R Cl: Ret2020R p 17.43 +.26 Ret2030R n 18.49 +.31 Price Funds: Balance n 20.55 +.34 BlueChipG n 41.23 +.49 CapApr n 21.78 +.41 DivGro n 24.86 +.50 EmMktB n 13.40 +.06 EmMktS n 36.81 -.18 EqInc n 25.53 +.49 EqIdx n 36.77 +.72 GNM n 9.96 +.04 Growth n 34.67 +.39 GwthIn n 21.84 +.42 HlthSci n 35.90 +.83 HiYld n 6.98 +.02 InstlCpGr n 17.70 +.21 InstHiYld n 10.10 +.03 InstlFltRt n 10.41 -.01 MCEqGr n 31.15 +.47 IntlBd n 10.50 +.15 IntlDis n 47.45 +.90 IntlGr&Inc n 14.84 +.41 IntStk n 15.34 +.24 LatAm n 56.40 -.44 MdTxFr n 10.12 +.06 MediaTl n 58.18 +.95 MidCap n 65.35 +.96

3 yr %rt

+21.9 +36.1 +14.3 +15.3 +17.3 +13.5 +15.0 +9.9 +8.5

-0.6 +32.4 +30.5 +11.4 +4.2 +31.6 -5.4

+15.5 +5.6 +9.2 +28.8 +14.7 +0.5 +15.4 +33.5 +10.3 +33.0 +11.3 +16.2 +12.5 +24.1 +14.5 +15.7 +16.2 +16.1 +0.3

+4.0 +11.2 +35.4 +29.8 +13.1 +11.8 +11.7 +24.8 +11.2

+14.2 +12.3 +15.5 +11.0 +13.0 +16.0 +12.9 +13.7 +10.6 +19.5 +11.5 +15.0 +5.5 +16.5 +13.8 +26.5 +12.7 +16.7 +13.1 +7.5 +25.2 +14.1 +24.7 +21.3 +20.3 +16.3 +0.9 +28.8 +24.4

+13.3 +10.6 +18.4 +7.7 +30.0 -4.0 +4.7 +4.4 +19.7 +11.9 +6.6 +40.8 +36.2 +20.2 +37.8 +23.7 +31.7 +16.8 +10.4 -3.3 +1.3 +12.3 +13.3 +40.0 +30.6

Mtn High Coins & Collectibles

+32.0 -14.0

+13.9 +21.1 +17.3 +17.2


1 yr Chg %rt



If yo u I NVE re go n g to ST n why GOL Go d n D ot W Jewe EA y~D Es a am R t eJ

Gold & Silver Bullion

• Diversify Your Assets

ewe o y ~ P nds~ S v e a nu m

• Hedge Against Inflation

• Gold Value Has Held For The Last 100 Years and Is Seeing All-Time Highs

Why Invest In Precious Metals & U.S. Coins: • U S Coins & Precious Metals have been a solid hedge against a weakening US Dollar • U S Coins & Precious Metals have been a proven safe-shelter in times of war political struggle & uncertainty • U S Coins & Precious Metals can offer exceptional price appreciation & profit potential


We’re buying Gold, Silver & Platinum! Bullion or Jewelry!

South of the underpass 185 SE 3rd Street, Bend, OR 97702 GroCo n 93.53 +1.34 GroInc 19.75 +.39 GrowCoF 93.50 +1.34 GrowthCoK 93.51 +1.34 GrStrat nr 22.26 +.30 HighInc rn 9.23 +.02 Indepndnce n 26.75 +.32 InProBnd 12.11 +.10 IntBd n 10.66 +.06 IntGov 10.77 +.06 IntmMuni n 10.08 +.05 IntlDisc n 35.83 +.88 IntlSmCap rn 23.10 +.56 InvGrBd n 11.52 +.06 InvGB n 7.50 +.04 LargeCap n 19.10 +.37 LgCapVal n 12.54 +.23 LatAm n 60.25 +.03 LeveCoStT 37.60 +.67 LevCoStock 31.59 +.58 LowPr rn 42.57 +.74 LowPriStkK r 42.56 +.74 Magellan n 77.46 +1.19 MagellanK 77.42 +1.19 MA Muni n 11.74 +.08 MidCap n 31.78 +.61 MidCapK r 31.77 +.61 MuniInc n 12.35 +.09 NewMkt nr 15.77 +.06 NewMill n 32.26 +.70 NY Mun n 12.69 +.10 OTC 62.30 +1.27 OTC K 62.63 +1.28 100Index 9.45 +.20 Ovrsea n 35.56 +.89 PacBas n 27.08 +.07 Puritan 19.18 +.26 PuritanK 19.17 +.25 RealEInc r 10.92 +.10 RealEst n 28.82 +.90 SrAllSecEqF 13.51 +.24 SCmdtyStrt n 13.62 +.08 SCmdtyStrF n 13.65 +.08 SrsEmrgMkt 19.81 +.06 SrsIntGrw 12.26 +.23 SerIntlGrF 12.29 +.23 SrsIntSmCp 12.94 +.25 SrsIntVal 11.01 +.30 SerIntlValF 11.04 +.31 SrsInvGrdF 11.53 +.07 ShtIntMu n 10.64 +.03 STBF n 8.50 +.02 SmCapDisc n 22.78 +.65 SmCpGrth r 17.84 +.48 SmCapOpp 12.24 +.25 SmallCapS nr 21.70 +.47 SmCapValu r 16.74 +.32 SpSTTBInv nr 10.71 +.10 StkSlcACap n 28.16 +.43 StkSelSmCap 20.94 +.44 StratInc n 11.37 +.07 StratReRtn r 10.11 +.08 StratRRF r 10.10 +.09 TaxFreeB r 10.61 +.07 TotalBond n 10.87 +.06 Trend n 75.18 +1.04 USBI n 11.41 +.06 Utility n 17.40 +.45 ValueK 75.96 +1.22 Value n 75.87 +1.22 Wrldwde n 20.56 +.43 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 86.24 +2.34 Electr n 54.17 +.78 Energy n 61.89 +.68 EngSvc n 87.37 +.27 Gold rn 52.69 -.33 Health n 143.97 +2.64 Materials 74.58 +1.07 MedEqSys n 31.45 +.71 NatGas n 37.11 +.74 NatRes rn 40.23 +.29 Softwr n 89.73 +1.91 Tech n 104.88 +1.17 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 41.87 +.89 500IdxInv n 48.31 +.94 IntlIndxInv 38.53 +1.06 TotMktIndInv 39.77 +.79 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 41.87 +.89 500IdxAdv 48.31 +.94 IntlAdv r 38.53 +1.06 TotlMktAdv r 39.77 +.79 First Eagle: GlobalA 49.59 +.92 OverseasA 23.99 +.43 SoGenGold p 35.84 +.26 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 10.87 -.01

+22.7 +13.0 +22.9 +22.8 +20.1 +12.3 +20.6 +7.9 +6.3 +4.1 +2.5 +20.1 +28.6 +6.2 +7.3 +14.1 +11.6 +19.9 +18.3 +18.8 +18.6 +18.8 +12.2 +12.4 +2.3 +14.3 +14.5 +2.0 +8.0 +16.5 +1.9 +22.7 +22.9 +13.1 +17.6 +22.3 +13.7 +13.8 +14.1 +19.1 +17.1 +30.5 +30.8 +22.1 +24.5 +24.8 +25.0 +17.1 +17.5 +6.3 +2.2 +3.1 +21.5 +23.7 +26.7 +19.2 +12.0 +7.4 +18.3 +27.6 +10.5 +15.6 +15.8 +1.7 +7.3 +23.0 +5.6 +23.7 +15.8 +15.6 +21.3

+18.7 -20.9 NS NS +13.1 +35.7 -1.3 +16.0 +21.4 +15.0 +13.6 -5.6 +12.2 NS +21.0 +9.3 NS +1.7 +2.0 +0.7 +22.3 NS -6.9 NS +13.6 +17.5 NS +13.0 +33.2 +21.0 +13.7 +31.8 NS +1.5 -16.5 +10.6 +14.7 NS +31.0 +6.4 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +11.0 +10.1 +63.0 +27.8 +48.9 +37.0 +39.2 +18.0 +3.9 +20.6 +32.4 +13.7 NS +13.8 +25.2 +17.4 +18.0 +0.7 NS +7.6 +4.4

+17.2 +19.3 +34.9 +34.9 +28.1 +25.2 +29.5 +19.3 +15.9 +36.0 +24.4 +27.5

+37.9 +35.5 -7.4 -12.4 +61.5 +38.6 +30.7 +30.9 -27.1 +1.3 +33.3 +44.0

+21.4 +26.1 +15.2 +4.8 +19.3 -7.3 +16.5 +8.8 +21.4 +26.1 +15.2 +4.9 +19.3 -7.2 +16.5 +8.9 +18.2 +20.7 +19.9 +19.3 +32.6 +73.2 +1.8


Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 26.77 -.18 +20.1 ForeignA p 7.87 +.22 +23.5 GlBondA p 14.07 +.13 +9.1 GlSmCoA p 7.91 +.20 +19.9 GrowthA p 20.01 +.56 +18.1 WorldA p 16.38 +.38 +16.4 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 53.26 +.94 +18.5 FrgnAv 7.79 +.22 +23.7 GrthAv 20.02 +.56 +18.5 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 14.09 +.12 +8.6 GrwthC p 19.51 +.54 +17.3 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 18.73 +.34 +10.9 Franklin Templ: TgtModA p 14.90 +.17 +11.8 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.42 +.07 +7.0 S&S PM n 43.40 +.63 +12.1 TaxEx 11.36 +.07 +1.3 Trusts n 45.49 +.39 +15.0 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 12.46 +.23 +17.1 SmCpEqI 16.67 +.35 +26.6 GE Investments: TRFd1 17.39 +.22 +12.0 TRFd3 p 17.33 +.22 +11.7 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl rx 9.85 -.35 NE USTreas x 25.01 ... +0.2 GMO Trust II: EmergMkt r 15.86 +.02 +23.3 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 15.90 +.03 +23.4 Foreign 13.42 +.39 +17.5 IntlIntrVal 24.27 +.80 +19.0 Quality 21.75 +.51 +13.1 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 9.50 +.04 +18.3 EmerMkt 15.80 +.03 +23.5 IntlCoreEq 32.16 +1.01 +21.1 IntlGrEq 25.35 +.66 +23.5 IntlIntrVal 24.26 +.80 +19.1 Quality 21.76 +.51 +13.2 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 15.81 +.03 +23.6 IntlCoreEq 32.13 +1.01 +21.1 Quality 21.75 +.51 +13.2 StrFixInco 15.55 +.13 +2.5 USCoreEq 12.45 +.26 +12.9 Gabelli Funds: Asset 53.83 +.88 +20.9 EqInc px 22.30 +.34 +18.1 SmCapG n 36.89 +.58 +19.7 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.97 +.12 +6.4 Goldman Sachs A: GrIStrA 11.30 +.21 +12.1 GrthOppsA 25.09 +.23 +18.9 MidCapVA p 38.95 +.96 +17.6 ShtDuGvA 10.27 +.01 +1.4 SmaCapA 43.38 +1.01 +16.0 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 9.95 +.06 +6.0 GrthOppt 26.64 +.24 +19.4 HiYield 7.47 +.02 +12.6 HYMuni n 8.12 +.06 +0.1 MidCapVal 39.28 +.97 +18.1 SD Gov 10.23 ... +1.7 ShrtDurTF n 10.47 +.01 +2.0 SmCapVal 45.53 +1.06 +16.4 StructIntl n 11.50 +.40 +18.1 Greensprng 25.06 +.43 +8.4 GuideStone Funds: BalAllo GS4 12.83 +.15 NA GrEqGS4 20.26 +.15 +17.5 IntlEqGS4 14.65 +.33 +20.3 ValuEqGS4 15.59 +.31 +14.5 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.34 +.06 +7.4 CapAppInst n 40.00 +.59 +15.3 HiYBdInst r 11.22 +.04 +11.3 IntlInv t 66.74 +1.67 +24.4 IntlAdmin p 66.94 +1.67 +24.5 IntlGr nr 13.07 +.23 +21.0 Intl nr 67.42 +1.68 +24.8 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 52.40 -.13 NA Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 36.47 +.74 +12.7 Chks&Bal p 10.03 +.16 +11.2 DivGthA p 20.64 +.48 +14.8 FltRateA px 8.98 +.01 +7.3 MidCapA p 24.30 +.56 +19.8 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 32.29 +.65 +11.9 FltRateC tx 8.97 +.01 +6.5

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MidCGth p 33.16 +.53 RealEst p 23.83 +.74 SmCpGr p 32.98 +.60 SmCapGr p 12.67 +.26 SmCpValA t 19.72 +.37 TF IntA p 11.18 +.06 Invesco Funds B: DivGtSecB 13.92 +.25 EqIncB 9.00 +.16 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 9.04 +.16 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 12.76 +.19 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 26.22 +.35 AssetStrA p 27.05 +.37 AssetStrY p 27.10 +.37 AssetStrI r 27.29 +.37 GlNatRsA p 24.76 +.18 GlNatResI t 25.26 +.19 GlbNatResC p 21.47 +.16 HighIncoA p 8.50 +.02 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A x 11.52 +.02 Inv Bal p 12.83 +.15 InvCon px 11.53 +.09 InvGr&InA p 13.60 +.20 InvGrwth p 14.55 +.26 MdCpVal p 25.24 +.57 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pnx 11.58 +.03 JP Morgan Instl: MidCapVal n 25.66 +.58 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond nx 11.52 +.02 HighYld rx 8.37 -.02 MtgBacked x 11.30 -.02 ShtDurBond x10.99 ... JPMorgan Select: MdCpValu 25.45 +.58 SmCap 40.97 +.76 USEquity n 10.99 +.22 USREstate n 17.29 +.48 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 39.50 +.08 CoreBond nx 11.52 +.03 CorePlusBd nx 8.23 +.02 EmMkEqSl 25.15 +.10 EqIndx 30.97 +.61 HighYld x 8.38 -.02 IntmdTFBd nx10.86 +.03 IntlValSel 14.80 +.47 IntrdAmer 25.31 +.50 MkExpIdx n 12.01 +.23 MidCpGrw 25.43 +.36 MuniIncSl nx 9.85 +.02 ShtDurBdSel x10.99 ... TxAwRRet nx 10.19 +.03 USLCCrPls n 22.11 +.47 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 30.37 +.46 Janus S Shrs: Forty 35.24 +.81 Overseas t 50.79 +.17 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT n 26.72 +.39 Contrarian T 15.31 +.22 EnterprT 65.02 +1.40 GlbSel T 12.39 +.06 Grw&IncT n 33.60 +.70 HiYldT r 9.31 +.03 Janus T 31.19 +.82 OverseasT r 50.93 +.17 PerkMCVal T 24.66 +.50 PerkSCVal T 25.96 +.46 ResearchT n 31.84 +.63 ShTmBdT 3.09 ... Twenty T 68.99 +1.39 WrldW T r 49.99 +.99 Jensen I 29.27 +.54 Jensen J 29.25 +.54 John Hancock A: LgCpEqA 27.84 +.39 StrIncA p 6.88 +.04 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 13.36 +.22 LSBalance 13.73 +.18 LS Conserv 13.22 +.12 LSGrowth 13.85 +.21 LS Moder 13.24 +.15 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 27.77 +.64 LSV ValEq n 15.16 +.26 Laudus Funds: IntFxInInst r 12.35 +.18 IntlMsterS r 20.78 +.46 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 22.42 +.33 Lazard Open:

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MITA 20.82 +.42 +12.6 MIGA 16.44 +.32 +16.1 EmGrA 44.89 +.61 +14.8 GrAllA 14.99 +.24 +17.5 IntNwDA 23.72 +.48 +25.3 IntlValA 26.72 +.78 +18.1 ModAllA 14.23 +.19 +14.6 MuHiA t 7.17 +.04 +0.9 RschA 26.84 +.51 +14.4 ReschIntA 16.71 +.36 +23.2 TotRA x 14.85 +.22 +10.6 UtilA x 18.25 +.41 +25.6 ValueA 24.77 +.52 +13.2 MFS Funds C: ValueC 24.54 +.52 +12.3 MFS Funds I: IntNwDI n 24.37 +.50 +25.6 ResrchBdI n 10.57 +.05 +7.1 ReInT 17.25 +.37 +23.5 ValueI 24.88 +.52 +13.4 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 19.90 +.51 +23.3 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA x 6.00 -.02 +11.6 LgCpGrA p 7.79 +.12 +20.4 MainStay Funds I: MnStMAP I 34.85 +.74 +16.1 ICAP SelEq 38.19 +.86 +15.5 S&P500Idx 31.56 +.61 +14.8 Mairs & Power: Growth n 78.14 +1.78 +11.8 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 10.60 +.05 +7.1 TmSqMCpGI n15.42 +.15 +17.9 Bond nx 26.33 +.12 +9.2 Manning&Napier Fds: WorldOppA n 9.62 +.28 +19.0 Marsico Funds: Focus p 19.41 +.30 +15.9 Master Select: Intl 16.54 +.14 +24.5 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 14.55 +.12 +14.1 AsianG&IInv 18.67 +.20 +17.5 China Inv 30.42 -.65 +17.4 IndiaInv r 20.39 -.25 +10.8 PacTigerInv 24.29 +.03 +22.0 MergerFd n 16.25 +.03 +4.9 Meridian Funds: Growth 48.43 +.52 +25.8 Value 30.70 +.58 +13.4 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 11.01 +.02 NA LowDurBd 8.67 ... NA TotRetBd 10.49 +.03 NA TotalRetBondI10.49 +.03 NA MontagGr I 25.83 +.44 +11.3 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 39.73 +.82 +28.9 MorganStanley Inst: EmMktI n 27.86 +.14 +17.9 IntlEqI n 14.97 +.34 +15.6 IntlEqP np 14.79 +.34 +15.3 MCapGrI n 42.67 +.59 +34.4 MCapGrP p 41.32 +.57 +34.1 SmlCoGrI n 15.53 +.10 +30.0 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 30.79 +.69 +22.6 Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 31.44 +.70 +22.8 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 13.23 +.24 +10.8 EuropZ 23.13 +.53 +13.3 GblDiscovA 31.28 +.62 +12.9 GlbDiscC 30.97 +.61 +12.2 GlbDiscZ 31.67 +.63 +13.2 QuestZ 18.88 +.34 +11.2 SharesZ 22.41 +.39 +12.1 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 8.14 +.23 +19.2 NwBdIdxI n 11.37 +.06 +5.3 S&P500Instl n11.45 +.22 +15.1 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 9.86 +.19 +14.7 IDMod 9.98 +.16 +11.7 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 37.44 +.82 +24.2 GenesInstl 51.82 +1.13 +24.4 Guardn n 16.40 +.25 +20.5 Partner n 29.93 +.52 +11.8 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 53.67 +1.17 +24.1 Nicholas Group: Nichol n 49.35 +.96 +17.8 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.56 +.05 NA EmgMEqIdx 13.46 -.02 NA FixIn n 10.24 +.05 NA HiYFxInc n 7.52 +.01 NA

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MainStrOpA p13.10 +.32 MnStSCpA p 22.56 +.50 RisingDivA 16.89 +.33 SenFltRtA x 8.42 +.01 S&MdCpVlA 35.33 +.64 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 15.31 +.30 S&MdCpVlB 30.23 +.54 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 35.91 +.19 GblStrIncoC x 4.43 +.03 IntlBondC x 6.77 +.08 LtdTmMuC tx 14.09 +.05 RisingDivC p 15.26 +.30 SenFltRtC x 8.43 +.01 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 27.82 +.47 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA px 3.20 +.01 LtdNYC tx 3.18 +.01 RoNtMuC tx 6.54 +.06 RoMu A px 14.81 +.14 RoMu C px 14.78 +.14 RcNtlMuA x 6.56 +.06 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 49.10 +.78 CommStratY 4.25 +.04 DevMktY 37.05 +.21 IntlBdY x 6.80 +.09 IntlGrowY 30.90 +.80 MainStSCY 23.71 +.53 ValueY 24.38 +.50 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 29.59 +.73 StratIncome 11.88 +.04 PACE Funds P: LgGrEqtyP 19.64 +.23 LgVEqtyP 18.21 +.42 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 10.09 +.16 RelRetAd p 11.74 +.11 ShtTmAd p 9.92 +.01 TotRetAd n 11.03 +.05 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 11.12 +.08 AllAsset 12.71 +.09 CommodRR 10.20 +.15 DevLocMk r 11.26 +.12 DiverInco 11.63 +.06 EmMktsBd 11.18 +.06 FltgInc r 9.14 -.01 FrgnBdUnd r 11.10 +.16 FrgnBd n 10.43 +.02 HiYld n 9.52 +.02 InvGradeCp 10.74 +.06 LowDur n 10.52 +.02 ModDur n 10.80 +.03 RERRStg r 5.18 +.20 RealReturn 11.64 +.13 RealRetInstl 11.74 +.11 ShortT 9.92 +.01 StksPlus 9.25 +.20 TotRet n 11.03 +.05 TR II n 10.51 +.04 TRIII n 9.78 +.05 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 11.05 +.08 All Asset p 12.61 +.09 CommodRR p10.04 +.15 HiYldA 9.52 +.02 LowDurA 10.52 +.02 RealRetA p 11.74 +.11 ShortTrmA p 9.92 +.01 TotRtA 11.03 +.05 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 9.52 +.02 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 10.95 +.07 AllAssetC t 12.47 +.09 CommRR p 9.84 +.15 LwDurC nt 10.52 +.02 RealRetC p 11.74 +.11 TotRtC t 11.03 +.05 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 10.07 +.16 LowDurat p 10.52 +.02 RealRtn p 11.74 +.11 TotlRtn p 11.03 +.05 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 11.11 +.08 CommdtyRR 10.19 +.16 EmgLocalP 11.17 +.13 RealRtnP 11.74 +.11 TotRtnP 11.03 +.05 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 28.61 +.82 Pax World: Balanced 24.21 +.40 Paydenfunds: HiInc x 7.40 -.01

