Serving Central Oregon sjnce1903 75 $
THURSDAY August1, 2013
ercancer, ac<nll e je
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
Lightning stormbringshigh fire danger
Shark sightings —People
By Dylan J. Darling
are seeing more of them, but attacks remain
exceedingly rare. A3
Doctors' pay —Incorrect estimates by theAmerican
The warning indicates a very The Bulletin high fire danger and that thunderState and federal firefighters storms could start fires. "That is were busy around Central Oregon what we are concerned about, and Wednesday as t h u nderstorms that is why we issued it," Perry brought lightning to the region, sald. sparking wildfires. Firefighters heeded the warnCentralOregon remains under ing for the east slopes of the Casa red flag warning until 11 p.m. cades and the Deschutes National today, said George Perry, a fore- Forest, positioning fire engines caster with the National Weather around theCentral Oregon woods Service in Pendleton. a nd bracing for t h e "lighting
oar ma ave rom en
bust," or flurry of lighting activity. Storms rumbled in Wednesday afternoon from the south. By mid-afternoon the thunderstorms had hit southern Deschutes County and northern Klamath County with about 70 lighting strikes, said George Ponte, district forester for the Central Oregon district of the Oregon Department of Forestry in Prineville. See Fire/A4
• St. Charles administrator and BendResearchCEO arenominated
Medical Association could be leading to inflated pay.D1
Palm Oil —It's used in many products, but rough on the
By Tyler Leeds
environment. Scientists hope they have an answer.A3
Two Bend residents have been recommended by Oregon State University President Ed Ray to serve on the university's new independent institutional board. Kirk Schueler, executive vice president and chief administrative officer of the St. Charles Health System, and Rod Ray (unrelated), CEO of Bend Research Inc., were on a list submitted to Gov. John Kitzhaber by Ed Ray. Nineteen individuals were r ecommended by the OSU president. The university announced Tuesday it would form a board to oversee the entire university, including Oregon State University-Cascades Campus. Senate Bill 270, passed in this year's legislative session, established independent boards for Portland State University and the University of Oregon, while reserving for OSU the right to decide whether to form its own board. The OSU board wil l h ave 11-15 members appointed by the governor and confirmed by the Oregon Senate. Kitzhaber is not obligated to base his selections on Ed Ray's recommendations. The board is set to include one student, one faculty member and one nonfaculty OSU employee. "It's a historical moment," Schueler sald. SeeOSU/A6
Wage strikes —Low-paid workers, especially in fast food, are walking off the job for a day in a growing trend.A4
PrOjeCt LOOn —Google aims to bring the lnternet to developing countries — by a network of balloons.C6
Allergy Q8A — worse on one side of the body?D1 l
Student loans —Congress approves lower rates.A2
And a Web exclusive-
Syrian TV dramas take on the
subject of the country's civil war during Ramadan. benddulletin.com/extras
NSA chief addresses hackersat conference
: rlia'IIEAT ERg
By Robert O'Harrow Jr. The Washington Post
LAS VEGAS — It doesn't get much stranger than this, even in Vegas. Gen. Keith Alexander, director of the National Security Agency, stood in front of a standing-room-only crowd Wednesday, selling the idea of government surHis audience? More than 3,000cybersecurity specialists, including some of the world's best hackers, an unruly community known for its support of civil liberties and skepticism of the government's three-letter
Rob Kerrl The Bulletin
The Pine Theater in Prineville will now be able to upgrade to digital projection equipment, thanks to a line of credit from Bank of the Cascades.