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-3.1 -47.0 +29.7 +22.4 +8.8 +23.5 +3.3

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MCapVal n 25.71 +.51 NewAm n 35.86 +.43 N Asia n 19.99 +.11 NewEra n 57.57 +.53 NwHrzn n 38.26 +.59 NewInco n 9.55 +.05 OverSea SF r 9.22 +.27 PSBal n 20.30 +.30 PSGrow n 24.84 +.45 PSInco n 16.86 +.20 RealEst n 19.52 +.60 R2005 n 12.00 +.15 R2010 n 16.31 +.21 R2015 12.72 +.18 Retire2020 n 17.67 +.27 R2025 12.99 +.20 R2030 n 18.71 +.31 R2035 n 13.28 +.22 R2040 n 18.92 +.33 R2045 n 12.60 +.21 Ret Income nx13.71 +.15 SciTch n 29.88 +.22 ST Bd n 4.86 +.01 SmCapStk n 38.67 +.74 SmCapVal n 39.53 +.83 SpecGr 19.27 +.33 SpecIn nx 12.70 +.10 SumMuInt n 11.22 +.07 TxFree n 9.56 +.06 TxFrHY n 10.30 +.05 TxFrSI n 5.57 +.02 Value n 25.63 +.65 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 18.79 +.42 Growth r 17.24 +.39 Stock r 15.48 +.36 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.58 +.05 DivIntlInst 10.97 +.24 HighYldA p 8.19 +.03 HiYld In 11.31 +.04 Intl I Inst 12.60 +.28 IntlGrthInst 9.74 +.21 LgCGr2In 8.97 +.12 LgLGI In 10.11 +.14 LgCV3 In 11.15 +.26 LgCV1 In 11.53 +.25 LgGrIn 8.66 +.07 LgCpIndxI 9.58 +.18 LgCValIn 10.37 +.21 LT2010In 11.92 +.14 LfTm2020In 12.56 +.19 LT2030In 12.53 +.19 LT2040In 12.79 +.21 MidCGIII In 11.99 +.13 MidCV1 In 14.30 +.30 PreSecs In 10.21 +.03 RealEstSecI 18.10 +.50 SGI In 12.54 +.26 SmCV2 In 10.63 +.22 SAMBalA 13.54 +.20 SAMGrA p 14.65 +.26 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 18.87 +.42 HiYldA p 5.64 +.01 MidCpGrA 30.53 +.41 NatResA 61.10 +.22 STCorpBdA 11.52 +.04 SmallCoA p 22.83 +.55 2020FocA 17.34 +.31 UtilityA 11.30 +.26 Prudential Fds Z&I: MidCapGrZ 31.67 +.44 SmallCoZ 23.86 +.58 Putnam Funds A: AABalA p 11.69 +.19 AAGthA p 13.36 +.24 CATxA p 7.41 +.06 DvrInA p 8.28 +.06 EqInA p 16.67 +.31 GeoBalA 12.69 +.20 GrInA p 14.68 +.32 GlblHlthA 51.03 +1.44 HiYdA p 7.97 +.04 IntlEq p 21.82 +.69 IntlCapO p 38.57 +1.07 InvA p 13.95 +.26 MultiCpGr 55.41 +.97 NYTxA p 8.23 +.05 TxExA p 8.22 +.06 USGvA p 14.27 +.10 VoyA p 24.97 +.31 Putnam Funds C: DivInc t 8.17 +.06 RS Funds: CoreEqVIP 40.86 +1.17 EmgMktA 27.13 -.07 RSNatRes np 41.60 +.80 RSPartners 36.00 +.70 Value Fd 27.62 +.41

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+11.4 +8.0 +5.4 +26.5 +11.1



1 yr Chg %rt

Rainier Inv Mgt: SmMCap 36.86 +.74 SmMCpInst 37.79 +.75 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.09 +.01 HighYldI 10.18 +.04 IntmBondI 10.44 +.06 InvGrTEBI n 11.81 +.07 LgCpValEqI 13.79 +.32 MdCValEqI 13.15 +.35 SmCpValI 14.92 +.30 RiverSource A: HiYldTxExA 4.09 +.02 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 19.92 +.20 MicroCapI n 19.30 +.30 OpptyI r 13.03 +.25 PennMuI rn 13.00 +.23 PremierI nr 22.95 +.28 SpeclEqInv r 22.39 +.17 TotRetI r 14.28 +.25 ValuSvc t 14.15 +.07 ValPlusSvc 14.72 +.17 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 21.93 +.04 GlobEq 9.67 +.18 IntlDevMkt 34.59 +.83 RESec 38.56 +.83 StratBd 10.97 +.06 USCoreEq 30.16 +.57 USQuan 31.96 +.55 Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 34.63 +.84 StratBd 10.84 +.05 USCoreEq 30.16 +.57 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 11.09 +.15 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 11.00 +.15 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 26.74 +.04 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 10.94 +.05 EmgMkt np 12.60 -.01 HiYld n 7.62 +.01 IntlEqA n 9.63 +.21 LgCGroA n 23.72 +.33 LgCValA n 17.69 +.40 S&P500E n 37.43 +.73 TaxMgdLC 13.20 +.23 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 23.91 +.01 IntlStock 11.14 +.31 SP500 n 22.42 +.43 Schwab Funds: CoreEqty 18.62 +.32 DivEqtySel 14.07 +.30 FunUSLInst r 10.51 +.21 IntlSS r 19.10 +.51 1000Inv r 40.64 +.79 S&P Sel n 21.33 +.41 SmCapSel 23.44 +.50 TotBond 9.24 +.05 TSM Sel r 24.91 +.49 Scout Funds: Intl 35.38 +.81 Security Funds: MidCapValA 35.77 +.74 Selected Funds: AmerShsD 44.53 +.83 AmShsS p 44.52 +.83 Sentinel Group: ComStk A p 34.23 +.65 SMGvA p 9.25 +.04 SmCoA p 8.91 +.23 Sequoia n 146.86 +1.65 Sit Funds: US Gov n 11.32 -.01 Sound Shore: SoundShore 34.46 +.81 Stadion Funds: ManagedA p 10.20 +.02 St FarmAssoc: Balan n 57.34 +.91 Gwth n 57.76 +1.27 Stratton Funds: SmCap 55.63 +1.39 Sun Capital Adv: GSShDurItl 10.34 +.01 IbbotsBalSv p 13.15 +.18 TCW Funds: EmMktInc x 8.90 -.01 TotlRetBdI x 9.94 -.02 TCW Funds N: TotRtBdN px 10.28 -.02 TFS Funds: MktNeutral r 15.56 +.04 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.36 +.06 BondInst 10.48 +.06 EqIdxInst 10.45 +.21 Gr&IncInst 10.00 +.17 IntlEqIInst 18.15 +.52 IntlEqInst 10.77 +.30 IntlEqRet 11.09 +.31 LgCVl Inst 14.21 +.38 LgCVlRet 14.16 +.38 LC2040Ret 11.91 +.21 MdCVlRet 18.75 +.43 Templeton Instit: EmMS p 17.38 -.12 ForEqS 22.28 +.59 Third Avenue Fds: IntlValInst r 18.70 +.24 REValInst r 24.70 +.32 SmCapInst 22.86 +.26 ValueInst 54.20 +.14 Thornburg Fds C: IntValuC t 29.00 +.68 Thornburg Fds: IntlValA p 30.83 +.72 IncBuildA t 20.23 +.40 IncBuildC p 20.23 +.39 IntlValue I 31.52 +.75 LtdMunA p 14.04 +.06 LtTMuniI 14.04 +.06 ValueA t 37.00 +.41 ValueI 37.68 +.42 Thrivent Fds A: LgCapStock 23.85 +.32 MuniBd 10.91 +.07 Tocqueville Fds: Delafield 32.11 +.35 Gold t 90.58 -.25 Touchstone Family: SandsCapGrI 15.00 +.03 Transamerica A: AsAlMod p 12.40 +.17 AsAlModGr p 12.77 +.20 Transamerica C: AsAlModGr t 12.72 +.20 TA IDEX C: AsAlMod t 12.35 +.17 Transamerica Ptrs: InstStkIdx p 9.12 +.18 Turner Funds: MidcpGwth n 39.68 +.20 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 25.17 +.36 US Global Investors: GlbRsc n 13.00 +.34 USAA Group: AgsvGth n 36.18 +.61 CornstStr n 24.31 +.28 Gr&Inc n 16.29 +.32 HYldOpp nx 8.76 +.01 IncStk n 13.28 +.27 Income nx 12.88 +.03 IntTerBd n 10.56 +.06 Intl n 26.94 +.70 PrecMM 43.31 +.22 S&P Idx n 20.38 +.35 S&P Rewrd 20.39 +.36 ShtTBnd n 9.20 +.02 TxEIT n 12.71 +.08 TxELT n 12.34 +.09 TxESh n 10.65 +.02 VALIC : ForgnValu 10.34 +.30 IntlEqty 7.02 +.17 MidCapIdx 23.03 +.46 SmCapIdx 15.90 +.37 StockIndex 27.02 +.52 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 57.00 +.47 InInvGldA 25.08 +.01 Vanguard Admiral: AssetAdml n 59.37 +1.14 BalAdml n 22.62 +.33 CAITAdm n 10.82 +.05 CALTAdm 10.75 +.07 CpOpAdl n 83.17 +1.04 EM Adm nr 42.00 +.08 Energy n 141.63 +3.21 EqIncAdml 46.95 +1.07 EuropAdml 70.05 +2.33 ExplAdml 76.59 +1.48 ExntdAdm n 46.03 +.96 500Adml n 125.74 +2.45 GNMA Adm n 10.84 +.06 GroIncAdm 47.06 +.81 GrwthAdml n 34.11 +.54 HlthCare n 57.92 +1.44 HiYldCp n 5.86 +.02 InflProAd n 26.48 +.24 ITBondAdml 11.26 +.10 ITsryAdml n 11.39 +.09 IntlGrAdml 67.38 +1.21 ITAdml n 13.39 +.08 ITCoAdmrl 9.96 +.07 LtdTrmAdm 11.03 +.02 LTGrAdml 9.43 +.10 LTsryAdml 11.03 +.12 LT Adml n 10.72 +.08 MCpAdml n 102.47 +1.49 MorgAdm 61.21 +1.00 MuHYAdml n 10.10 +.07 NJLTAd n 11.29 +.07 NYLTAd m 10.87 +.08 PrmCap r 74.34 +1.48 PacifAdml 71.18 +1.32 PALTAdm n 10.81 +.08 REITAdml r 87.66 +2.59 STsryAdml 10.72 +.03 STBdAdml n 10.58 +.04 ShtTrmAdm 15.88 ... STFedAdm 10.81 +.04 STIGrAdm 10.78 +.02 SmlCapAdml n38.97 +.84 TxMCap r 68.52 +1.33 TxMGrInc r 61.13 +1.19 TtlBdAdml n 10.65 +.06 TotStkAdm n 34.44 +.69 ValueAdml n 22.78 +.53 WellslAdm n 54.90 +.73 WelltnAdm n 57.15 +1.05 WindsorAdm n49.54 +1.13 WdsrIIAdm 50.09 +1.13 Vanguard Fds: DivrEq n 22.43 +.42 FTAlWldIn r 20.32 +.41

3 yr %rt

+25.8 +1.1 +26.1 +1.9 +1.8 +15.1 +3.5 +2.7 +14.8 +18.3 +19.2

+10.0 +31.5 +19.8 +16.4 +13.4 +43.0 +35.9

+0.5 +11.3 +29.3 +27.2 +14.0 +20.8 +24.9 +13.4 +18.0 +27.0 +16.6

+44.3 +40.4 +35.3 +26.3 +30.8 +38.4 +19.3 +27.2 +17.2

+20.2 +10.4 +18.5 +1.1 +18.3 NS +11.5 -1.6 +7.6 NS +14.4 NS +16.6 NS +18.4 -10.1 +7.6 +23.4 +14.5 +0.2 +13.4 +10.5 +12.6 +8.1 +4.8


+7.9 +18.1 +14.4 +21.5 +18.3 +13.8 +15.2 +14.7

+25.4 +5.4 +35.2 -21.3 +8.6 -0.8 +4.3 +2.7

+21.3 -0.3 +18.8 -11.0 +15.0 +4.5 +14.7 +14.0 +14.8 +19.6 +15.8 +15.1 +18.1 +5.1 +16.5

+6.3 +5.9 +17.4 -7.9 +6.6 +5.2 +29.2 +10.1 +9.5

+21.6 +5.6 +16.2 +38.1 +13.7 +0.4 +13.3 -0.6 +16.5 +2.3 +25.8 +20.5

+7.3 +12.5 +28.2 +15.6

+4.9 +17.7 +13.5 +3.6 +3.3 +11.2 +10.4 +9.4 +13.7 +4.1 +18.0 +18.9 +1.8 +11.3 +12.9 NS +15.6 +58.3 +9.3 +35.6 +8.8 +34.5 NA +5.4 +6.1 +16.1 +15.8 +19.6 +27.6 +27.2 +13.8 +13.5 +16.8 +18.4

NA NS +18.3 +8.2 +8.8 -7.2 -3.4 -4.2 +8.0 +7.1 +6.6 +12.3

+19.5 +8.8 +19.9 -2.6 +22.0 +1.7 +16.1 -1.5 +17.2 +2.9 +15.3 +0.8 +22.6 +0.4 +23.5 +16.9 +16.2 +24.0 +3.1 +3.4 +11.4 +11.8 NA NA

+2.6 +17.3 +15.2 +3.8 +13.6 +14.8 +10.9 +12.1 NA NA

+16.6 +35.9 +40.9 +106.6 +23.8 +29.4 +12.4 +11.4 +14.4 +6.9 +13.7 +5.0 +11.8 +9.5 +15.0 +4.2 +25.9 +17.9 +14.8 +10.6 +37.1


+17.7 +15.4 +14.5 +14.4 +15.7 +6.6 +10.5 +22.2 +27.8 NA NA +3.7 +2.6 +0.5 +2.7

+5.7 +12.7 +4.0 +40.9 -0.6 +24.1 +32.6 +6.3 +76.3 NA NA +17.4 +15.0 +10.6 +11.3

+20.9 +18.2 +22.2 +18.4 +14.9

+3.6 -8.4 +25.8 +25.0 +4.0

+29.0 +10.2 +35.7 +87.3 +16.5 +12.4 +2.3 +0.7 +11.8 +21.2 +28.6 +18.0 +25.0 +24.7 +21.6 +15.2 +6.5 +15.2 +16.9 +19.8 +12.4 +8.2 +8.2 +6.5 +24.2 +2.6 +8.6 +2.2 +9.6 +7.1 +1.3 +21.7 +18.8 +1.2 +0.7 +1.7 +16.5 +9.9 +1.9 +18.7 +2.3 +3.5 +1.1 +3.0 +4.1 +20.5 +16.1 +15.2 +5.6 +16.4 +14.8 +11.5 +13.0 +13.9 +12.6

-1.4 +15.1 +12.4 +9.8 +13.9 +9.4 +0.3 +7.9 -7.6 +26.9 +25.7 +5.0 +21.4 -0.2 +11.6 +28.8 +28.7 +16.4 +23.1 +18.3 +3.8 +14.2 +25.0 +10.5 +29.0 +17.0 +12.3 +19.0 +10.4 +12.6 +11.5 +12.6 +13.9 -5.0 +12.4 +7.6 +9.7 +13.5 +7.2 +12.6 +15.5 +30.2 +7.2 +4.8 +18.9 +9.3 +1.9 +23.2 +14.8 +6.8 +4.2

+16.8 +10.1 +19.9 -2.3

1 yr Chg %rt

3 yr %rt

AssetA n 26.44 +.51 +16.5 CAIT n 10.82 +.05 +2.2 CapValue n 12.21 +.34 +20.4 CapOpp n 36.00 +.45 +11.7 Convt n 14.18 +.15 +17.4 DivAppInv n 22.97 +.41 +16.2 DividendGro 15.63 +.26 +14.3 Energy 75.42 +1.71 +28.5 EqInc n 22.40 +.51 +18.0 Explorer n 82.27 +1.59 +24.6 GNMA n 10.84 +.06 +6.4 GlobEq n 19.58 +.37 +19.5 GroInc n 28.82 +.50 +15.1 HYCorp n 5.86 +.02 +12.2 HlthCare n 137.25 +3.41 +19.8 InflaPro n 13.48 +.12 +8.0 IntlExplr n 17.92 +.38 +25.3 IntlGr 21.17 +.38 +24.1 IntlVal n 34.50 +.79 +15.5 ITI Grade 9.96 +.07 +8.5 ITTsry n 11.39 +.09 +6.4 LIFECon n 17.10 +.21 +10.9 LIFEGro n 23.83 +.44 +15.8 LIFEInc n 14.47 +.14 +8.5 LIFEMod n 20.85 +.33 +13.7 LTInGrade n 9.43 +.10 +9.5 LTTsry n 11.03 +.12 +6.9 MidCapGro 21.27 +.31 +24.7 MidCpGrIn n 27.27 +.29 +26.8 Morgan n 19.74 +.32 +18.7 MuHY n 10.10 +.07 +1.1 MuInt n 13.39 +.08 +2.5 MuLtd n 11.03 +.02 +2.1 MuLong n 10.72 +.08 +1.2 MuShrt n 15.88 ... +1.0 PrecMtlsMin r27.99 -.19 +36.6 PrmCpCore rn15.02 +.32 +15.9 Prmcp r 71.63 +1.42 +16.4 SelValu r 20.61 +.30 +16.1 STAR n 20.35 +.31 +12.9 STIGrade 10.78 +.02 +4.0 STFed n 10.81 +.04 +2.8 STTsry n 10.72 +.03 +2.2 StratEq n 20.96 +.40 +21.0 TgtRet2005 12.27 +.14 +9.8 TgtRetInc 11.71 +.13 +9.6 TgtRet2010 23.54 +.31 +11.5 TgtRet2015 13.18 +.19 +12.5 TgtRet2020 23.57 +.36 +13.3 TgtRet2025 13.53 +.22 +14.2 TgRet2030 23.37 +.41 +15.0 TgtRet2035 14.18 +.26 +15.8 TgtRe2040 23.31 +.43 +16.0 TgtRet2050 n 23.21 +.44 +16.0 TgtRe2045 n 14.64 +.27 +15.9 TaxMngdIntl rn12.70 +.36 +19.3 TaxMgdSC r 30.03 +.69 +17.3 USGro n 20.00 +.25 +15.6 Wellsly n 22.66 +.30 +11.4 Welltn n 33.09 +.61 +12.9 Wndsr n 14.68 +.34 +13.8 WndsII n 28.22 +.64 +12.6 Vanguard Idx Fds: DevMkInPl nr114.06 +3.23 NS EmMkInPl nr106.31 +.21 NS MidCpIstPl n111.64 +1.62 NS SmCapInPl n112.50 +2.43 NS TotIntAdm nr 28.57 +.57 NS TotIntlInst nr114.31 +2.29 NS TotIntlIP nr 114.32 +2.29 NS TotIntSig nr 34.29 +.69 NS 500 n 125.72 +2.44 +15.1 Balanced n 22.62 +.33 +12.2 DevMkt n 11.03 +.31 +19.4 EMkt n 31.95 +.06 +21.1 Europe n 30.06 +1.01 +24.9 Extend n 45.99 +.95 +21.4 Growth n 34.10 +.54 +16.7 ITBond n 11.26 +.10 +8.1 LTBond n 12.09 +.14 +8.5 MidCap 22.57 +.33 +21.5 REIT r 20.54 +.60 +18.5 SmCap n 38.92 +.83 +20.3 SmlCpGrow 25.10 +.52 +27.5 SmlCapVal 17.52 +.39 +13.4 STBond n 10.58 +.04 +3.4 TotBond n 10.65 +.06 +5.5 TotlIntl n 17.08 +.34 +19.8 TotStk n 34.43 +.69 +16.3 Value n 22.78 +.53 +14.6 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n 22.62 +.33 +12.4 DevMktInst n 10.95 +.31 +19.5 EmMktInst n 31.95 +.06 +21.3 ExtIn n 46.03 +.96 +21.6 FTAllWldI r 101.95 +2.06 +20.2 GrowthInstl 34.11 +.54 +17.0 InfProtInst n 10.79 +.10 +8.2 InstIdx n 124.86 +2.43 +15.2 InsPl n 124.87 +2.43 +15.3 InstTStIdx n 31.14 +.62 +16.4 InstTStPlus 31.14 +.61 +16.4 LTBdInst n 12.09 +.14 +8.7 MidCapInstl n 22.64 +.33 +21.7 REITInst r 13.57 +.40 +18.7 STIGrInst 10.78 +.02 +4.2 SmCpIn n 38.97 +.84 +20.5 SmlCapGrI n 25.15 +.51 +27.7 SmlCapValI 17.57 +.40 +13.7 TBIst n 10.65 +.06 +5.6 TSInst n 34.44 +.68 +16.4 ValueInstl n 22.78 +.53 +14.8 Vanguard Signal: ExtMktSgl n 39.55 +.83 +21.6 500Sgl n 103.86 +2.02 +15.2 GroSig n 31.58 +.50 +16.9 ITBdSig n 11.26 +.10 +8.2 MidCapIdx n 32.34 +.47 +21.7 REITSig r 23.40 +.69 +18.6 STBdIdx n 10.58 +.04 +3.5 SmCapSig n 35.11 +.75 +20.4 TotalBdSgl n 10.65 +.06 +5.6 TotStkSgnl n 33.24 +.66 +16.4 ValueSig n 23.70 +.55 +14.7 Vantagepoint Fds: AggrOpp n 12.34 +.23 +16.1 EqtyInc n 9.53 +.17 +13.6 Growth n 9.36 +.14 +14.5 Grow&Inc n 10.50 +.20 +13.9 Intl n 10.32 +.25 +19.3 MPLgTmGr n 23.01 +.37 +13.8 MPTradGrth n23.56 +.32 +11.8 Victory Funds: DvsStkA 16.57 +.36 +11.8 Virtus Funds: EmgMktI 9.49 +.02 +25.9 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.91 +.02 +9.0 WM Blair Fds Inst: EmMkGrIns r 16.41 +.01 +22.8 IntlGrwth 15.11 +.26 +21.0 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGrowthI r 23.48 +.41 +21.3 Waddell & Reed Adv: Accumultiv 8.08 +.08 +14.8 AssetS p 10.34 +.15 +16.4 Bond 6.24 +.04 +4.3 CoreInvA 6.54 +.09 +17.4 HighInc 7.30 +.01 +14.6 NwCcptA p 12.47 +.13 +29.2 ScTechA 11.67 +.25 +18.9 VanguardA 8.70 +.08 +12.9 Wasatch: IncEqty 15.12 +.25 +13.6 SmCapGrth 43.05 +.97 +27.0 Weitz Funds: ShtIntmIco 12.49 +.05 +3.5 Value n 30.81 +.41 +14.2 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.75 +.20 NA EmgMktA p 23.82 +.12 +23.9 Wells Fargo Adv Ad: ToRtBd 12.64 +.08 +6.4 AssetAll 12.81 +.19 NA Wells Fargo Adv B: AstAllB t 12.61 +.19 NA Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 12.35 +.19 NA Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkZ 22.55 +.48 +17.3 GrowthInv n 37.58 +.52 +33.1 OpptntyInv n 42.56 +.80 +18.2 STMunInv n 9.90 +.01 +2.5 SCapValZ p 34.38 +.72 +13.5 UlStMuInc 4.81 ... +1.0 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: TRBdS 12.62 +.08 +6.6 CapGroI 17.99 +.30 +20.5 DJTar2020I 14.59 +.17 +12.1 DJTar2030I 15.48 +.21 +14.7 EndvSelI 10.89 +.20 +19.9 IntlBondI 12.04 +.21 +13.2 UlStMuInc 4.81 ... +1.6 Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 39.35 +.55 +33.6 Wells Fargo Instl: UlStMuInc p 4.81 ... +1.3 Westcore: PlusBd x 10.82 +.03 +6.2 Western Asset: CrPlusBdF1 p 10.93 +.05 +7.5 CorePlus I 10.94 +.05 +7.9 Core I 11.66 +.06 +8.5 William Blair N: IntlGthN 22.95 +.40 +21.0 Wintergreen t 14.87 +.14 +20.8 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 18.12 +.31 +13.4 Focused 19.27 +.32 +13.3

-1.7 +12.2 +35.2 +13.6 +27.0 +11.9 +12.4 +0.1 +7.6 +26.2 +21.0 -4.2 -0.6 +28.2 +28.6 +16.0 +11.6 +3.3 -7.6 +24.6 +17.9 +11.7 +6.0 +13.8 +9.7 +28.5 +16.5 +22.1 +14.6 +9.9 +12.3 +13.9 +10.3 +12.0 +6.9 +0.1 +20.4 +13.6 +25.2 +14.8 +15.1 +12.3 +9.4 +12.7 +13.2 +16.1 +13.2 +12.4 +11.3 +10.0 +8.8 +8.6 +9.1 +9.0 +8.9 -6.9 +25.6 +10.0 +22.9 +14.5 +6.4 +3.9



NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +4.7 +14.7 -7.3 +9.0 -7.9 +25.1 +11.1 +22.7 +24.1 +18.5 +7.2 +29.7 +35.4 +23.4 +13.2 +18.5 -4.1 +9.0 +1.6 +15.3 NS +9.6 +25.8 -1.6 +11.7 +16.6 +5.1 +5.1 +9.5 +9.5 +24.6 +19.2 +7.7 +15.6 +30.3 +36.1 +24.0 +19.0 +9.3 +2.0 +25.7 +5.0 +11.6 +23.1 +19.0 +7.6 +13.5 +30.2 +18.9 +9.3 +1.9 +22.8 +7.5 -3.1 +8.4 -7.0 +9.9 +11.1 +1.3 +15.8 +28.7 -4.3 -7.6 -7.6 -2.0 +13.5 +15.5 +11.8 +34.1 +42.5 +24.7 +1.2 +6.0 +38.4 +18.1 +9.1 NA +18.2 +23.4 NA NA NA +27.7 +41.9 +18.6 +12.1 +21.5 +8.8 +24.2 -1.0 +11.1 +10.9 -1.7 +26.6 +10.2 +43.7 +9.2 +18.0 +30.8 +31.9 +28.0 -8.4 +11.3 +50.4 +54.2


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, May 1, 2011 G5

Vault Continued from G1 “We signed on as an anchor tenant knowing that by relocating our operations to the Vault, our strategic needs would be served well into the future.” BendBroadband also envisions the Vault providing businesses a virtual IT department, part of what’s known as cloud computing. In the simplest terms, companies forced to fill climatecontrolled rooms with racks of computer servers to store evergrowing amounts of data would have another option. The Vault will rent businesses the computer equipment and the staff needed to keep it running. “If somebody wanted to create a new company and they didn’t want to build their own (computer system,)” Weitman said, “conceivably, they could build it here.” BendBroadband appears to have launched the Vault at the right time, at least according to some analysts. The amount of personal information — such as health records and financial data — being digitized continues to increase. So does the legal requirements for storing and protecting it, according to a report by Amy Larsen DeCarlo, principal analyst for security and data center services for Current Analysis Inc. All that data needs to be stored somewhere. IDC, a technology research firm, estimates revenue for providing cloud computing services to businesses will increase from $22.2 billion in 2010 to $55.5 billion by 2014, according to a story

Scam Continued from G1 Federal prosecutors say Hanover used the spoofing service to call Smith and others so she could threaten and intimidate them into staying quiet about her real estate dealings. The FBI is also investigating whether Hanover bilked dozens of investors of up to $30,000 each with promises that she could teach them how to obtain commercial property with little money and receive full return on the investment, court documents show. Hanover sold online lessons and held large seminars at hotels across the country, billing herself as an entrepreneur, author and commercial real estate expert. John Early, Hanover’s attorney, declined to comment for this article. Hanover did not respond to phone calls. Despite the charges, Hanover’s many online promotions — and propensity to videotape her messages for mass appeal — remain on the Internet and have become fodder for several sites where people describe her as a scam artist and share details of her arrest. After Smith made her investment with Hanover, two months passed without a word. “Two months after you wired the money into her account — nothing. People were in a frenzy,” Smith said. Hanover finally called Smith, told her that she was fighting legal problems and promised that they would soon get coffee together. But another month passed, and Hanover still hadn’t contacted her. Smith reached out to others who had bought into the same program and started commenting on a blog dedicated to exposing Hanover. That’s when she received the call from the faux FBI agent. After being relieved, then scared, Smith finally became angry at the fake FBI agent’s threats. She called the number back and talked to a true representative who assured her agents don’t act

The KyotoCooling system keeps the Vault cool using outside air about 75 percent of the time, according to BendBroadband.

Photos by Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Leonard Weitman, BendBroadband vice president of technical operations, explains how the KyotoCooling system draws in outside air to keep servers in the data hall cool at the Vault, BendBroadband’s new data center in northeast Bend. in The New York Times. The federal government, which released its own cloud computing strategy in February, would likely consider BendBroadband’s Vault part of the public cloud, which is infrastructure available for lease to the public and businesses. BendBroadband calls it a colocation data center, with multiple parties storing information in the same building, Weitman said. The mix of customers required BendBroadband to install a security system that can be custom-

ized to allow some customers access to certain areas to install and service their own servers. But other customers, such as anchor tenants St. Charles and an unnamed financial services company, have legal obligations to ensure their data remain secure. To demonstrate its commitment, BendBroadband has sought certification that its design and operations meet standards for reliability and has safeguards in place for hosting others’ data. Along with dual electrical systems providing electricity, the

Vault has two 2,900-horsepower diesel generators providing backup power. The company even advertises the region’s “very low threat of seismic activity.” BendBroadband also plans to seek Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design certification for the Vault’s environmentally friendly features. Along with the 624 solar panels, Bend-made PV Powered solar inverters and renewable energy purchases through Pacific Power’s Blue Sky Program, the Vault

uses outside air 75 percent of the time to stay cool. It’s funneled into the building by a two-story heat-exchanger, part of the largest KyotoCooling system in North America, Weitman said. It has a program in place to pur-

chase carbon credits, and even the landscaping has been designed to reduce water and energy use.

that way. Eventually, she filed a report with an FBI agent. In an FBI report filed with Hanover’s indictment, an agent reported that none of Hanover’s investors was ever placed in any properties, nor did Hanover honor the money-back guarantee. Hanover also bragged to a former employee about using the spoofing service to fool Smith, according to the agent’s affidavit, and she proved it by using the software to call the former employee with a number from the FBI’s Miami field office. Hanover’s dealings have been reported to the California Department of Real Estate, which regulates licenses, and it was confirmed in a letter to at least one victim that the agency is investigating her for the commercial property seminars. If any wrongdoing is found, she could face the loss of her license or other disciplinary actions. If convicted of the federal criminal counts, Hanover faces three years in prison and a fine of up to $250,000. Smith, who said she’s lost $37,000 to Hanover, is now the clearinghouse of contacts for people who say they have been victimized by Hanover. Several other investors and a former employee contacted by The Orange County Register said they wouldn’t comment on the record because they say Hanover is known for threatening litigation against anyone who crosses her. Hanover lists a Seal Beach post office box on her real estate license and has been living at a multimillion-dollar, 3,700-square-foot, waterfront property in Naples, the island neighborhood in Long Beach. The house — with four bedrooms, six bathrooms and a 2,000-square-foot flat roof built for parties — is owned by Ben Garizi, 65, of Irvine, Calif., who rented the house to a Hanover friend in November 2008. Hanover paid the first month’s $6,000 rent, Garizi said, but has refused to pay anything since then. Garizi has tried to evict her several times, but she has made several

legal counters, claiming deficiencies in the house, he said. The case is currently tied up in Los Angeles County Superior Court. Garizi’s financial loss on the home and on another nearby has forced him into foreclosure on both properties. Garizi says Ha-

nover has told him that she wants him to lose the house so she can ultimately buy it at auction. He says she has intimidated him with threats of legal action and has warned him not to come into the house because she owns a gun. Garizi, who owned a construc-

tion company, has filed for bankruptcy and faces foreclosure on his own home in Irvine. He blames it entirely on Hanover. “I lost my credit. I lost my business. I used my savings for my children’s college. Everything,” he said. “That house was like a baby

for me.” Smith is helping Garizi try to get a loan modification for the home where Hanover lives. They hope to become partners in a business dedicated to buying distressed properties, fixing them and flipping them.

AlskAir Avista BkofAm BarrettB Boeing CascdeB rs CascdeCp ColSprtw Costco CraftBrew FLIR Sys HewlettP HmFedDE Intel Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDU Res MentorGr Microsoft



YTD Last Chg %Chg




... 1.10f .04 .36 1.68 ... .80f .88f .96f ... .24 .32 .22 .72 .04 .42 ... ... .65 ... .64

9 15 22 11 18 ... 24 29 26 92 23 10 ... 11 12 14 14 ... 18 67 6

65.87 +1.42 +16.2 24.35 -.15 +8.1 12.28 -.14 -7.9 16.12 -.25 +3.7 79.78 +1.23 +22.2 9.33 +.10 +10.4 45.80 +.25 -3.1 67.99 +3.74 +12.8 80.89 -.57 +12.0 9.19 +.08 +24.4 35.22 +.09 +18.4 40.37 -.16 -4.1 12.15 +.52 -1.0 23.15 +.35 +10.1 8.67 -.01 -2.0 24.31 +.23 +8.7 6.79 -.05 +12.0 9.30 +.06 -1.7 23.89 +.36 +17.9 14.75 -.02 +22.9 25.92 -.79 -7.1



YTD Last Chg %Chg

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

1.24 .92f 1.74 ... .48a ... 1.68 .12 .48 .07 1.46 .86f .52 ... .20 .50f .24 .48f ... .60

20 17 17 16 33 ... 43 23 15 16 18 10 25 12 40 14 13 12 36 6

82.32 -.25 -3.6 47.55 -.38 +12.2 46.24 +.19 -.5 9.96 -.04 -43.7 53.11 -.64 -7.4 2.46 -.03 +18.8 43.09 -.59 +15.1 154.52 +1.02 +11.0 24.31 -.30 +8.1 62.07 +.72 -6.5 82.29 -.44 -1.7 43.10 +.35 -4.5 36.20 -.68 +12.7 13.76 +.61 +17.7 11.62 -.23 -4.6 25.82 +.34 -4.3 16.09 +.08 -4.9 29.11 -.16 -6.1 3.58 -.01 +27.0 23.01 -.98 +21.6

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

Price (troy oz.) $1559.50 $1556.00 $48.584

Graduate’s Name Parents’ Names School

Graduate’s Name Parents’ Names School

Send us a BABY photo to include in our 2011 Graduation Edition, which will publish on Wednesday, June 8. Just bring in or mail your graduate’s baby photo along with the information requested below and a $25 fee by Tuesday, May 24. Photos will be returned only if accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. Graduate’s Name Parents’ Names School

Graduate’s Name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Parents’ Names _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ School _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ (Please print graduate’s name on back of photo.) Phone # _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Mail to: Bulletin Grad Tab Attn: Stacie Oberson

Graduate’s Name Parents’ Names School

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

Citigrp iShSilver SprintNex S&P500ETF BkofAm

2598884 4.59 ... 1031961 46.88 -.38 990054 5.18 +.07 897969 136.43 +.32 840354 12.28 -.14

Last Chg

Gainers ($2 or more) Name Steinwy MaxLinear EvergE rs Boise wt NewpkRes


Chg %Chg

25.00 +4.22 +20.3 9.39 +1.46 +18.4 2.59 +.39 +17.7 2.14 +.32 +17.6 9.03 +1.24 +15.9

Losers ($2 or more) Name SkilldHcre iP SXR1K Sealy GreenDot n IngrmM

Last 12.12 25.48 2.64 43.16 18.73

$1535.00 $1530.70 $47.520

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows




-2.29 -3.47 -.33 -5.20 -2.22


Most Active ($1 or more) Name NwGold g NovaGld g CFCda g GoldStr g GtPanSilv g

Vol (00)

Last Chg

38033 11.24 +.13 37888 12.85 -.02 35173 24.55 -.18 28073 3.25 +.05 27714 3.62 -.12

Gainers ($2 or more) Name Aerosonic Inuvo rs TelInstEl DeltaAprl DocuSec



-15.9 -12.0 -11.1 -10.8 -10.6

ChinaNutri Tofutti MAG Slv g iBio MdwGold g

1,969 1,060 127 3,156 360 12

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

52-Week High Low Name

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

Last Chg

Microsoft Intel Cisco Oracle Dell Inc

2571950 1180024 1012803 649375 486645

25.92 23.15 17.52 35.96 15.47

-.79 +.35 +.23 +.67 -.36

Gainers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

3.27 +.42 +14.7 2.43 +.30 +14.1 8.08 +.68 +9.2 17.69 +1.35 +8.3 3.23 +.24 +8.0

Losers ($2 or more)

Chg %Chg

Graduate’s Name Parents’ Names School

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

Diary Pvs Day

Graduate’s Name Parents’ Names School


Market recap


Tim Doran can be reached at 5 4 1 -3 8 3 -0 3 6 0 or at

Show off your high school grad in our special edition of CENTRAL OREGON

Northwest stocks Name

If the power goes out at the Vault, BendBroadband has two 2,900-horsepower, 16-cylinder diesel generators for backup.

Name Ancestry SunPwr B SunPowerA FFBcArk NETgear


Chg %Chg

45.70 +13.64 21.40 +5.62 21.69 +5.57 2.90 +.62 41.75 +7.75

+42.5 +35.6 +34.6 +27.2 +22.8

Losers ($2 or more)


Chg %Chg


2.12 2.36 12.06 2.85 2.09

-.28 -11.7 -.14 -5.7 -.70 -5.5 -.13 -4.4 -.09 -4.1

Regenrn KVHInd RschMotn SunHlth n Intphse

278 191 41 510 22 5

Regenrn KVHInd RschMotn SunHlth n Intphse



Chg %Chg

51.04 -13.57 13.10 -2.73 48.65 -7.94 11.79 -1.85 5.41 -.82

-21.0 -17.2 -14.0 -13.6 -13.2

Diary 51.04 -13.57 13.10 -2.73 48.65 -7.94 11.79 -1.85 5.41 -.82

-21.0 -17.2 -14.0 -13.6 -13.2

12,776.14 5,526.27 428.89 8,646.79 2,483.14 2,874.59 1,361.71 14,469.93 861.55

9,614.32 3,872.64 346.95 6,355.83 1,689.19 2,061.14 1,010.91 15.80 587.66

Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

World markets


Net Chg

12,810.54 5,514.87 429.06 8,671.41 2,483.05 2,873.54 1,363.61 14,495.43 865.29

+47.23 +4.81 +.64 +31.68 +8.35 +1.01 +3.13 +37.39 +3.74

YTD %Chg %Chg +.37 +.09 +.15 +.37 +.34 +.04 +.23 +.26 +.43

52-wk %Chg

+10.65 +7.99 +5.94 +8.88 +12.44 +8.32 +8.43 +8.50 +10.42

+16.37 +18.07 +10.60 +16.01 +28.81 +16.75 +14.91 +16.17 +20.75


Here is how key international stock markets performed Friday.

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


Dollar vs:

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



359.94 2,768.34 4,106.92 6,069.90 7,514.46 23,720.81 36,962.62 22,417.96 3,519.33 9,849.74 2,192.36 3,179.86 4,899.00 6,013.04

+.13 s +.06 s +.05 s +.03 s +.52 s -.36 t +.65 s +.17 s +.44 s +1.63 s -.72 t -.16 t -1.08 t +.32 s

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

Exchange Rate 1.0971 1.6711 1.0571 .002171 .1540 1.4839 .1288 .012330 .086940 .0365 .000937 .1659 1.1576 .0349

Pvs Day 1.0908 1.6643 1.0513 .002172 .1537 1.4821 .1287 .012260 .086539 .0364 .000933 .1662 1.1452 .0348

G6 Sunday, May 1, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S D  Smooth on rough terrain, and vice versa Land Rover LR4 not well-suited to urban traffic jams By Warren Brown Special to The Washington Post

NEW YORK — Workmen were demolishing a gas station on the southbound side of the Palisades Interstate Parkway. I wish I had known that before leaving my daughter’s home in Cornwall, N.Y., some 70 miles north. I was driving to Manhattan’s SoHo neighborR E V I E W hood on the bottom of the West Side at the top of the rush hour in a 2011 Land Rover LR4 sport utility vehicle. The fuel gauge showed less than a quarter of a tank of gasoline. That was bad news made worse by the LR4’s real-world mileage — barely 12 miles per gallon in the city and 18 mpg on the highway. I had visions of running out of fuel in the middle of frantic West Side traffic, snarling the commuter rush, enduring vicious ridicule and honking, and possibly making David Letterman’s show as the suburban boob in the expensive, gas-guzzling, four-wheel-drive SUV with a 5liter V-8 engine (375 horsepower, 375 foot-pounds of torque) who didn’t know it needed gasoline to guzzle. I turned off every energy-con-

Land Rover via The Washington Post

The Land Rover LR4 is a smooth performer on rough terrain, and vice versa. suming device — sound system, heating and ventilation — not needed to help the LR4 run safely. I cursed Land Rover for thinking that onboard navigation was an option, which the model in my possession did not have. Navigation systems can pinpoint the location of the nearest fuel stations. I desperately needed that guidance. But luck intervened. I spotted a BP station near Houston Street. Ever since its ignoble role in last year’s Gulf Coast oil spill, I had shunned BP. But with my fuel gauge moving precipitously close to empty, I was ecstatic to buy BP gasoline, even at $4.85 a

gallon for the required premium unleaded. I filled up and considered the virtues, and lack thereof, of the LR4. Luxurious and impeccably put together, it belongs in a family of vehicles that includes the super-luxury Range Rover HSE and Autobiography. But there is something about the LR4 that speaks to 1948 — Land Rover’s first year in business — when the British-born company began rolling out a flatpanel four-wheel-drive work machine nicknamed “the farmer’s friend.” The LR4 is a work of elegant, highly capable muscle. It is the Land Rover you want on a con-

struction site or in an off-road run. It is so wonderfully competent in the rough — blessed with a five-way adjustable suspension that adapts to surface conditions — that you are tempted to keep it there. But in the city, the LR4 is a motorized albatross. In urban traffic jams, its mileage falls to a miserable nine miles per gallon. Its overall height (74.1 inches) helps the driver see over and look ahead of most city traffic. But that height is maddening to motorists behind the LR4, who frequently, perilously, try to whip around it to regain sight advantage. None of the bad stuff mattered

much to me after I found fuel. I was just happy to keep moving. The LR4 is a remarkable vehicle — gasthirsty, improbable in its allocation of standard and optional equipment, far from the besthandling vehicle on the road, but superior to all others in the rough. There’s an allure about it. I can understand why people buy and drive it. Just get it with the navigation system. Ride, acceleration and handling: Ride is good on-road and in the rough. On-road handling may be too trucklike and imprecise for some drivers. Highway acceleration is very good. Capacities: Seats for five people. A third-row seat for two more passengers is optional and not recommended by this column (too close to rear liftgate). Cargo capacity ranges from 42.1 cubic feet to 90.3 cubic feet depending on the number of seats installed and whether the second-row and third-row seats are folded. The weight of what can be carried onboard is 1,325 pounds. The LR4 can be equipped to tow a trailer weighing 7,716 pounds. The fuel tank holds 22.8 gallons of gasoline. Premium is required.

McClatchy-Tribune News Service


My fuse for the brake lights keeps popping. I was made aware of the problem after almost being rear-ended, then figured out the stop lights weren’t working. I’ve had to replace the fuse several times over the past month or so and am getting frustrated having to constantly check the lights or worry when they’ll stop again. Any ideas of what I could check before bringing it in? This is a creepy situation that needs to be resolved right away. I’d start by looking for details regarding this fuse in either the vehicle owner’s manual or a professional-grade automotive service database such as On-Demand-5 or Alldata, which may be available at your public library. Your first objective is to determine if other circuits such as the horn are protected by the same fuse. This is commonly done, I believe, in a safety-related circuit, to make a blown fuse more noticeable. Knowing what


is protected helps you create a shopping list for components and wiring to be checked, and what isn’t of concern. Next, purchase a box or two of five fuses of the correct amperage — you’ll pop a few during our test procedures. Never install a larger fuse. Let’s assume your horn and brake lights share the same fuse, which places both circuits on our list. Have you used the horn during the period of time when the fuse has popped? Try renewing the fuse, then honk the horn for perhaps five or 10 seconds and see what happens. If the fuse blows, locate the horn and unplug it; there might be more than one. Renew the fuse and repeat the test. If the fault goes away, plug the horn back in, and see if the fuse again fails when the horn sounds. This would pin the fault to the horn unit. If the fuse pops with the horn unplugged, the fault is likely in the wire between the horn relay and horn. If there are two horns, try plugging them in one at a time. A visual inspection of the wiring would

be your best chance at finding a wire injury; it’s likely to be chafing against a grounded, sharp metal object. If the horn works well with no fuse issues, try the same test with the brake lights, this time pressing the pedal for perhaps one minute continually. If the fuse pops after pressing on the brake pedal, the fault is between the brake pedal switch and the brake lights. Following this circuit will likely require detailed circuit information found in a pro database. The objective will be to locate all connectors between the two places, unplug them and renew the fuse. Then with the brake pedal continually pressed (use a stick or similar) plug them back in, one at a time from back of car to front. When the fuse pops, you’ve located the fault area. Short circuits often happen in or near lamp sockets or near moving or hot machinery; they may surface via vibration. Other causes of a fuse blowing can be too many or too large accessories

or faulty components. Intermittent shorts can be tough to find. Purchase an inexpensive buzzer, such as Radio Shack’s model 273-055 for about $4, and press its two slender wires into the two sides of the fuse cavity prior to gently installing a new fuse. When the fuse pops, the buzzer will sound. This way you’ll know what the fault conditions were — did I honk or brake? — and you’ll also have immediate warning the brake lights are no longer functional. If none of this helps, seek professional help immediately. Brad Bergholdt is an automotive technology instructor at Evergreen Valley College in San Jose. E-mail questions to

Safety: Standard equipment includes front and rear ventilated disc brakes with anti-lock protection, electronic brake assistance for better control of hill ascent and descent, electronic stability and traction control, driver head-restraint whiplash-protection system, and side and head air bags.

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Base price: $47,650 As tested: $51,250 Type: a compact, front-engine, four-wheel drive, luxury sport utility vehicle with four side doors and a rear liftgate Engine: The LR4 comes standard with a 5-liter, double-overheadcam, 32-valve V-8 with variable valve lift and timing (375 horsepower, 375 foot-pounds of torque). The engine is attached to a six-speed transmission that can be operated automatically or manually. Mileage: 10 miles per gallon in the city and 16 on the highway


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{ May 1, 2011 • The Bulletin special section }

Central Oregon

Golf Preview A guide to the courses of the region, and everything you need to know to play golf on the High Desert this year

The 12th green at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Central Oregon course guide • A look at every public and private course in the area, with information and descriptions of each track, Pages 8-13

Play for less

Golf calendar

• Find out the cheapest times and days to play courses in the area, Pages 14-15

• A detailed listing of all the golf events and tournaments in Central Oregon this year, Pages 17-19

What do area golfers think? • Central Oregon players offer their opinions in The Bulletin’s annual survey, Pages 6-7

How Can YOU be a part of Bend’s Favorite Golf Course?

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Progress is tough, so try to keep track ZACK HALL

• Count ALL your strokes in the early season, when snowmen — the dreaded “8” — make your scorecard look like an animated Christmas special. Counting all those bad shots is a tough pill for amateurs, including me, when you know you are just weeks from playing better golf. But regardless of the temporary pain it may cause, count every chunk, whiff, skull and shank. Why? Well, it’s not about cheating. It’s about tracking your progress. The idea is simple. You are going to better appreciate that 85 you are bound to shoot this summer if you suffer through a couple of triple-digit eye-openers early in the season. • Stop worrying so much about your handicap. Kelly Neely, the Oregon Golf Association’s senior director of handicapping, estimates that 1 to 2 percent of

A look at what’s inside this special section dedicated to golf in Central Oregon:

Something’s different Several area courses are undergoing major changes this year. Page 4

Golf survey What are area golfers thinking? Find out in our annual survey. Page 6


e are all searching for that ONE thing that will take our golf games from bogey player to tour pro. Maybe you think a tiny swing adjustment will do the trick, or that shiny new driver will resolve your issues. I often think a tweak to my putting stroke will suddenly turn me into Ben Crenshaw, and so I constantly tinker. The bottom line is that we all the ask the question: “How do I play great golf?” And inevitably, we come up short of finding the answer. In a lot of ways that’s what makes golf unique: It allows us to dream big, even if we are long past the age at which we can pin our hopes on becoming a fireman or a big league center fielder. Well, if you are hoping for answers from your local golf writer, forget about it. Like most amateur golfers, I have been searching for that ONE thing far too long, and I have never come close to finding it. I offer no silver bullet that would assure great golf. But I do have some ideas on how to better track even modest improvements in your game this season.

Table of contents

Course guide Your guide to every course in the area, with contact information, greens fees and descriptions of the courses. Pages 8-13

Bang for your buck Thinkstock

Count ALL your strokes in the early season, when snowmen — the dreaded “8” — make your scorecard look like an animated Christmas special. Counting all those bad shots is a tough pill for amateurs, including me, when you know you are just weeks from playing better golf.

Are you looking for good bargains during off-peak times? Pages 14-15

Amateur hour Several major amateur tournaments will take place in the area this summer. Page 16

Save the date all golfers with handicaps are “sandbaggers,” the lowest form of golfer. Sandbaggers tend to “forget” to post their good scores and never neglect to post that 110 in order to boost their handicap and give themselves an advantage during net tournaments. Interestingly, Neely estimates that about 10 percent of golfers are actually “vanity” handicappers, who ditch their unmentionable rounds to make their handicap look better. These folks are less annoying, as they are harming only themselves. But the question is: Why? Golfers should focus less on what their handicap index is and more on what that handicap is telling them. For instance, if your handicap has crept higher, maybe it’s time for a lesson with your favorite golf pro rather than a cue to toss that 105 into the garbage bin. • Try something new. Don’t get so wrapped up in the score that you are afraid of taking a risk. Conservative golf is generally a good way to play the game, to be sure. But with great risk, sometimes, comes great reward. This is not about foolish plays requiring a once-in-a-lifetime ball strike to pull off a shot. Amateurs should never play that way.

But going for a green in two shots when water might be in play near the green? Well, that might be worth the gamble. Honestly assess your ability, and if you deem the risk worth it, go for it. After all, this game is supposed to be fun. And how else will you know what your limits are as a golfer unless you try something outside your comfort zone?

A listing of tournaments, events, clinics and classes. Pages 17-19

• Maybe most important, seek professional mental help. Well, not seriously. But golf is a game in which “perfection is unobtainable,” as character Roy McAvoy said in the 1996 movie “Tin Cup.” That pursuit of unreachable perfection is what makes the game so addictive and yet so maddening. But remember, the PGA Tour likely won’t be beckoning, so lighten up. And more important, be honest with yourself. You might actually find that joy can be found from more than a score. In fact, the greatest joy in this great game can come from knowing that you truly improved, however incrementally.

Golf reporter Zack Hall, 541-617-7868

Contacts Sports editor Bill Bigelow, 541-383-0359

Contest Win free lodging on the Oregon Coast just for playing golf in Central Oregon. See Page 13 for more details.

Zack Hall can be reached at 541617-7868 or at zhall@bendbulletin. com. May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 3


Change in store at area tracks Central Oregon golf facilities are set to get face-lifts By Zack Hall The Bulletin

The boom of new Central Oregon golf courses over the past quarter of a century has ended. But that does not mean change is not afoot. At least four Central Oregon golf courses — Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend, Black Butte Ranch’s Glaze Meadow, Eagle Crest Resort’s Ridge Course in Redmond, and Sunriver Resort’s Crosswater Club — are either currently undergoing or have plans on the drawing board for some significant makeovers this season. Millions of dollars in new investment could be a good sign as the region’s golf industry still struggles to recover from a slowly healing economy. “It is very encouraging, absolutely,” says Scott Ellender, director of resort operations at Sunriver Resort, which plans to begin replacing all 18 greens at Crosswater late this summer. Here are some of the major changes golfers can expect to see at area courses in the weeks and months ahead:

Jess Reed / The Bulletin ile

Brad Bryant, center, putts on the par-3 seventh hole during the 2009 Tradition at Crosswater Club in Sunriver. The Champions Tour event won’t be back this year, and Crosswater will be replacing all of its greens.

2011 aerification schedule

Glaze Meadow

Scheduled dates for when Central Oregon golf courses are expected to aerify greens in 2011. Dates are subject to change.

Don’t bother booking a tee time this summer at Black Butte Ranch’s Glaze Meadow course. It won’t be taking any. No Central Oregon golf facility is pouring more money into its product this year than Black Butte Ranch is with Glaze Meadow, which is closed for 2011 as it undergoes a $3.5 million renovation. Black Butte Ranch hired John Fought — a highly regarded architect whose design credits include worldclass Crosswater (with former partner Bob Cupp) — to oversee the renovation, which figures to be complete in early 2012. Fought says Glaze Meadow will take on a classic feel inspired by the designs of legendary golf architect Donald Ross, whose most famous work includes Pinehurst No. 2 in North Carolina. “It’s really going to be special,” says Jeff Fought, Black Butte Ranch’s director of golf and brother of John. “It’s going to have a design that will take us back to the golden age of the 1920s. It’s really going to be neat.” Work on Glaze Meadow, which was originally designed by longtime Central Oregon golf pro Gene “Bunny” Mason and opened in 1980, began last

Course Aspen Lakes Awbrey Glen Bend Golf and Country Club Black Butte Ranch Big Meadow Broken Top Caldera Links Crosswater Club at Brasada Ranch Crooked River Ranch Desert Peaks Eagle Crest Challenge Eagle Crest Resort (course) Eagle Crest Ridge Greens at Redmond

Spring 2011 Fall 2011 none Oct. 10-11 April 4-5 Aug. 29-30 TBD Sept. 19-20 none Oct. 10-11 April 18-19 Sept. 6-7 Not available Not available Before April 23 none April 26-27 Oct. 4-5 April 25-26 Sept. 12-13 May 2 Sept. 12 April 10-12 none May 1-3 none April 17-19 none March 1 none

Course Juniper Kah-Nee-Ta Lost Tracks Meadow Lakes Old Back Nine at Mountain High Pronghorn Club Nicklaus Pronghorn Club Fazio Quail Run River’s Edge Sunriver Meadows Sunriver Woodlands Tetherow Widgi Creek

Spring 2011 Fall 2011 April 18-19 Sept. 12-13 April 11 none April 18-19 none May 8-10 Sept. 25-27 Not available Not available April 18-19 none April 11-15 none none Sept. 6-7 none Sept. 6 May 9-10 none Prior to May 27 none none none April 18 none

Source: Central Oregon Golf Trail; respective courses. Broken Top Club in Bend declined to participate.

fall with a substantial clearing of trees. Work will continue this summer with shaping and planting. Says Jeff Fought: “Things are going very well.”

Crosswater Club Crosswater Club is no stranger to attention. But in its last two years as host

4 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | May 1, 2011

of The Tradition (2009-10), Sunriver Resort’s flagship course and the bestknown golf facility in the region got a little bit of unwanted focus as a handful of its greens struggled to recover from winter in the months before the Champions Tour players arrived for the August golf tournament. Crosswater’s issues are familiar to Central Oregon. Poa annua — an an-

nual bluegrass that runs rampant in the Pacific Northwest — had taken root and dominated Crosswater’s previously perfect bentgrass greens. The problem with poa annua is that it is often slower than bentgrass to recover from freezing temperatures, often leaving unsightly brown patches and uneven putting surfaces. Continued, next page

That won’t be a problem for Crosswater much longer. On Aug. 15, Crosswater plans to close down the course for the season to replace all 18 of its greens with a premium-grade bentgrass. The entire investment is expected to cost about $500,000, says Ellender. But the cost is worth it, he adds. “We’re really excited to get those greens back to 100 percent bent(grass),” Ellender says. “This is the newest, greatest bentgrass out there, and we’re excited. “They’re going to be unbelievable.” And for those worried about Crosswater’s greens for this golf season, Ellender says to fear not. “The course has come out of winter the best it has in years,” Ellender says. “We’re going to have no issues with our greens.”

Eagle Crest Resort Eagle Crest was sold last year by Klamath Falls-based Jeld-Wen to Northview Hotel Group and privateequity firm Oaktree Capital Management LP in a deal that also included the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte and Running Y Ranch in Klamath Falls. And already the winds of change are blowing at Eagle Crest, which has decided to switch the nines (holes No. 1-9 will become Nos. 1018; Nos. 10-18 will become Nos. 1-9) at the Ridge Course this season in an

create a backup at the first tee. “The new front nine plays two or three strokes easier on average (than the new back nine).”

Awbrey Glen

Courtesy of Awbrey Glen

The 18th hole at Awbrey Glen Golf Club. The Bend course is one of several that is in the process of implementing changes to its layout. effort to make the course more player friendly, says Ron Buerger, Eagle Crest’s director of golf. Buerger says the change should improve golfers’ access to restrooms and access to food at the turn. The new hole alignment also should make for a stronger finish to an 18hole round and provide a more logical location for the course’s pavilion, a gathering place during tourna-

ments that will be located just off of what is now the 18th green. But perhaps most important, the change should improve pace of play by moving easier holes to earlier in the round, Buerger says. “The toughest three-hole stretch on the course used to be the first three holes on the course,” says Buerger, noting how golfers would tend to get bogged down on the early holes and

The management and membership of Awbrey Glen Golf Club have hired the Bend-based design firm of famed architect David McLay Kidd, DMK Golf Design, to give a face-lift to the 18-year-old golf course. Kidd’s assignment will be to create a long-term master plan aimed at making incremental improvements to the golf facility that could take perhaps as long as 20 years to complete. The idea is to make the parklandstyle course, a member-owned private golf club that opened in 1993, more playable using the path that Bunny Mason mapped out nearly two decades ago. “We’re not going to start over,” says Mark Amberson, Awbrey Glen’s general manager, who has been with the club since its inception. “We are going to make some tweaks.” Kidd says he expects to present the plan to members in late May, and some simpler tasks — such as the removal of some little-used turf to make way for some native landscaping — could begin almost immediately. Zack Hall can be reached at 541-6177868 or at

May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 5


Golfers look at more than price when choosing where to play Central Oregonians reveal they want a quality course, too, as they give feedback on the state of the local golf industry By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Value is not the only quality that attracts golfers to a particular facility. In our annual online survey, The Bulletin recently asked readers a range of questions about the Central Oregon golf industry, and 174 responded. Of those respondents — 84 percent of whom describe themselves as avid golfers — 69 percent say perceived value is still an important factor in deciding where to play golf. But even more, 71 percent, say overall course quality is a major factor in the selection process. “Affordability definitely makes a difference, particularly in these difficult

times,” writes a 60-year-old Bend golfer who makes River’s Edge Golf Course in Bend his golfing home. “However, we all love the quality of our local courses and the fact that owners and superintendents are always working to improve them.” Most of Central Oregon’s 30 golf courses received at least one vote from survey respondents as a favorite course. Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend garnered the most support with 23 votes, followed by Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters and the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte, which each received 17 votes. Like the aforementioned Bend golfer, Central Oregonians want a quality

place to play golf and at an affordable price. But how well are Central Oregon’s courses doing in providing that combination? The Bulletin asked that question, and many others, too.

Affordability Whether or not facilities are meeting golfers’ demands is a question sure to spark debate among players. And the survey respondents offered a split opinion, too. A narrow majority of golfers, 51 percent, say that Central Oregon courses have not done enough to make golf affordable here. But that leaves 49 percent who do think golf courses ARE doing enough. “Some golf courses are trying to make golf more affordable; I think Tetherow (Golf Club in Bend) is a good example; Widgi another,” writes a 70year-old Bend resident. But he adds that most facilities could do more to help golfers. “Many courses are hoping things

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will ‘turn around,’ but as a person who studies the economy, this is not going to happen soon,” he says. “Continued creative marketing on the part of golf courses will be a must for survival. I personally think a focus on seniors should be more strongly considered, with nine-hole fees, twilight rates, etc.” Indeed, 60 percent of respondents list affordability of golf in the region as their top complaint, and many golfers believe more courses should cater to locals. “You cannot continue to have such expensive green fees, especially in the peak season,” writes a Bend golfer in his 60s. “I guess if all you want to do is cater to out-of-area golfers, you will not survive in these tough economic times.” Not all objections have to do with cost: 36 percent of respondents complain of Central Oregon’s short golf season and unpredictable weather. Continued, next page

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Like 11 percent of his fellow respondents, a 58-year-old Camas, Wash., retiree who owns a second home at Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond believes the pace of play at many of Central Oregon’s public golf courses is troublesome. “My personal beef is generally the pace of play has degraded at public courses and this seems to be regionwide,” he wrote, adding that in his opinion Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters and Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend are two of the faster courses to play. “For me, (slow play) is a killer and I find that I am limiting the courses I play to those who are committed to maintaining a reasonable pace of play.”

Online golf survey


Answers from the 174 respondents to The Bulletin’s questions about golfing in Central Oregon:

Junior golf

many of C.O.’s courses have you Q How played over the past 10 seasons? 11 or more 6 to 10 2 to 5 1

factors are important to you when Q What choosing a course to play? 70% 60 50 40 30 20 10 0

More golf The good news for the Central Oregon golf industry is that 61 percent of respondents to our survey say they are planning to spend more money on golf this season. But the reasons offered for spending more vary. After two years of holding off on large purchases because of the shaky economy, a 59-year-old Sisters resident says this year will be different. “Earlier this month I picked up a new set of Callaway Razr irons, reflecting my growing opinion that the worst is over for the country’s economy,” wrote the golfer, a 14 handicap. “Our situation has not changed, we’re just feeling more confident in the economy.” Others are spending more golf dollars on their children. “Since my kids are getting older and taking more of an interest in the sport that means my family is paying for them to play (plus gear for them),” wrote a 36-year-old mother and golfer from Bend.

Major tournament After a four-year run at Sunriver Resort’s Crosswater Club that ended in 2010, The Tradition has left a hole in this season’s golf schedule. But losing the Champions Tour major championship to Birmingham, Ala., does not seem to bother some folks who think Central Oregon does not need a high-profile golf tournament to make it a viable golf destination. “Watching professional golfers doesn’t make me want to play more Central Oregon golf,” writes a 62year-old Portland resident who owns a second home at Eagle Crest. “Although there may be a recession of sorts, Central Oregon’s landscape, climate and other recreational activities, those things that caused the influx of people in the past are still there. People will still come, they just might be a little more prudent in the future.” But many in the region would like to see a return of major competitive golf, whether that means a charity

50% 37% 12% 1%

Quality 71% Value 69% Ease of tee times 37% Scenery 33% Other 15% Clubhouse 12%

general, have Central Oregon golf Q Incourses done enough to attract golfers

• Eagle Crest Resort starting Redmond Youth Golf Experience: Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond is launching a six-week program that will emphasize an unconventional approach to helping junior golfers learn the game. Golfers ages 6 to 12 will be introduced to the game through on-course experience rather than customary teaching, says Eagle Crest director of instruction Tam Bronkey. The idea is to introduce golf to kids who have little or no experience by playing the game first. The program begins Monday, July 11, and is scheduled to run every Monday from 4 to 6 p.m. through Aug. 15. Cost is $65; golfers do not need their own golf clubs. Deadline to register is June 17 through the Redmond Area Park and Recreation District. For more information or to register, call 541-548-7275.

during the economic downturn? Yes No


49% 51%

Do you plan to spend more or less on golf this year than you did in 2010? Less More

39% 61%

Dustin Gouker / The Bulletin

The good news for the Central Oregon golf industry is that 61 percent of respondents to our survey say they are planning to spend more money on golf this season. pro-am with big names on the PGA Tour (29 percent), a secondary event on the PGA Tour (26 percent), another Champions Tour tournament (25 percent), or a USGA amateur championship (20 percent). “Since Central Oregon is a golf mecca for so many people, it would be a good idea to keep a major golf tournament in its future,” writes one Bend golfer in his 60s who would like to see a Champions Tour tournament return to Central Oregon. “It would sure help out an economy that has struggled these last couple of years.” Zack Hall can be reached at 541617-7868 or at zhall@bendbulletin. com.

• COJGA set for 17th season: The Central Oregon Junior Golf Association will once again spend the summer fostering the talent of budding golfers. Beginning in June, COJGA will host eight Monday tournaments at golf courses around the region, wrapping up with the Tournament of Champions on Sunday, Aug. 14, at Sunriver Resort’s Woodlands course. Membership fee for junior golfers ages 9 through 18 is $60; cost for each additional golfer in the same family is $30. Each tournament carries an entry fee of $20 per golfer. COJGA offers an introductory program for players ages 6 to 8, for whom the membership fee is $15 and the per-event fee is $8. Golfers who have never played in COJGA must attend a new-member qualifier; the qualifiers will be held May 23-27 at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. For more information, visit www., or call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653. • Play free golf: Tetherow Golf Club in Bend will again be offering free golf all summer to players between 12 and 17 years old. Interested golfers must attend an orientation class and game evaluation with a Tetherow director of instruction on Saturday, May 7, starting at noon. Cost for the orientation is $40. Once approved, junior golfers can play at Tetherow for free after 3 p.m. throughout the summer. Those golfers not approved will be invited to attend a series of free junior clinics in May and June. For more information or to reserve a spot in the orientation class, call Bob Duncan at 541-749-8253. • More free golf: Again this season, Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond will offer free rounds of golf after 3 p.m. any day to any junior golfer accompanied by an adult. Juniors not accompanied

by an adult can play Eagle Crest’s Resort and Ridge courses for $10; Challenge Course for $5.

Deals • Central Oregon Golf Trail card still available: Picking the right rate at the right time is not the only way to save money on a round of golf this season. The Central Oregon Golf Trail, a partnership of 22 Central Oregon golf courses, is currently selling its 2011 players card. With the card, which is being sold at and at the Central Oregon Visitors Association’s office in Bend’s Old Mill District, golfers receive a one-time 50 percent discount on greens fees at each of 16 participating courses. Central Oregon Golf Trail courses for 2011 include: Awbrey Glen Golf Club, Lost Tracks Golf Club, Pronghorn Club’s Nicklaus Course, Tetherow Golf Club and Widgi Creek Golf Club, all in Bend; and Juniper Golf Course and Eagle Crest Resort’s Challenge course and either its Ridge or Resort course, all in Redmond. Other participating courses are Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters, Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course, the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte, Crooked River Ranch, Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville, Quail Run Golf Course in La Pine, and Sunriver Resort’s Meadows and Woodlands courses. Cost for the card is $119. The players card can be used seven days a week, but it is limited to tee times after noon. For more information, visit • Golf for Schools program offers discounted rates: The Golf for Schools program, a fundraiser for Central Oregon’s education foundations and school districts, will be back for a third year. For two weeks, golfers will have the opportunity to buy vouchers for discounted golf at select tee times donated by Central Oregon golf facilities. The tee times are for play from May 31 to June 12 and will be available through the fundraiser’s website, The participating facilities include Bend’s Awbrey Glen Golf Club, Broken Top Club, Old Back Nine at Mountain High, and River’s Edge Golf Course, and Redmond’s Eagle Crest Resort. Others on the list are Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville, Prineville Golf Club, Crooked River Ranch, and Sunriver Resort’s Meadows and Woodlands courses. The discounts are as much as 50 percent off peak rates, depending on the course. And the money generated from the discounted greens fees at each course will all go to education foundations in each course’s area. For more information or to register for a tee time, visit — Bulletin staff reports

May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 7

Central Oregon

Course guide From Kah-Nee-Ta to La Pine, Central Oregon offers 30 different golf courses to entertain locals and visitors alike. The Bulletin’s course guide will help you choose the right track for you. Inside, find information on all the courses in the area, from descriptions to amenities. Notes on using this guide



• To find more information about a course, match the number on the map at right to the listings on pages 9-13. Courses are color-coded by type (green for public, red for semiprivate and purple for private). • Cart rates are per person unless otherwise noted. • All yardages for courses are calculated from the back tees. • All greens fees are for 18 holes (no cart) during peak hours unless otherwise specified. • All courses are currently open for play unless an opening date is mentioned.

8 Warm Springs



Culver 26 20





Redmond 11

1 Sisters




10 17


Powell Butte


18 26 20 14 Bend 23 21 12 19 18 16 9






13 La Pine







8 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | May 1, 2011


Aspen Lakes Golf Course

One of the more visually stunning courses a golfer can find in Central Oregon, and that is saying something. The ponderosa pine-lined Sisters course, which uses red cinder in all its bunkers, is a challenge for golfers of every skill level. The course has a quality set of par 5s, and its 222-yard, par-3 15th hole is among the toughest pars in the region. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: State Highway 126 and Camp Polk Road, four miles east of Sisters Tee times: 541-549-4653 Course stats: Par 72, 7,302 yards Greens fees: Through June 9, $65 Fri.Sun., $60 Mon.-Thur.; June 10-Oct. 4, $75 daily; after Oct. 5, $45 Power cart: $17 Head golf professional: Matt Phillips Course designer: Bill Overdorf (original nine, 1997; second nine, 1998) Extras: Putting green, driving range, pro shop, practice bunker, clubhouse, restaurant Website: Tee Black M Blue M White M Gold M Gold W Red W

Rating 75.4 73.6 71.9 69.7 75.1 72.6


Slope 141 139 132 125 140 131


Black Butte Ranch: Big Meadow, Glaze Meadow

Big Meadow: After renovations in recent years, the 40-yearold golf course is well-protected by its 65 bunkers, but still playable. The highlight of the round is the visually spectacular back nine that features mountain views of nearby peaks such as Three Finger Jack. Glaze Meadow: Closed for the 2011 season as it undergoes major renovations Number of holes: 36 — Glaze Meadow (18) and Big Meadow (18) Status: Open seasonally Location: Eight miles northwest of Sisters on U.S. Highway 20 Tee times: Big Meadow, 541-595-1545; Glaze Meadow, 541-595-1270 Course stats: Big Meadow, par 72, 7,002 yards; Glaze Meadow, TBA Greens fees: Big Meadow: Through May 27, and October, $59; May 28-Sept. 30, $73; Glaze Meadow: closed for season Power cart: $32 (Can be shared) Director of golf: Jeff Fought Head golf professionals: Terry Anderson, Big Meadow; Tom Baker, Glaze Meadow Course designers: Big Meadow: Robert Muir Graves (1972); Glaze Meadow: Gene “Bunny” Mason (1980), John Fought redesign (2012) Extras: Driving range, putting green, chipping and bunker practice area at Big Meadow Website: BIG MEADOW Tee Rating Slope Black M 71.6 125 Blue M 70.2 123 White M 68.3 118 White W 73.8 133 Red W 70.1 126


Crooked River Ranch

Maybe the most fun golf course to play in Central Oregon for typical recreational golfers. Nestled along the Crooked River Gorge, the scenic regulation course is short but will keep most golfers interested. The signature 260-yard, par-4 fifth hole can easily be managed with two short irons, or more adventurous golfers will take the shortcut over the gorge and play the hole as a 225yard par 3. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 5195 Club House Road, Crooked River Ranch Tee times: 541-923-6343 Course stats: Par 71, 5,818 yards Greens fees: May through September, $46 weekends, $41 weekdays; October, $40 weekends, $36 weekdays; November through February, $30 daily Power cart: $15 Head golf professional: Pat Huffer Course designers: Original nine: William McPherson (1978); second nine: Jim Ramey (1994) Extras: Driving range, pro shop, chipping and bunker practice area, two practice putting greens Website: Tee Back Blue Blue M White M Blue W White W Red W

Rating 67.1 66.4 65 71.8 70.1 67.9

Eagle Crest Resort: Ridge, Resort, Challenge courses

Resort Course: The oldest of the three courses at Eagle Crest is for the most part a position golf course, with tight fairways and small greens. The difficult 481-yard, par-5 second hole features an extremely narrow fairway that rests at the bottom of a small, juniper-lined canyon, and it takes a sharp right turn toward the green about 350 yards from the tee box. Ridge Course: A wide-open bomber’s paradise that rewards aggressive golf. Ridge, which is not a particularly long track, is loosely lined with juniper trees and has plenty of rough to work with. The downhill 190-yard 12th hole is a true beauty. On a clear day, players are greeted at the tee box by unobstructed views of Mount Jefferson and Mount Hood. Challenge Course: Similar in appearance to the Ridge Course, the Challenge is not necessarily for beginners despite its short length. The 18-hole, 4,160-yard par-63 track has an equal number of par 3s and par 4s. The 398-yard, par-4 fourth hole can be a challenge even for seasoned golfers. Number of holes: 54 — Ridge Course (18), Resort Course (18), Challenge Course (18)

Status: Two courses open year-round, weather permitting; Resort Course open seasonally Location: 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond Tee times: 541-923-4653 Course stats: Challenge Course, par 63, 4,160 yards; Resort Course, par 72, 6,673 yards; Ridge Course, par 72, 6,927 yards Greens fees: Challenge Course — through Oct. 14, $44 daily; Oct. 15-Nov. 14, $35 daily; Nov. 15-March 14, $25 daily. Ridge Course — through Oct. 14, $69 daily; Oct. 15-Nov. 14, $50 daily; Nov. 15-March 14, $35 daily. Resort Course — through Oct. 14, $69 daily; Oct. 15-Nov. 14, $50 daily Power cart: $16 Director of golf: Ron Buerger Director of instruction: Tam Bronkey Course designers: Resort: Gene “Bunny” Mason (1986); Ridge: John Thronson (1992); Challenge: John Thronson (1999) Extras: Real-grass 18-hole putting course, two driving ranges, several practice greens, clubhouse, restaurant, golf academy Website:


Desert Peaks Golf Club

The municipal golf course is one of the flattest tracks in Central Oregon, and it has relatively few trees. It does have some spectacular mountain views, and it is a good place for beginning golfers to play a regulation-length course. The approach on the par-4 first hole, which is bordered by a small lake, offers one of the few hazardous shots on the course. Number of holes: Nine-hole municipal Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 565 N.W. Adler St., Madras Tee times: 541-475-6368 Course stats: Par 36, 3,231 yards Greens fees: $10 for nine holes and $17 for 18, weekdays; $12 for nine and $20 for 18, weekends Power cart: $20 (can be shared) Extras: Putting green, driving range (at separate site), clubhouse E-mail: Website: Tee Black M Black/White M White M White/Red W White W Red W

Rating 69.2 68.8 68.4 72.2 68.4 69.8

Slope 116 115 114 117 114 114

Slope 117 113 109 127 122 116

RIDGE COURSE Tee Tournament M Black M Blue M White M Blue W White W Red W CHALLENGE COURSE Blue M White M White W Red W RESORT COURSE Blue M White M White W Red W Yellow M Yellow W

Rating 72.7 70.4 68.9 66.3 74.2 71.7 66.8

Slope 134 128 116 110 130 131 117

61.9 60.3 60.9 57.1

104 98 108 96

70.8 69.1 75.5 69.5 65.7 70.7

128 121 132 124 114 126

May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 9


The Greens at Redmond

A true executive course with 14 par 3s and four par 4s, the Greens at Redmond will force a golfer to use every iron in the bag. The juniper-lined course is usually in excellent condition, and it is a good challenge for players with three hours or less to spend on golf. The toughest hole is No. 18, a 225-yard par 3 with a forced carry over water. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 2575 S.W. Greens Blvd., Redmond Tee times: 541-923-0694 Course stats: Par 58, 3,554 yards Greens fees: $32 daily Power cart: $20 (Can be shared) Head golf professional: Craig Melott Course designer: Robert Muir Graves (1996) Extras: Indoor driving facility, putting green and practice bunker, pro shop, snack bar, banquet/ meeting facilities Website: Tee Rating Slope Blue M 57.1 92 White M 54.8 0 Blue W 57.4 96 White W 57.0 0 Red W 54.9 0


Juniper Golf Course

A true desert-links course, Juniper snakes its way through juniper trees and lava rock across high-desert terrain. The bentgrass greens are hard and fast, and the course can play as long as 7,200 yards. It is a test for golfers of every skill level. The 449-yard, par-4 fifth hole is a gem that features two lava rock outcroppings that jut into the fairway. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 1938 S.W. Elkhorn St., Redmond Tee times: 541-548-3121 Course stats: Par 72, 7,186 yards Greens fees: Through May 27 and Sept. 20Oct. 31, $49; May 28-Sept. 19, $59 weekdays, $65 weekends/holidays; Nov. 1-28, $39; Nov. 28-Feb. 18, $20 Power cart: $15 Head golf professional: Bruce Wattenburger Course designer: John Harbottle III (2005) Extras: Driving range, putting green, practice pitching green, restaurant, banquet facility Website: Tee Rating Slope Black M 74.0 130 Black/Green M 72.4 125 Green M 71.1 126 Green/White M 69.8 123 White M 68.3 123 White W 74.2 135 White/Gold W 72.8 133 Gold W 70.7 128


Kah-Nee-Ta Resort

The golf course sits at the bottom of a steeply walled highdesert canyon, and it can give a golfer the feeling of playing in the middle of nowhere. Though not a spectacular design, the course utilizes a straightforward layout and is a fair test for most golfers. No. 17, a 515-yard par 5, brings the Warm Springs River into play and is the course’s most picturesque hole. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 6823 Highway 8, Warm Springs Tee times: 541-553-4971 Stats: Par 72, 6,352 yards Greens fees: $45 daily Power cart: $16 Head golf professional: Ryan Davis Course designers: Original nine: William Bell (1972); second nine: Gene “Bunny” Mason (1976) Extras: Putting green, driving range, snack bar Website: Tee Rating Slope Blue M 70.6 121 White M 67.6 117 White W 73.3 125 Red W 69.5 119


Lost Tracks Golf Club

The course is lined with ponderosa pines, and its design is characterized by doglegs, which are present to some degree on every hole except for the four par 3s. The course’s best-known hole is the 141-yard, par-3 16th, a short hole with a massive green that just happens to be surrounded by water. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 60205 Sunset View Drive, Bend Tee times: 541-385-1818 Course stats: Par 72, 7,003 yards Greens fees: May 6-June 16, $50; June 17-Sept. 30, Mon.-Thur., $61; Fri.-Sun., $72; Oct. 1 through April 2012, Mon.-Thur., $40; Fri.-Sun., $50 Power cart: $10-$15 Director of instruction: Bob Garza Course designer: Brian Whitcomb (1996) Extras: Putting green, driving range and short-game area, restaurant, pro shop, learning facility Website: Tee Rating Slope One M 72.7 136 Two M 70.1 126 Three M 68.6 126 Two W 75.3 145 Three W 74.1 144 Four W 70.3 132

10 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | May 1, 2011


Meadow Lakes Golf Course

The course, which doubles as Prineville’s water treatment facility, is everything a municipal golf course should be: relatively inexpensive, easily accessible, and well-maintained. Water comes into play on nearly every hole in the form of either the Crooked River or the course’s 10 man-made lakes. The 351-yard, par-4 sixth hole can be brutal if the pin is placed to the rear of its three-tiered green. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 300 S.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville Tee times: 541-447-7113 Course stats: Par 72, 6,731 yards Greens fees: Through Sept. 30, $32, Mon.-Thur.; $38, Fri.-Sun. Power cart: $15 Head golf professional: Lee Roberts Course designer: Bill Robinson (1993) Extras: Putting green, driving range, restaurant, pro shop Website: Tee Black M Blue M White M White W Red W

Rating 71.8 70.4 67.8 73.1 69.3


Slope 121 118 110 132 123

Missing Link Family Golf Center

With none of its nine holes measuring longer than 104 yards, Missing Link is truly a place for beginning golfers to learn the game. For golfers of greater experience and skill, the course should be considered a place to work on the short game rather than a course suited for a $2 Nassau. Number of holes: Nine-hole par-3 course Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 1401 N.E. Maple Ave., Redmond Tee times: No reservations Information: 541-923-3426 Greens fees: $12 for nine holes, $15 for 18 Course stats: Par 27, 699 yards Course designer: Jim Ramey (2002) Extras: Full-size driving range, chipping and putting green, pro shop Website:


The Old Back Nine at Mountain High

Using the back nine of Mountain High, an 18-hole course that closed in 2002, the Old Back Nine twists through ponderosa pines and the Mountain High neighborhood in southeast Bend. An easily walkable layout, Mountain High appeals most to bargain-hunting golfers looking for a decent test of their games. Number of holes: Nine Status: Open seasonally Location: 60650 China Hat Road, Bend Tee times: 541-382-1111 Course stats: Par 36, 2,882 yards Greens fees: $20 for nine holes Power carts: $10 Head golf professional: None Course designer: Jan Ward (1987) Extras: Putting green, clubhouse Website:


Quail Run Golf Course

Heavily wooded with ponderosa pines, Quail Run does not get the fanfare of the more famous destination golf courses in Central Oregon. But the course is every bit as fun to play as its more-heralded counterparts. The 451yard, dogleg-right 18th hole wraps around a massive lake on the left, and a small creek bisects the fairway, making for a tough finishing hole. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open seasonally Location: 16725 Northridge Drive, La Pine Tee times: 541-536-1303 or 800-895GOLF Course stats: Par 72, 6,897 yards Greens fees: Through May 27 and after Oct. 1, $42 daily; May 27-Sept. 30, $55 daily; Oct. 1 through end of season, $42 daily Power cart: $13 Director of golf: Todd Sickles Course designer: Jim Ramey (original nine, 1991; second nine, 2006) Extras: Driving range, putting and chipping area, practice bunkers, snack bar, pro shop Website: Tee Blue M White M Gold M White W Gold W Red W

Rating 73.4 70.7 69.6 76.3 75.3 71.4

Slope 137 133 131 146 143 130


River’s Edge Golf Course


Nestled on the west side of Awbrey Butte, River’s Edge offers frequent dramatic views of Bend. Lined with ponderosa pines and junipers, the course can be a challenge for golfers not accustomed to playing hillside lies. No. 16, a 216-yard par 3, offers views of Pilot Butte and the surrounding city from the tee box. But the green, which is some 250 feet below the tee box, can barely be seen. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 400 Pro Shop Drive, Bend Tee times: 541-389-2828 Course stats: Par 72, 6,683 yards Greens fees: Through May 20 and Sept. 19-Oct. 30, $47 daily; May 21-Sept. 18, Mon.-Thur.: $59; Fri.-Sun.: $68; Oct. 31-March 12, 2012, $39 Power cart: $16 Head golf professional: Troy Eckberg Course designer: Robert Muir Graves (1988, original nine; 1992, second nine) Extras: Driving range, putting green, chipping area, pro shop, restaurant Website: Tee Rating Slope Blue M 72.4 137 Gold M 71.4 134 White M 70.0 126 White W 75.7 144 Red W 71.2 133


Widgi Creek Golf Club

Widgi Creek boasts some of the mostadmired greens in Central Oregon. Position off the tee on the pine-tree-lined track is more important than length for a good score. The 216-yard, par-3 11th hole is tough in every way that can make a par 3 a challenge, including a 200yard forced carry over water. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open seasonally Location: 18707 Century Drive, Bend Tee times: 541-382-4449 Course stats: Par 72, 6,903 yards Greens fees: Through May 5 and Oct. 15 through closing, $29 daily; May 6-May 26 and Oct 3-Oct. 14, $39 daily; May 27-June 9 and Sept. 12-Oct. 2; $55. June 10-Sept. 11: $75 Power cart: $16 ($11 twilight) Head golf professional: Dan Ostrin Course designer: Robert Muir Graves (1991, original nine; 1992, second nine) Extras: Driving range, short-game practice facility, putting green, restaurant, pro shop Website: Tee Rating Slope Black M 71.8 128 Blue M 69.6 126 White M 66.6 117 White W 72.2 131 White/Gold W 70.7 128 Gold 67.7 123


Meadows: The more open of Sunriver Resort’s two daily-fee courses, Meadows meanders through wetlands and some forest, but the trees barely come into play. As a result, the golf course is playable for golfers of most skill levels, even with a multitude of mounded fairway bunkers. The 205-yard, par-3 16th hole frames a stunning view of nearby Mount Bachelor in the background. Woodlands: Lined with ponderosa pines, Woodlands is the tougher of Sunriver Resort’s daily-fee courses. The trees frame and shape the golf course, giving the Robert Trent Jones Jr.-designed track subtle doglegs rather than hard turns left or right. The 18th hole, a 437yard par 4, brings water on the right of the fairway into play from the tee, and a large tree prevents golfers from taking a shortcut on the dogleg right. Number of holes: 36 — Meadows course (18) and Woodlands course (18) Status: Open seasonally. Woodlands opens May 27 Location: In Sunriver, 15 miles south of Bend, west of Highway 97 Tee times: 541-593-4402 Course stats: Meadows, par 71, 7,012 yards; Woodlands, par 72, 6,933 yards Greens fees: Through May 26 and Sept. 26-Oct. 31: $59 daily; May 27 through Sept. 25, $79 for Deschutes County residents, $99 daily for all others at Woodlands course and Meadows course (Price includes cart and practice balls)

Prineville Golf Club

The second-oldest golf course in Central Oregon, the nine-hole facility is a decidedly unpretentious semiprivate golf club. The greens are the highlight of the course, which weaves through the foothills east of Prineville. Number of holes: Nine Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 7120 Ochoco Highway, Prineville Pro shop: 541-447-7266 How to play: Public can play for $30 for 18 holes, but are limited to three rounds per year. Currently accepting new members Course stats: Men’s tees: par 32, front nine; par 33, back nine; 4,959 yards. Women’s tees: par 33, front; par 35, back Course designers: Bob Hogan, Eddie Hogan, Ted Longworth, Larry Lamberger (1950) Extras: Driving range, restaurant, putting green, practice bunker Website: Tee Men’s tees Women’s tees

Sunriver Resort: Meadows and Woodlands courses

Rating 64.1 66.4

Slope 116 115


Director of resort operations: Scott Ellender Head golf professional: Tony Blasius Course designers: Meadows course, John Fought redesign (opened 1968; redesigned 1999); Woodlands course, Robert Trent Jones Jr. (1981) Extras: Driving range, practice facilities include chipping green with bunker, putting green, and nine-hole putting course with bunkers (at Meadows) Website: MEADOWS Tee Black M Blue M White M White W Red W

Rating 72.9 71.0 68.1 74.1 70.4

Slope 131 132 123 140 131

WOODLANDS Tee Black M Blue M White M Red M White W Red W

Rating 73.4 71.6 69.1 66.3 74.0 70.4

Slope 142 138 133 127 142 135

Pronghorn Club: Nicklaus Course

Pronghorn’s Nicklaus Course, named after its famed designer Jack Nicklaus, is in its second year of allowing public play. The Nicklaus course is one of the best-conditioned courses in Central Oregon, and it offers a stark contrast between the lush green of the course and the scraggly high desert that surrounds it. A stern test of golf for any player. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend Information: 1-888-541-9424 How to play: Available to members and their guests, with limited play for general public Course stats: Par 72, 7,379 yards Greens fees: Through Oct. 31, $175 (includes cart, range balls) Head golf professional: Nolan Halterman Course designers: Jack Nicklaus (2004) Extras: Driving range, putting green, short-game area, indoor training facility Website: Tee Tips M Black M Gold M Rust M Silver M Gold W Rust W Silver W

Rating 75.2 73.8 68.9 71.3 66.4 74.7 77.0 70.8

Slope 151 147 135 143 124 145 151 131

On the Web: Check out The Bulletin’s online golf edition, from which you can download videos of the area’s courses and a helpful interactive map with details on all Central Oregon golf courses. May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 11


Tetherow Golf Club

The course was designed by David McLay Kidd, a world-renowned course architect and Bend resident who is best-known for designing the original course at Bandon Dunes Golf Resort on the southern Oregon coast. Tetherow is a true links-style course that uses hard and fast fescue grasses throughout and resembles a moonscape more than a typical American golf course. The par-3 17th hole is everything a links golf par 3 should be, rewarding golfers who use their imagination. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open seasonally Location: 61240 Skyline Ranch Road, Bend Tee times: 541-388-2582 How to play: Available to members and their guests, with limited play for the general public Course stats: Par 72, 7,298 yards Greens fees: Through May, Central Oregon residents $60 daily, others $119 daily; June-September, Central Oregon residents $80 daily, others $125-145 daily; October, Central Oregon residents $60 daily, others $99 daily (All prices include use of cart) Head golf professional: Caleb Anderson Course designer: David McLay Kidd (2008) Extras: Driving range (with short-game course), putting green, clubhouse, restaurant, golf academy Website: Tee Rating Slope Kidd (Pro) M 74.8 141 Black M 72.5 131 Tan M 70.7 128 Sage M 69.1 124 Sage W 74.8 140 Red W 68.9 125



The classically designed course is defined by the ponderosa pines that envelope the southeast Bend track. Though not a long golf course, Bend G&CC features tight fairways that put a premium on shot-making skills. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 61045 Country Club Drive, Bend Information: 541-382-287 Course stats: Par 72, 7,058 yards How to play: Guests may play when accompanied by a member. Memberships available Head golf professional: Erik Nielsen Course designers: Original nine: H. Chandler Egan (1925); second nine: Bob Baldock (1973) Extras: Practice facilities include two chipping and putting greens, driving range, three greenside bunkers, 275-yard practice hole, and a 75-yard approach area. Fitness center, pool, restaurant, meeting/banquet facilities and tennis courts Website: Tee Rating Slope Black M 73.1 135 Blue M 70.9 130 Blue/White M 69.4 127 White M 68.1 124 Gold M 66.0 120 White W 73.5 132 Gold/White W 71.6 129 Gold W 70.9 128 Blue W 76.9 140 Blue/White W 75.2 136

Awbrey Glen Golf Club Nestled just west of Awbrey Butte in west Bend, the wooded Awbrey Glen offers some memorable views of the Cascades. Though the course is not long at about 7,000 yards from the back tees, the frequent elevation changes provide a test for golfers.

Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 2500 N.W. Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend Information: 541-385-6011 How to play: Guests may play when accompanied by a member. Awbrey Glen also offers a reciprocal rate for members of other area private clubs. Memberships available Course stats: Par 72, 7,029 yards Head golf professional: Tim Fraley Course designer: Gene “Bunny” Mason (1993) Extras: Pro shop, dual-ended driving range, learning center, additional five-hole par-3 golf course, restaurant, fitness center, pool Website: Tee Rating Slope Green M 72.6 135 Green/Gold M 71.9 132 Gold M 71.0 127 Gold/White M 70.1 126 White M 68.7 123 Red M 65.1 116 Red/White M 66.1 117 White W 74.9 136 Red/White W 71.6 130 Red W 70.2 128

Bend Golf and Country Club


Club at Brasada Ranch

Co-designed by Peter Jacobsen, the Portland native turned PGA and Champions Tour professional golfer, the desert course has a reputation for being one of the most fun golf tracks to play in the region. At nearly 7,300 yards from “Jake’s tees,” the highdesert course can play as long as any golfer chooses. The greens are also among the truest in Central Oregon. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte Information: 541-504-3200 How to play: Golf course open to Brasada club members and their guests, with limited tee times available for resort guests Course stats: Par 72, 7,295 yards Director of Golf: Zach Swoffer Head golf professional: Daniel Wendt Course designers: Peter Jacobsen and Jim Hardy (2006) Extras: Two-tiered driving range, practice area including putting, chipping and bunker. Clubhouse, fitness facility, pool Website: Tee Rating Slope Black M 71.6 143 Black/Bronze M 70.4 140 Silver M 65.9 131 Bronze M 68.5 136 Gold M 74.3 147 Bronze W 73.2 134 Silver W 70.0 126 Silver/Copper M 68.0 123 Copper W 65.9 117

12 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | May 1, 2011


Broken Top Club The Tom Weiskopf, Jay Morrish design on Bend’s west side helped usher in an era of high-end private golf in Central Oregon when it opened in 1993. Broken Top might not get as much attention as some of its newer private counterparts in the region, but it is still

a classic test of golf. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open seasonally Location: 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend Information: Golf shop, 541-383-0868; membership, 541383-8200 How to play: Guests can play if accompanied or sponsored by a member. Golf course memberships are available Course stats: Par 72, 7,161 yards Head golf professional: Greg Robbins Course designers: Tom Weiskopf and Jay Morrish (1993) Extras: Driving range, putting course, two short-game practice facilities, clubhouse, pool, fitness facility Website: Tee Black M Black/Green M Green M Green/Silver M Silver M Gold/Silver M Gold M Green W Green/Silver W Silver W Gold/Silver W Gold W


Rating 73.8 72.3 70.7 69.4 68.4 66.3 65.0 77.6 75.3 73.3 71.8 70.1

Slope 138 135 133 129 121 118 115 148 145 144 135 129

Caldera Links and Golf Park

Sunriver Resort’s newest course is a nine-hole par-3 track designed by Jim Ramey, Crosswater Club’s director of agronomy, and Bob Cupp, Crosswater’s architect. Like Crosswater, Caldera Links utilizes the surrounding meadows to define the course. Number of holes: Nine-hole par-3 course, with additional regulation-length par 3, par 4 and par 5 holes Status: Open seasonally Location: East of entrance to Crosswater Club on South Century Drive in Sunriver Information: 541-593-4402 How to play: Nine-hole course available to Caldera Springs homeowners, Crosswater Club members and their guests. Resort guests not allowed on three regulation holes. Course stats: Par 27, hole distances range from 60 to 185 yards Head golf professional: Josh Willis Course designers: Robert E. Cupp and Jim Ramey (2007) Extras: Putting green, retail outlet Website:


Crosswater Club

As picturesque a golf facility as any, the course is characterized by wetlands and forced carries over the Deschutes and Little Deschutes rivers. At nearly 7,700 yards from the back tees, Crosswater provides a challenge for even big hitters. But the approach shots into the greens are what give Crosswater its reputation as a tough test. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open seasonally Location: 17600 Canoe Camp Drive, Sunriver Information: 541-593-4402 How to play: Available to members, guests of members and Sunriver Resort guests only Course stats: Par 72, 7,683 yards Head golf professional: Josh Willis Course designer: Robert E. Cupp (1995) Extras: Driving range, putting and chipping greens, clubhouse with restaurant, snack bar, pro shop, locker facilities, pool Website: Tee Rating Slope Gold M 76.5 145 Silver M 74.6 141 Championship M 73.6 138 Blue M 72.5 137 Tournament M 71.1 135 White M 69.7 131 Red M 65.9 123 White W 76.1 142 Red W 71.6 132 Front W 70.8 131


Pronghorn Club: Fazio Course

Pronghorn’s Fazio Course — named after its famed designer, Tom Fazio — has a reputation for being among the most visually impressive golf courses in the country. Lined with junipers and true to the high-desert setting, Fazio’s greens offer the truest rolls in Central Oregon. The green complex on Fazio’s 187-yard, par-3 eighth hole makes it a truly unique and spectacular golf hole. Number of holes: 18 Status: Open year-round, weather permitting Location: 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend Information: 1-888-541-9424 How to play: Guests may play when accompanied by a member. Memberships available Course stats: Par 72, 7,447 yards Head golf professional: Nolan Halterman Course designer: Tom Fazio (2007) Extras: Two driving ranges, putting green, shortgame area, indoor training facility Website: Tee Tips M Black M Rust M Gold M Rust W Gold W Silver W

Rating 75.2 73.0 70.4 68.2 76.9 73.8 69.2

The Central Oregon ‘Favorite 18’ contest You can win three nights lodging on the Oregon Coast just by playing Central Oregon golf courses and telling us what your favorite holes on those courses are. Here’s how to enter: • Visit and play a Central Oregon course (nearly every course in this guide is participating) after Friday, May 6. • Find the special scorecard (see below) provided by The Bulletin in the pro shop of that course.

• Fill out the card, including your favorite hole on that course, and drop it in the designated box in the pro shop. That’s all there is to it. Find out what the rest of Central Oregon thought when The Bulletin publishes the contest results and reveals its top 18 area holes in late summer. Contest details: You must be 18 years or older to participate in the contest; no purchase is necessary to enter; one entry per person, per course for the 2011 season. One winner will be chosen.

Slope 142 136 129 128 147 140 127 May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 13


How much will a round of golf cost you these days? Area golf courses are offering a wide variety of rates based on the time of day and year By Zack Hall The Bulletin

The rate sheets at some Central Oregon golf courses are beginning to read like a stock ticker. It used to be a that golfer could count on one greens fee during most of the day, and a less-expensive twilight rate. Now a quick glance at the cost to golf at several area golf courses reveals prices that seem to change every few hours of the golf day. It’s called “stadium pricing,” whereby courses will charge higher rates for more-desirable tee times and reduced rates during times of less demand. It is not unlike charging more for a ticket on the 50-yard line than for an end-zone seat. And an increasing number of area golf facilities are using the less-expensive afternoon rates as a way to fill their tee sheets. Among the local courses that are promoting afternoon golf with discounted greens fees is Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend. “The biggest reason we went to it is just to try to find a way to fill some slower times,” says Dan Ostrin, head golf pro at Widgi Creek. “We have such a short season over here, and it is imperative that we don’t have any times left unfilled.” Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters, Black Butte Ranch, Juniper Golf Course in Redmond, Sunriver Resort and Widgi Creek are all planning to offer at least three different rates each day this summer. Widgi Creek, which has used stadium pricing since the start of the economic decline, has been the most aggressive with it of local courses. This season, Widgi plans to offer six different rates daily — prices ranging from $75 for a round played between 8 and 11 a.m. to $25 for a round played after 5:30 p.m. “I’ll be the first to admit, we’ve kind of experimented over the last few years to really kind of figure out what is going to work the best,” Ostrin says. “I think we’re all just kind of trying different things to see what works — not just locally, but nationally as well.” Ostrin is right. Juniper has adopted stadium pricing, ranging from a peak weekend

Courtesy of Aspen Lakes

Aspen Lakes Golf Course is one of several Central Oregon courses that will offer at least three different rates each day this summer.

More on rates Check the next page for more information on off-peak rates for lower prices on weekdays and in the afternoon at every Central Oregon course.

rate of $65 to a weekday twilight rate that includes a cart for $39. Juniper also is planning to offer a special bargain rate most days during the golf season, either through or its own website, says Bruce Wattenburger, the course’s longtime head pro. Such pricing not only helps fill out the tee sheet each day, it gives local golfers an opportunity to pick their own prices, Wattenburger says.

14 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | May 1, 2011

“I would say the golf industry tends to relate to the economy, and we are not recovered yet,” Wattenburger observes. “And people can’t afford today what they might have been able to afford a year or two or three ago. So they’re in the flux of finding a rate that they can afford and deem to be a good value. “The courses that have been the busiest are the ones that have offered a good value at a good price.” And the lower afternoon or earlybird rates are a way to attract more Central Oregon golfers without alienating out-of-towners by offering a locals-only rate, says Matt Phillips, head professional at Aspen Lakes. “We are trying to keep from upsetting customers,” Phillips says. “Most of our locals are working anyway (during peak times), so let’s create

some aggressive fees before work and after work where we can get our locals out here at a little bit better rate yet not really displace the out-oftown customers. “It’s a way to kind of take care of everybody.” One downside for golfers is that sorting out all those rates can get confusing. Jeff Fought, director of golf at Black Butte Ranch, says it’s important for golf courses to make sure golfers know when the rates change. “You see a little bit of that (confusion),” Fought admits. “But I’ve tried not to make it too complicated for the customer.” Says Phillips: “I think the main thing is just educating (golfers) and making them aware that they do have options.”

Off-peak rates for Central Oregon golf courses Central Oregon golf is a bit more affordable if you can play weekdays, in the afternoon or early evenings. Here are the area courses that offer off-peak rates. Prices do not include cart, unless otherwise noted.




• Through June 9: $39 daily before 7 a.m.; Mon.-Thur.: $45 from 7-7:50 a.m.; Fri.-Sun.: $50 from 7-7:50 a.m.; $45 daily from 2-5 p.m.; $30 daily after 5 p.m. • June 10-Oct.4: $45 before 7 a.m.; $60 from 7-7:50 a.m.; $65 from 1-2:50 p.m.; $49 after 3 p.m. (after 2 p.m. in Sept.); $40 after 5 p.m. • After Oct. 4: $35 before 7:30 a.m.

• May 28-Sept. 19 — Mon.-Thur.: $44 from noon-4 p.m.; $39 (cart included) after 4 p.m. Weekends, holidays: $54 from noon-4 p.m.; $49 (cart included) after 4 p.m. • Through May 27 and Sept. 20-Oct. 31: $39, after noon. • Nov. 1-Nov. 28: $29 after noon. • After Nov. 29: $15 after 1 p.m.

• $10 unlimited play after 5 p.m.



• Through May 26: $53 after noon. • May 27 through Sept. 30: $59 daily before 7 a.m., Mon.-Thur.: $59 from 1-3 p.m.; $53 daily after 3 p.m.

• $45 (cart included) after 1 p.m.

LOST TRACKS GOLF CLUB (BEND) CROOKED RIVER RANCH • Mon.-Thur.: $29 after 2 p.m. Weekends, holidays: $36 after 3 p.m.

EAGLE CREST RESORT (Redmond) • Resort Course, $49 after noon.

THE GREENS AT REDMOND • $24 after 1 p.m.

• May 6-Sept. 30: $40 daily after 3 p.m. • After Oct. 1: $35 daily after 3 p.m.

MEADOW LAKES GOLF COURSE (PRINEVILLE) • Through Sept. 30: Mon.-Thur.: $25 after 1 p.m.; Fri.-Sun.: $28 after 1 p.m. • Oct. 1-Oct. 30: $23 daily after 1 p.m. • Tuesdays: $25.

SUNRIVER RESORT, MEADOWS AND WOODLANDS COURSES (Deschutes County resident rate) • May 27-Sept. 25: $59 after 1 p.m.; $49 after 5 p.m.

PRONGHORN CLUB, NICKLAUS COURSE (Bend) • Through Oct. 31: $100 daily (includes cart and range balls) after 2 p.m.

QUAIL RUN GOLF COURSE (La Pine) • Through May 27 and after Oct. 1: $25 after 1 p.m. • May 28-Sept. 30: $35 after 2 p.m.

RIVER’S EDGE GOLF COURSE (Bend) • Through May 20 and Sept. 19-Oct. 30: $30 after 1 p.m. • May 21-Sept. 18: Mon.-Thur.: $39 after 3 p.m.; Fri.-Sun.: $48 after 3 p.m.

TETHEROW GOLF CLUB (Bend) • Sundays and Mondays, May-Sept: Central Oregon residents pay $80 (including cart) after 1:40 p.m. • Through May: $80 (cart included) after 1:40 p.m. • June and September: $95 (cart included) after 3 p.m. • July-August: $95 (cart included) after 4 p.m. • October: $70 (cart included) after 1:40 p.m.

WIDGI CREEK GOLF CLUB (Bend) • May 6-May 26: $25 after 3:30 p.m. • May 27-June 9: $45 from 1-3:59 p.m.: $35 from 4-5:29 p.m.; $25 after 5:30 p.m. • June 10-Sept. 11: $50 before 8 a.m.; $60 from 11 a.m.-12:59 p.m.; $45 from 1-3:59 p.m.; $35 from 4-5:29 p.m.; $25 after 5:30 p.m. • Sept. 12-Oct. 2: $39 from noon-3:59 p.m.; $25 after 4 p.m. • Oct. 3-Oct. 14: $25 after 3 p.m.

Local Special Deschutes County Residence Only

18 Holes with cart $35 thru May 26th PLAY A CHAMPIONSHIP 18 HOLE GOLF COURSE FOR 1/2 THE PRICE! Just 25 minutes from Bend, located at 16725 Northridge Dr. La Pine

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(541) 536-1303 or (800) 895-GOLF May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 15


Amateur events are taking center stage in Central Oregon this year By Zack Hall The Bulletin

A tournament that Tiger Woods once won and another that boasts Phil Mickelson as a three-time champion highlight Central Oregon’s 2011 golf schedule. No, major professional golf is not returning to Central Oregon this season. But top-flight amateur golf will be here this year. Crosswater Club will play host in late June to the American Junior Golf Association’s Rolex Tournament of Champions, a tournament that Sunriver Resort’s flagship course hosted in 2004 and includes a list of past champions that features Mickelson. And the Pacific Northwest Golf Association’s Men’s Amateur, a prestigious regional tournament that Woods won in 1994 at Royal Oaks Country Club in Vancouver, Wash., will be played at Bend’s Tetherow Golf Club in July. They might not be The Tradition — a major championship on the 50-andolder Champions Tour whose four-year run at Crosswater ended in 2010 — but both tournaments return championship-level golf to Central Oregon. “It will be the best junior golfers in the world,” says Scott Ellender, director of resort operations at Sunriver Resort, of the Rolex event. “This is the cream of the crop.”

Tournament highlights in 2011 June 7-9 — Pacific Northwest Golf Association’s Senior and Super Senior Men’s Amateurs at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course June 14-16 — Oregon Open Invitational at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend June 27-July 1 — American Junior Golf Association’s Rolex Tournament of Champions at Crosswater Club, Sunriver July 11-16 — PNGA Men’s Amateur at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend Aug. 15-19 — PNGA Junior Boys’ Amateur at Sunriver Resort’s Meadows course Aug. 29-Sept. 2 — Golf World Pacific Amateur Golf Classic at multiple Central Oregon courses Oct. 1-2 — Oregon Golf Association’s Men’s Team Championship at the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte Indeed, when the Tournament of Champions was staged at Crosswater in 2004, the winner was Jamie Lovemark. After that victory, Lovemark went on to become a two-time AllAmerican at the University of Southern California. Currently, he is playing

Tetherow Golf Club in Bend will host the PNGA Men’s Amateur in July. Rob Kerr / The Bulletin ile

16 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | May 1, 2011

on the PGA Tour. The 2011 tournament, which organizers say is still in need of volunteers to help run the event, is scheduled for 72 holes of stroke play. It is expected to feature golfers from around the world, according to Ellender. “These are the best of the AJGA, so it is a pretty big deal,” Ellender says. The PNGA’s Men’s Amateur is no stranger to future PGA Tour talent itself. Not only did Woods win the event, which each year features the top amateur players from around the Northwest and beyond, but Oregonians and current PGA Tour players Ben Crane (1997) and Jeff Quinney (1998, 2000) are also among the tournament’s recent champions. This year’s field, which is limited to 168 golfers all with a handicap of 4.4 or better, will have to tackle Tetherow. It will mark the first time the tournament has ever been played in Central Oregon. Similar to the U.S. Amateur Championship, the tournament will begin with two rounds of stroke play to cut the field to 64 players. Then six rounds of match play will ensue, finishing with a 36-hole championship match. The PNGA Men’s Amateur will be the first major match-play tournament hosted by Tetherow, which opened in 2008. But Tetherow’s links style is a

perfect fit for such a format, says Caleb Anderson, the course’s head pro. “There is a lot of risk/reward and a lot of different ways to get your ball around this course,” Anderson says. “It just sets up so well for match play. I just can’t wait to see a championship with this level of golfer.” The Men’s Amateur is the second of three PNGA events scheduled for Central Oregon in 2011. In June, Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course will play host to the PNGA Senior and Super Senior Men’s Amateur tournaments. And Sunriver Resort’s Meadows course will play host in August to the PNGA Junior Boys’ Amateur, a tournament that Seattle native and eventual Masters champion Fred Couples won in 1976. Jeff Fought, director of golf at Black Butte Ranch, says hosting PNGA events helps bring prestige to the area’s golf courses. “Being a part of the PNGA is important to us,” Fought says. “It is an association that has all of our (Northwest golf) history with past champions such as Fred Couples.” Adds Fought: “Every club should participate in the history of the PNGA, if they can.” Zack Hall can be reached at 541-6177868 or at

CENTRAL OREGON GOLF CALENDAR LEAGUES May 5 — Meadow Lakes Ladies Golf Association in Prineville meeting is open to the public. Registration from 7:30-8:30 a.m. followed by welcome and short meeting. Informal round of golf begins at 9 a.m. Cost to join is $65 ($30 dues and $35 for entire season’s days play). For more information, call president Linda Richards at 503-577-5083. Tuesdays — The Men’s Club at River’s Edge Golf Course in Bend plays weekly tournaments. Members of the men’s club and others interested River’s Edge Golf Club men with an established USGA handicap are invited to participate. For more information or to register, call River’s Edge at 541-389-2828. Tuesdays — The Ladies League at Lost Tracks Golf Club plays weekly at 9 a.m. All women golfers are welcome. For more information, call the pro shop at 541-385-1818. Wednesdays — The Women’s Club at River’s Edge Golf Course plays weekly in tournaments that tee off at 9:30 a.m. Members are welcome and should sign up by the preceding Saturday for the tournaments. For more information, or to register, call River’s Edge at 541-389-2828. Wednesdays — Men’s Golf Association at Meadow Lakes Golf Course plays weekly at 5 or 5:30 p.m. All men are welcome. Cost is $35 plus $30 handicapping fee. Nightly greens fee is $7. For more information, call Zach Lampert at 541-447-7113. Wednesdays — Juniper Ladies Golf Club plays weekly between 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. All women players welcome. For more information visit www. Wednesdays — Men’s Golf Association at Meadow Lakes Golf Course plays weekly at 5 or 5:30 p.m. All men are welcome. For more information, call Zach Lampert at 541-447-7113. Wednesdays — Ladies Club at Desert Peaks in Madras. Times vary each week. Cost is $20 to join and weekly games are held. For more information, call Desert Peaks at 541-475-6368. Wednesdays — Men’s club at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters plays every Wednesday morning. Cost is $60 to sign up for the year, and weekly 18-hole games are held. For more information, call Aspen Lakes at 541-549-4653. Thursdays — Ladies League at Meadow Lakes Golf Course plays weekly at 9 a.m. All women players welcome. For more information, call Linda Richards at 503-577-5983.

CLINICS OR CLASSES May 2-4 — Women-only lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park & Recreation District. Sessions are 5:30 to 7 p.m. and are taught by PGA professional Bob Garza. Each session includes on-course instruction and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend Park & Recreation District, $74 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or visit May 16-18 — Adult coed golf lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park & Recreation District. Sessions are 5:30 to 7 p.m. and are taught by PGA professional Bob Garza. Each session includes on-course

instruction and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is $55 for residents of the Bend Park & Recreation District, $74 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or visit May 21 — Swing into Spring free golf clinic at Meadow Lakes Golf Club in Prineville. Meadow Lakes head pro Lee Roberts offers a review of golf fundamentals from 9-10:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome. For more information or to register, call the Meadow Lakes golf shop at 541-447-7113. Mondays through Wednesdays — Three-day junior golf camps at Black Butte Ranch begin on June 13. (A camp is also scheduled for Tuesday, July 5, through Thursday, July 7, following the July Fourth holiday.) Instructional camp tailored to the age and abilities of each student. Sessions run 2-3:30 p.m. each day for golfers ages 6-9, 2-4:30 p.m. for ages 10-17. Class sizes limited to 15 golfers. Cost is $100 for ages 6-9; $160 for ages 10-17. For more information or to register, visit or call 541-595-1500. Tuesdays and Thursdays — Six-week junior golf program at Desert Peaks Golf Club in Madras begins on June 14. Informal instructional program is meant to introduce young golfers to fundamentals and etiquette, taught by volunteers from Desert Peaks’ men’s and women’s clubs. Cost is $25 for the entire program and includes a season-ending tournament. For more information, call Carl Lindgren at 541-325-1396 or Desert Peaks at 541-475-6368. Wednesdays — Junior golf camp at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. The eight-week camp, which will be held every Wednesday from June 15 through Aug. 3, is designed for golfers between ages 7 and 17 years old. Camp will include lessons on etiquette, and golf from tee to green. Classes will be held from 8:30-10 a.m. each day. Cost is $200. For more information or to register, visit or call 541-549-4653. June 18 — Swing into Spring free golf clinic at Meadow Lakes Golf Club in Prineville. Meadow Lakes head pro Lee Roberts offers a review of golf fundamentals from 9-10:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome. For more information or to register, call the Meadow Lakes golf shop at 541-447-7113. Mondays through Fridays — Junior half-day camps at the PGA Tour Academy at Pronghorn Club near Bend are open to boys and girls of all skill levels, ages 7-13. Camp runs 9 a.m.-noon daily, and campers will work on golf fundamentals including stance and grip, with emphasis on rules and etiquette. Cost is $295. Camp dates: June 20-June 24 and July 11-15. For more information, visit or call 877-611-1911. June 20-23 — Junior golf clinic at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville for golfers of all ability levels ages 7-17. Clinic split into one-hour shifts each morning, and classes are divided by age. Registration begins in May. Cost is $15 and includes games, prizes, and limited golf privileges after completion of the clinic. For more information or to register, call the Meadow Lakes golf shop at 541-447-7113. Wednesdays — Sunriver Resort will host junior golf camps every Wednesday from June 22 through Aug. 17. Conducted by Sunriver’s instructional staff, camps run from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and include instruction on all phases of the game, as well as lunch and a nine-hole playing lesson. Cost is $125. For more information or to register, visit or call Mike Palen, Sunriver’s director of instruction, at 541-788-4249. Fridays and Saturdays — Junior golf camp for advanced golfers at

Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. Camps are designed to prepare experienced golfers for competitive golf. Camps are scheduled to run 3-4:30 p.m. on Fridays and Saturdays. Camp dates: June 24-25, July 8-9, July 22-23, Aug. 5-6, Aug. 19-20. Cost is $50 per student. To register or for more information, contact Eagle Crest director of instruction Tam Bronkey at 541-504-3879 or e-mail him at Mondays through Fridays — Junior full-day camps at the PGA Tour Academy at Pronghorn Club near Bend are open to boys and girls of all skill levels, ages 9-16. Camps runs 9 a.m.-4 p.m. daily, and campers will work on putting, chipping, bunker play and the full swing. Nine holes of golf accompanied by instructors each day also included. Cost is $595 and includes all golf activities, lunch daily and amenity package. Camp dates: June 27-July 1 and July 18-22. For more information, visit or call 877-611-1911. Wednesdays through Fridays — Adult-child three-day golf camp at Black Butte Ranch. Camp includes two hours of instruction each day and one round of golf. Classes from 9 to 11 a.m. each day. Cost is $350 and includes instruction for one adult and one child. Additional children $150 each. Camp dates: Aug. 10-12, Aug. 17-19. For more information or to register, visit www. or call 541-595-1500.

TOURNAMENTS May May 3 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Prineville Golf Club. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. May 5 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or May 7-8 — 40th annual Tee Pee Chapman at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino near Warm Springs. 36-hole couples Chapman begins each day with a 9 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $200 per couple and includes golf, range balls, dinner banquet and buffet. Special room rates are also available. For more information or to register, visit or call 541-553-4971. May 7-8 — Two-man best-ball tournament at Prineville Golf Club. Two-day gross and net payoffs, with optional side games. Friday practice round also available. For more information or to register, call Prineville GC at 541-447-1354. May 9 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Crooked River Ranch. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307.

May 10-12 — Central Oregon Senior Spring Tour Pro-Am is for teams and individuals through the Oregon Chapter of the PGA. Golfers must be 50 years old or more. This three-day event is held at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond, Crooked River Ranch, and Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond. Golfers will compete in a net Stableford, gross and net stroke play and one gross and two net formats. Contact: Amy Kerle, 800-574-0503 or May 12 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or May 14 — The Jim Noteboom Memorial Golf Tournament is a four-person team scramble, hosted by Chief Delvis Heath, at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino golf course to benefit The Museum at Warm Springs. Tournament begins with 9 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $300 per team and includes lunch, contests and prizes. For more information or to register, e-mail Jefferson Greene at May 14 — Golf Channel Am Tour event at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course. The Am Tour’s Central Oregon chapter is a competitive golf series held at different Central Oregon golf courses. Flighted tournaments open to all amateur golfers of all abilities and prize pool awarded to both gross and net winners. Membership information: 541-389-7676 or www.thegolfchannel. com/amateurtour. May 14-15 — 27th edition of the Juniper Chapman at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Open to any two male golfers with a maximum 28 handicap per contestant, and maximum handicap differential of eight strokes between partners. Two-day, 36-hole tournament with gross and net divisions includes a practice round. To register, call the Juniper pro shop at 541-548-3121 or download entry form at May 15 — Oregon Golf Association Tour event at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend is a two-person team event. Tee times begin at 1 p.m. OGA Tour events are open to any golfer with a USGA handicap. Cost for this event is $69 for OGA members and $99 for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is May 8. For more information or to register, visit or call the OGA at 503-981-4653. May 16 — Oregon Golf Association Tour event at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course is a two-person team event. Tee times begin at 9:30 a.m. OGA Tour events are open to any golfer with a USGA handicap. Cost for this event is $69 for OGA members and $99 for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is May 9. For more information or to register, visit or call the OGA at 503-981-4653. May 18 — Men’s qualifier for the 102nd Oregon Amateur Championship at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Top golfers from the 18-hole qualifier advance to the Oregon Amateur, which is scheduled for June 20-25 at Waverley Country Club in Portland. Golfers must have a USGA handicap index of 5 or less to be eligible. In addition, every golfer must be a member of an Oregon Golf Association club and be at least 13 years old as of June 20. Cost is $100. For more information or to register, visit or call the OGA at 503981-4653.

Continued, Page 18

Enjoy the Golf. Admire the View.

Juniper Golf Course 1938 SW Elkhorn | Redmond 541-548-3121 |

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May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 17

May 19 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Crooked River Ranch. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. May 21 — Men’s League Invite at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville is a three-person scramble tournament. Event tees off with a 9 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $35 plus greens fee. For more information or to register, call the Meadow Lakes pro shop at 541-447-7113. May 22 — Lions Club of La Pine golf tournament at Quail Run Golf Club in La Pine. Four-person scramble costs $60 per person. For more information or to register, call 541-536-2911. May 22 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association new-member qualifier at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Tee times begin at 3:30 p.m. New members are required to attend. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-5984653 or visit May 26 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or May 28 — Golf Channel Am Tour’s High Desert Championship at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Am Tour’s Central Oregon chapter is a competitive golf series held at different Central Oregon golf courses. Flighted tournaments open to all amateur golfers of all abilities and prize pool awarded to both gross and net winners. Membership information: 541-389-7676 or www. May 29 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association new-member qualifier at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Tee times begin at 3:30 p.m. New members are required to attend. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-5984653 or visit May 31-June 1 — Oregon Chapter of the PGA pro-am tournament. Format for both days is a net Stableford. This two-day event is held at Sunriver Resort’s Crosswater Club and the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte. Contact: Amy Kerle, 800-574-0503 or

June June 2 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Eagle Crest Resort’s Ridge course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or June 3 — Bend Rotary Club of Bend Golf Challenge is a four-person scramble tournament at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Tournament begins with a 1 p.m. shotgun. Entry fee is $400 per team or $100 per player and includes greens fees, cart, dinner and prizes. Proceeds to benefit Bend Rotary Foundation. To register or for more information, e-mail J.D. Mowlds at June 3-5 — Duffer & Dolls Chapman Tournament at Desert Peaks Golf Club in Madras. Cost is $120 per couple and includes Friday practice round, two days of tournament golf, KP and long-drive competitions for all three divisions, coffee and doughnuts each morning and a team best ball on Saturday and Sunday. Optional nine-hole kicker competition during Friday practice round is $5. There will also be a hosted dinner at the new Geno’s Taste of Italy in Madras. For more information or to register, call the clubhouse at 541-4756368 or visit to download a registration form. June 4-5 — Ladies Marmot tournament at Prineville Golf Club is a twoperson team event. For more information or to register, call Prineville GC at 541-447-6658. June 4 — Ray’s Food Place and the Kiwanis Club of Sisters present the Charitable Golf Tournament at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. This four-person scramble tournament is a double-shotgun start with morning and afternoon flights. Prizes for low gross teams, as well as a hole-in-one contest. Cost is $125 per player and includes greens fees, cart, and lunch. Download an entry form at or call Jeff McDonald at 541-549-2222 or e-mail him at June 4 — The Sixth Annual RC Scramble at Crooked River Ranch is a four-person scramble tournament. Proceeds to benefit Redmond Christian Church’s youth ministries. Check-in begins at 11:30 a.m. for the 12:30 p.m. tournament. Cost is $70 per person before May 23 and $80 per person after. Price includes greens fees, cart, dinner and prizes. Sponsorships also available. For more information or to get a registration form call the Redmond Christian Church at 541-548-2974. June 5 — Swings for Strings at Sunriver Resort’s Woodlands course is a fundraising tournament hosted by the Sunriver Area Chamber of Commerce and the Sunriver Music Festival. The scramble tournament will begin with a 1 p.m. shotgun. Cost is $125 per player, or $100 for Sunriver Resort or Crosswater members, and includes golf cart, buffet lunch, driving range and putting green challenges, par-3 competitions, ball flight clinic, and tee prizes and awards. A reception after play is also included. Deadline to enter is May 27. For more information, call the Sunriver Chamber at 541-593-8149, or e-mail to info@ June 6 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Desert Peaks Golf Course in Madras. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307. June 6-8 — The 46th edition of the Bend Ladies’ Invitational at Bend Golf and Country Club is a 36-hole individual amateur stroke-play tournament. Practice round is June 6, with the tournament played with shotgun starts on June 7 at 9:30 a.m. and June 8 at 8:30 a.m. Maximum handicap is 26.5, and the field is limited to the first 128 entries. Nonmember entry fee is $180 and includes greens fees, breakfast and lunch for two days. Awards will be given for the overall best gross and net scores, with gross and net payouts for four flights. For more information or to register, visit or call the Bend Golf and Country Club pro shop at 541-382-2878. June 7 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or June 7-9 — PNGA Senior Amateur and PNGA Super Senior Amateur championships at Black Butte Ranch are Pacific Northwest Golf Association events. Tournament offers 54 holes of stroke play in both gross and net competitions. Contestants have their choice of entering either the Senior Championship, Super Senior Championship, or Open Division Championship. Competition limited to golfers 55 years of age or older as of June 8, and participants

must have a handicap index of 22.4 or better, or 26.4 for competitors 65 years of age or older. For more information or to register, visit or call the PNGA at 800-643-6410. June 11-12 — The 27th annual Riverhouse Invitational at River’s Edge Golf Course in Bend is a 36-hole, four-man scramble tournament that benefits the Every Kid Fund. Begins at 8 a.m. with a shotgun start each day. Gross and net prizes awarded in each division along with awards for closest to the pin, longest drive and a $10,000 hole-in-one prize. Cost is $198 and includes greens fees, golf cart, lunch both days, and awards dinner Saturday night. Practice round Friday for an additional $35. Field limited to the first 136 golfers. For more information or to register, call 541-389-3111 or visit www.riverhouse. com. June 12 — 2011 Scrimmage on the Links benefit golf tournament at Sunriver Resort’s Woodlands course. Four-person scramble begins with a 2 p.m. shotgun start. Entry fee: $150 per person or $600 per team and includes dinner, beverages, gifts and prizes. Benefits the Bend, Mountain View and Summit high school football teams. To register or for more information, contact Bend High football coach Craig Walker at 541-383-6300, Mountain View High coach Steve Turner at 541-647-0202, or Summit High coach Jerry Hackenbruck at 541-647-4802. June 12 — Oregon Rush Soccer hosts its fifth annual Golf Outing at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. Entry fee for the four-person scramble is $125 per player or $500 per team and includes greens fees, cart, dinner and awards. Event, contest and hole sponsorships available. Proceeds benefit the Oregon Rush scholarship fund and field development fund. For more information or to register, visit, or e-mail Keith Bleyer at June 12 — The Kah-Nee-Ta Resort Junior is an Oregon Golf Association junior tournament at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino in Warm Springs. For more information or to register, call the OGA at 866-981-4653 or visit June 12 — The Rex Underwood Memorial Golf Tournament at Quail Run Golf Club in La Pine. Four-person scramble benefits the Gilchrist Booster Club and Gilchrist High School student activities, sports and clubs. Cost is $55 per person. For more information, call Meria Paige at 541-433-2713. June 14-16 — Oregon Open Invitational at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend is an annual Pacific Northwest PGA event that features 52 teams of two professional golfers and two amateur golfers competing in 36 holes of team competition and in a 54-hole individual stroke-play tournament. After the second round, field is cut to low 70 players. Competition handicap of 18 (although players may have higher handicaps). Admission and parking are free for spectators. For more information on the tournament or sponsorship opportunities, visit www. or call the Pacific Northwest PGA at 360-456-6496. June 16-17 — The Central Oregon Open at Eagle Crest Resort in Redmond is a four-person scramble tournament at the Ridge and Resort courses to benefit the Ronald McDonald House Charities. Tournament begins at 8 a.m. Cost is $125 per player or $500 per team and includes greens fees, cart and barbecue lunch. Deadline to register is June 1. Sponsorship opportunities available. All proceeds benefit Ronald McDonald House Charities of Central Oregon. For more information or to register, call 541-318-4950, e-mail, or download the registration form at www. June 17 — Leadership Bend’s Chip-in for Children 100-Hole Golf Marathon at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. Event begins at 7:30 a.m., and object is to finish as many golf holes as possible, up to 100. Cost to play is $2,500 per person, which includes golf, cart, prizes, breakfast, lunch, snacks and three-course dinner for two. Proceeds from the event benefit Central Oregon youth programs and children’s charities including Cascade Youth and Family Services, YouthBuild (First Story), Family Access Network, Healthy Beginnings, and Children First for Oregon. For more information on sponsorship opportunities, visit June 17 — Aspen Lakes Outlaw Open at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters is a tournament fundraiser for the Sisters High School football team. Four-person scramble begins with a 1 p.m. shotgun. Steak dinner and auction following the round. Register as a team or individually. Entry fee is $125 per player. Includes greens fees, cart and dinner. For more information, call Suzanne Lind at 541-549-4045 or e-mail her at June 17-19 — Best of Bend Best Ball at Pronghorn Club in Bend, the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte, and Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. Tournament is an amateur two-man best ball. The first round starts with a 1 p.m. shotgun start at Pronghorn, followed by 9 a.m. starts at Brasada and Tetherow. Cost is $550 per golfer or $1,100 per team and includes three rounds of golf, cocktail reception, lunch, and an awards dinner. For more information visit or call tournament coordinator Stein Swenson at 541-318-5155. June 18-19 — Central Oregon Scramble is a three-person scramble at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. For more information, call 541-548-3121, or download an entry form at June 20 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit www. June 23 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-3185155, or June 24-26 — 2011 Mirror Pond Men’s Amateur Invitational, Central Oregon’s oldest golf tournament, at Bend Golf and Country Club attracts top amateur male golfers from Oregon and beyond for 36 holes of individual strokeplay competition over two days. A practice round is scheduled for June 24, followed by tournament play on both Saturday and Sunday. Invited guest entry fee is $220 and includes practice round, tee prize, hosted tournament dinner, stroke-play event, and additional contests. The field is limited to the first 140 paid entries. Players can register in three divisions: regular (age 18 and older), senior (age 50 and older) and super senior (age 65 and older). To register, call the Bend G&CC golf shop at 541-382-2878, e-mail at bendgolfshop@ or visit June 25 — The Central Oregon Builders Association is hosting two golf tournaments in one day at River’s Edge Golf Course in Bend. Four-person shamble tees off with a 7:30 a.m. shotgun start. Four-person scramble tees off at 1:30 p.m. Cost is $125 per person or $450 per team to play in one tournament, or $200 per person or $800 per team to play in both tournaments. Fee includes lunch, tee and raffle prizes. Proceeds to benefit the COBA Government Affairs Program. For more information or to register, call Andy High at 541-3891058, or e-mail him at June 25 — Golf Channel Am Tour event at Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend. The Am Tour’s Central Oregon chapter is a competitive golf series held at different Central Oregon golf courses. Flighted tournaments open to all amateur golfers of all abilities and prize pool awarded to both gross and net winners. Membership information: 541-389-7676 or www.thegolfchannel. com/amateurtour.

18 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | May 1, 2011

June 25 — St. Thomas Academy Golf Tournament at Eagle Crest Resort’s Challenge Course in Redmond. Scramble begins with 8:30 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $75 per player or $300 per team and includes greens fees, cart and barbecue lunch. Individual contests and prizes also included. All proceeds go to educational materials for the children at St. Thomas Academy in Redmond. For more information or to register, call St. Thomas at 541-548-3785. June 25 — The 17th Annual Three Sisters Open Women’s Golf Tournament at Eagle Crest Resort’s Resort Course in Redmond. The team scramble begins with an 8 a.m. shotgun start and is for women golfers of all abilities. Proceeds will benefit Quota International of Central Oregon and Bend Women’s Scholarship Fund. Cost is $100 per player and includes golf, use of a cart, continental breakfast, lunch, tee gift and prizes. Space is limited and entries will be accepted on a first-come basis. For more information or to register, call Kathy Wuest at 541-382-2421 or e-mail her at June 27 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at Crooked River Ranch. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit www. June 27-July 1 — Rolex Tournament of Champions at Crosswater Club in Sunriver. American Junior Golf Association tournament features top boys and girls from around the country and beyond to play in 72 holes of stroke play with a 54-hole cut. For more information, call the AJGA at 770-868-4200 or visit June 28 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association’s Summer Golf Experience at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Event is for 6- to 8-year-olds. Players must be at Awbrey Glen by 3 p.m., and golf begins at 3:30 p.m. Cost is $15 to register for three events, plus an $8 per-event fee. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit www. June 28 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or June 30 — Dollars for Scholars golf tournament at Eagle Crest Resort’s Resort Course in Redmond is hosted by the Redmond Realtors Association. Four-person scramble begins with 9 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $65 per person and includes cart, range balls and lunch. Proceeds to benefit the Redmond Realtors Scholarship Fund. To register or for more information, call Tina DeCamp at 541-504-7453.

July July 7 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or July 8 — Golf tournament at Eagle Crest Resort’s Ridge course in Redmond to benefit the Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon and Kiwanis Club of Redmond. Four-person scramble begins at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $125 per person or $500 per team and includes continental breakfast, barbecue lunch, prizes for the first- and second-place teams, men’s and women’s long-drive contest, and closest-to-the-pin contest on every hole. Awards ceremony and silent auction to follow tournament. Sponsorships are available. For more information, contact Brandy Fultz at 541-504-9060, or e-mail to July 9-10 — Prineville Pro-Am Invitational at Prineville Golf Club. Friday practice round and evening horse race for professionals also available. For more information, contact Prineville GC at 541-447-6850. July 9 — Golf Channel Am Tour event at Sunriver Resort’s Meadows course. The Am Tour’s Central Oregon chapter is a competitive golf series held at different Central Oregon golf courses. Flighted tournaments open to all amateur golfers of all abilities and prize pool awarded to both gross and net winners. Membership information: 541-389-7676 or www.thegolfchannel. com/amateurtour. July 9 — Inaugural High Desert Ducks Classic golf tournament at KahNee-Ta High Desert & Casino near Warm Springs. Scramble tournament, hosted by the Oregon Club of Jefferson County, tees off with 1 p.m. shotgun start. Former Duck athletes scheduled to appear include: Dino Philyaw, Aaron Gipson, Josh Wilcox, Steve Baack, Andiel Brown, Tony Koker, Jared Siegel, Josh Tschirigi and Demetrius Spates. Cost to play is $150 and includes golf, cart, dinner and reception. Proceeds to benefit the Duck Athletic Fund. For more information, visit or e-mail July 10 — The Audrey Ditmore Memorial Golf Tournament is an 18-hole four-person scramble at Desert Peaks Golf Club in Madras. Cost is $100 per team. For more information or to register, call Desert Peaks at 541-475-6368, visit, or e-mail July 11 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at Meadow Lakes Golf Club in Prineville. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit July 11 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at John Day Golf Course in John Day. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 perevent fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307. July 11-12 — Central Oregon Junior at Broken Top Golf Club in Bend and Juniper Golf Course in Redmond is an Oregon Golf Association junior tournament. For more information or to register, call the OGA at 866-981-4653 or visit July 11-12 — Peter Jacobsen’s Legends of Oregon golf tournament at Pronghorn Club near Bend. Tournament is a two-net shamble, and each team will include an Oregon “Legend” in group to round out fivesome. University of Oregon alumni and coaches scheduled to be on hand include Mike Bellotti, Joey Harrington, and Jacobsen. Cost is $5,000 per foursome. The field is limited to the first 18 groups to sign up. Proceeds benefit the Duck Athletic Fund. For more information, call 541-346-5433, or visit July 11-16 — PNGA Men’s Amateur at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. Tournament begins with 36 holes of stroke play followed by single-elimination match play. All golfers must carry a 4.4 handicap index or better. Cost is $215 and field is limited to 168 golfers. For more information or to register, visit www. or call the PNGA at 800-643-6410. July 12 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association’s Summer Golf Experience at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Event is for 6- to 8-year-olds. Players must be at Awbrey Glen by 3 p.m., and golf begins at 3:30 p.m. Cost is $15 to register for three events, plus an $8 per-event fee. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail cojga@hotmail. com, or visit July 14 — Central Oregon Golf Tour Iron Man event at Eagle Crest Resort’s Ridge and Challenge courses in Redmond is a 36-hole tournament.

The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or July 14-15 — Diamond in the Rough Ladies Invitational at Crooked River Ranch is a 36-hole tournament for two-person teams. Thursday’s round is a best ball followed by a Friday Chapman. Open to any golfer with an official USGA handicap. For more information or to register, call Crooked River Ranch at 541-923-6343, or visit July 15 — The Deschutes Brewery Sagebrush Classic at Broken Top Club in Bend. The four-person best ball begins with shotgun starts at 7:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Golf includes cart, range balls, tee gifts, select golf clothing, breakfast and/or lunch, beverages, team photo, and tickets to Saturday’s feast. Field is limited to 52 teams. Sponsorships are also available. Proceeds to benefit family and children’s charities in Central Oregon. Information on pricing can be found at To register for golf, contact Linda Bones at 541-312-6947 or e-mail All other inquiries, call 800-601-8123. July 15 — The 30th annual St. Charles Medical Center golf tournament at Eagle Crest Resort’s Resort Course. This tournament is a four-person Texas scramble with awards for men, ladies and mixed doubles. Prizes for men’s and women’s long-drive competition. Shotgun start at 8:30 a.m. Entry fee is $95 per player and includes continental breakfast, golf, cart, range balls, prizes and catered lunch. For more information, call Jean at 541-548-4547. July 16 — Men’s League Invite at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville is a two-person scramble tournament. Tournament open to the public. Event tees off with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $35 plus greens fee. For more information or to register, call the Meadow Lakes pro shop at 541447-7113. July 16 — Ninth annual Prineville Soroptimist Coed Golf Tournament at Meadow Lakes Golf Course. Four-person coed scramble tournament begins at 8 a.m. with a shotgun start followed by lunch and awards. Cost is $55 per player or $220 per team and includes greens fees, continental breakfast, lunch, and prizes. Proceeds benefit International Soroptimists of Prineville, which will fund local youth scholarships and women’s awards. For more information or to register, call Dale Comini at 541-447-5305 or Meadow Lakes at 541-447-7113. July 18 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at golf course to be determined. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit July 21 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Sunriver Resort’s Crosswater Club. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-3185155, or July 25 — U.S. Amateur sectional qualifying tournament at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. Event is open to any amateur male player with a handicap index of 2.4 or lower. Top finishers qualify for the 110th U.S. Amateur Championship to be held Aug. 22-28 at Erin Hills Golf Course in Erin, Wis. Download a registration form at and click on the “championships” link. July 25 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-3185155, or July 25 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at Tokatee Golf Club in Blue River. Tee times begin at 11 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit July 26 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association’s Summer Golf Experience at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Event is for 6- to 8-year-olds. Players must be at Awbrey Glen by 3 p.m., and golf begins at 3:30 p.m. Cost is $15 to register for three events, plus an $8 per-event fee. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail cojga@hotmail. com, or visit July 27 — The Rude Rudy Golf Tournament at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend benefits the Hunger Prevention Coalition of Central Oregon and St. Vincent de Paul Food Pantry of Bend. Individual stroke-play event for men and women competing in morning and afternoon flights based on handicap index. Entry fee of $150 includes a luncheon and a barbecue dinner. Contact: Marie Gibson, 541-385-9227. July 30 — Golf Channel Am Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Am Tour’s Central Oregon chapter is a competitive golf series held at different Central Oregon golf courses. Flighted tournaments open to all amateur golfers of all abilities and prize pool awarded to both gross and net winners. Membership information: 541-389-7676 or July 31 — United Way Golf Classic at Sunriver Resort’s Crosswater Club. Scramble begins with a noon shotgun start. Cost is $175 per player or $700 per foursome and includes golf, cart, lunch, and awards barbecue. Sponsorships also available. Proceeds benefit the Deschutes County United Way. For more information or to register, call the Crosswater clubhouse at 541-593-1145 or visit

August Aug. 1 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Valley Golf Course in Burns. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307. Aug. 1 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at River’s Edge Golf Club in Bend. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit Aug. 2 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541318-5155, or Aug. 4 — Kah-Nee-Ta Ladies Invitational at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino near Warm Springs. Two Best Net of Four 18-hole tournament begins with a 9 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $95 per person and includes golf, cart, range balls, and lunch banquet. Discounted rates at Kah-Nee-Ta Spa Wanapine are also available. For more information or to register, visit www. or call 541-553-4971.

Aug. 8 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at Broken Top Club in Bend. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail, or visit www.cojga. com. Aug. 11 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or Aug. 11 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or Aug. 11-12 — The Ghost Tree Invitational at Crosswater Club in Sunriver is a four-person scramble tournament that is open to the public. Double-shotgun tournament begins at 7:45 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Cost is $2,100 for foursome bidding in celebrity auction; $2,500 for a non-bidding foursome. Price includes golf for four and four dinner tickets to Dinner on the Range Saturday night. Additional $500 per foursome for teams that register after June 1. Individual golfer and sponsorship packages also available. Proceeds benefit Bend/La Pine Hospice and the Assistance League of Bend. For more information or to sign up, visit Aug. 12 — The Sixth Annual Dogleg Golf Classic at Bend Golf and Country Club benefits the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Foursomes play in a scramble, and tournament begins with noon shotgun. Sponsorship opportunities are available. To register or for more information, visit Aug. 13-14 — Juniper Man-Gal is a 36-hole tournament for two-person coed teams at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. For more information or to register, contact 541-548-3121 or Aug. 14 — Central Oregon Junior Golf Association Tournament of Champions at Sunriver Woodlands course. Tee times begin at 10 a.m. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, e-mail cojga@hotmail. com or visit Aug. 15-19 — PNGA Junior Boys’ Amateur at Sunriver Resort’s Meadows course. Tournament begins with 36 holes of stroke play followed by singleelimination match play. All golfers must carry a 24.4 handicap index or better to compete in either championship or junior divisions. Cost is $125 and field is limited to 144 golfers. Deadline to enter is July 25. For more information or to register, visit or call the PNGA at 800-643-6410. Aug. 18 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or Aug. 19 — 21st Annual Redmond Chamber Golf Tournament at Eagle Crest Resort’s Ridge Course in Redmond. Four-person scramble will begin with 8 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $100 per person and includes catered breakfast, drinks, snacks and barbecue catered by Niblick and Greene’s. For more information, call 541-923-5191 or e-mail Aug. 20 — Madras High School Fundraiser Tournament at Desert Peaks Golf Club in Madras. For more information, call the clubhouse at 541-4756368, or e-mail

Aug. 20-21 — Cowboy-Cowbelle couples tournament at Prineville Golf Club. Couples competition is played in a scotch-ball format. Tournament includes a Friday practice round and evening nine-hole fun and feast. To register or for more information, call Prineville at GC 541-447-5891. Aug. 21 — Oregon Golf Association Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond is part of OGA Tour’s senior series. Tee times begin at 2:30 p.m. OGA Tour events are open to any golfer with a USGA handicap. Cost for this event is $69 for OGA members and $99 for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is Aug. 14. For more information or to register, visit or call the OGA at 503-981-4653. Aug. 22 — Oregon Golf Association Tour event at Broken Top Club in Bend is part of OGA Tour’s senior series. Tee times begin at 10 a.m. OGA Tour events are open to any golfer with a USGA handicap. Cost for this event is $69 for OGA members and $99 for nonmembers. Deadline to enter is Aug. 15. For more information or to register, visit or call the OGA at 503-981-4653. Aug. 22 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307. Aug. 25 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Crooked River Ranch. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. Aug. 29 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www.

September Sept. 1 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or Sept. 1-2 — The Kah-Nee-Ta Fall Invitational at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino on the Warm Springs Indian Reservation is presented by the Oregon Chapter of the PGA. Admission is free to spectators. For more information, call 541-553-4971 or visit Sept. 8 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Sunriver Resort’s Woodlands course. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-3185155, or Sept. 10 — American Legion of La Pine’s annual golf tournament at Quail Run Golf Course in La Pine. For more information or to register, call Larry Matthews at 541-419-0861.

Sept. 10-11 — Juniper Best Ball is a 36-hole tournament for two-person men’s teams at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. For more information or to register, call 541-548-3121, or download an entry form at www.playjuniper. com. Sept. 12 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at The Greens at Redmond. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307. Sept 13 — Fundraising tournament for the Kiwanis Club of Prineville at the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte. Eleventh annual event is a fourperson shamble, which begins with a shotgun start at noon and includes net and gross divisions. Barbecue lunch to follow. Cost is $125 per player and includes cart, range balls and lunch, and registration is open to the first 128 players. For more information or to register, call the Brasada Ranch clubhouse at 541-526-6849. Sept. 15 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Sunriver Resort’s Meadows course. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-3185155, or Sept. 16 — Mountain View Hospital Foundation Classic at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino is an annual event benefiting the Community Health Improvement Partnership. The tournament will begin with an 11:30 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $150 per person or $500 per team. Entry fee includes greens fees, driving range balls, cart, lunch, awards, and a traditional salmon-bake dinner with Native American dancers. Sponsorships and discounted room rates at Kah-Nee-Ta are also available. For more information or to register, call Jill Sansom at 541-460-4033, or e-mail her at jsanson@ Sept. 16 — Gopher Broke Scramble at Bend Golf and Country Club. This four-person scramble tournament begins with a 1 p.m. shotgun. Proceeds from the golf tournament go to Bend Park & Recreation District Foundation scholarships. For more information or to register, visit www.bendparksandrec. org or e-mail Sue Boettner at Sept. 19 — 14th annual Bend Chamber Fall Invitational at Awbrey Glen Golf Club in Bend. Tournament separated into two flights: a serious net competition and a scramble with mulligans and strings. Shotgun start at 11 a.m. followed by dinner and awards starting about 4:30 p.m. Amateur men and women golfers compete in a four-person scramble tournament. Cost is $145 per person and includes cart, dinner, and contests. To register or for more information, call Gayle Najera at 541-382-3221. Sept. 26-29 — The Fall Tour is a pro-am tournament for teams and individuals through the Oregon Chapter of the PGA. This four-day event is held at Pronghorn Club in Bend, Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend, Eagle Crest Resort’s Ridge Course in Redmond and Black Butte Ranch’s Big Meadow course. Admission is free for spectators. Contact: Amy Kerle, 800-574-0503 or Sept. 29 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-3185155, or

October Oct. 1-2 — The 84th OGA Men’s Team Championship at the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte is an Oregon Golf Association 36-hole gross stroke-play event. OGA member clubs nominate four amateur golfers to represent the club. Team scores are calculated using the best three individual scores on the team each day. For more information, visit or call the OGA at 866-981-4653. Oct. 1-2 — The Crooked River Ranch Couples Caper is a 36-hole mixed couples Chapman. Open to any golfer with an official USGA handicap. For more information or to register, call Crooked River Ranch at 541-923-6343, or visit Oct. 1-2 — Deer Widows Invitational at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond is a women-only tournament. For more information or to register, call Juniper at 541-548-3121, or visit Oct. 3 — Bpositiv for Children with Cancer charity golf event at Bend Golf and Country Club. Proceeds benefit Bpositiv, a nonprofit that serves families whose children are sent to hospice care. For more information, call Daniel Pite at 541-330-8822 or visit Oct. 10 — Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men’s club members at host sites, and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $110 for the season plus a $5 per-event fee. For more information, call Ron Meisner at 541-548-3307. Oct. 11 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Prineville Golf Club. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www. Oct. 13 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or Oct. 20 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at the Club at Brasada Ranch in Powell Butte. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or Oct. 22-23 — The Tetherow Two-Ball Invitational is a two-person, select-drive best ball at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. Tee times Saturday will be between 10:30 a.m. and noon. Play will begin Sunday at 11 a.m. Cost is $600 per team, with no more than one professional on each team, and includes Friday practice round, breakfast and on-course snacks, Saturday dinner, caddie, gifts, trophies and prizes. Gross and net divisions. The field will be limited to the first 30 teams to register. For more information, call Tetherow at 541-388-2582. Oct. 27 — Central Oregon Golf Tour event at Crooked River Ranch. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to all amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly, and membership not required. For more information or to register: 541-633-7652, 541-318-5155, or www.

May 1, 2011 | Tee to Green Central Oregon Golf Preview | 19

Bulletin Daily Paper 5/1/2011  

The Bulletin daily print edition Sunday, May 1, 2011.

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