agencies. Alexander praised the group as one of the brightest collections of technical minds in the world. He asked them to help the NSA fulfill its mission of protecting the country, while also protecting privacy. "We standforfreedom," Alexander told the crowd in a vast ballroom at Caesars Palace. "Help us to defend the country and develop a better solution." Some in the crowd weren't buying, and one hacker hurled an expletive back at him. "I'm saying I don't trust you!" a voice shouted. This is Black Hat, the annual hacker conference. For a few days every year, it takes center stage in the topsy-turvy worlds of cyberspace, network computing and digital security. SeeHackers/A4
By Rachael Rees The Bulletin
The fate of Prineville's only theater showing first-run movies remained uncertain Wednesday morning, but in a twist on the classic Hollywood ending, the bank stepped in to save the day. Bank of the Cascades agreed to extend a line of credit to the owners of the Pine Theater, allowing them to upgrade to digital projection equipment, said Oniko Mehrabi, co-owner of the Pine Theater with her husband, Ali, and son, MichaeL By Aug. 15, the theater is expected to have completed its
TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of storms High 75, Low 48
conversion from film to digital — a $95,000project,Oniko Mehrabi said. Hollywood studios' switch from film to digital has forced small independent theaters across the country to upgrade or go dark, and the Mehrabis have been trying to raise money to pay for the conversion since March, when they launched the Walk of Fame Horseshoe Campaign that raised $72,000. In June, they started the "Save the Pine Theater" Kickstarter campaign, which failed to raise the additional funds by Wednesday morn-
ing's deadline. But Wednesday afternoon, Bank of the Cascades confirmed it would refinance the theater's current loans and extend its line of credit to cover the additional equipment costs, Mehrabi said. It was a long-awaited victory. "We're really very grateful to the community and those that have helped," she said. Without the loan, she said, showings would have ended next week, and the nearest theater showing first-run movies is about 20 miles away. SeeTheater /A5
administrative officer of St. Charles Health System.
Ray is the CEO of
Bend Research. For more biographical information and a list of
board candidates, see Page A6
Finding how laws affect minorities
By Adam Nagourney
By Maggie Clark
New Yorlz Times News Service
WASHINGTON — Most states evaluate new legislation for how it might affectthe economy or the environment, but what about measuring a law's effect on m>nont>es? Earlier this month, Oregon became the third state to require racial impact statements for any changes to state criminal laws or sentencing codes. Any new criminal justice proposal must be evaluated if at least one member of each party requests a report. The report, produced by a sentencing commission or legislative analyst, must show how a proposed law could have consequences for sentencing, probation or parole policies affecting minorities disproportionately, and that information is shared with lawmakers before they vote on the bill. SeeLaws/A5
year. But the recovery in Las Vegas — much like the one lifting the nation — is shap-
ing up as fragile and tentative, stirring concern among economists and many
of the region's biggest boosters. SeeVegas /A6
e p we userecycled newsprint
INDEX D1-6 Obituaries Business/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health Calendar B2 Crosswords E 3 H o roscope D6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Lo c al/State B1-6 TV/Movies
Schueler is the chief
In Vegas revival, fear of a bubble LAS VEGAS — When the last recession battered the nation, the bottom fell out in Las Vegas. One out of every six jobs vanished. Home prices dropped as much as 50 percent. Construction projects stopped in place, and tourist spending on the Las Vegas Strip, the economic driver of this city, went into an alarming slide. These days, however, jobs are back, the housing market is bustling and people are moving back. The number of visitors hit a record high last
B5 C1-4 D6
Vol. 110, No. 213,
8 8 2 6 7 0 2 32 9
THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Thursday, Aug. 1, the 213th day of 2013. There are152 days left in the year.
RESEARCH HAPPENINGS Gay marriage —Minnesota andRhodeIslandbecome the 12th and 13th states to allow
ceremonies.A2 NSA talkS —President Barack Obama has invited a
bipartisan group of lawmakers to discuss their concerns about surveillance.
Lieezin moreoi rom Shark spottings up, but oddsof t evita im ortant am an attack still low "Sharknado" fans, those were shark-free tornadoes.) " Tides and c u rrents k i l l
By Juliet Eilperin The Washington Post
With beach season in full swing, the question inevitably arises: What are the chances of getting attacked by a shark? In a phrase: Extraordinarily low — though not nonexistent. It is higher in certain parts of the country (Florida tops the list) than in others, and in some plac-
Highlight:In1913, the Joyce Kilmer poem "Trees" was first published in "Poetry: A Maga-
zine of Verse."
In1714, Britain's Queen Anne
died at age49; she was succeeded byGeorge I. In 1876, Colorado was admitted as the 38th state. In 1907, the U.S. Army Signal
Corps established anaeronautical division, the forerunner of the U.S. Air Force. In 1933, the National Recovery Administration's "Blue Eagle"
symbol began to appear in store windows and onpackages to show support for the National Industrial Recovery Act. In1936, the Olympics opened in Berlin with a ceremony presided over by Adolf Hitler. In1943, rioting broke out in
New York City's Harlem neighborhood after a false rumor spread thata police officer had shot and killed a black U.S. Army soldier who in fact had
only been wounded; six people were killed in the violence. In1944, an uprising broke out in Warsaw, Poland, against Nazi occupation; the revolt lasted two months before col-
lapsing. In1957, the United States and Canada agreed to create the North American Air Defense
Command (NORAD). In1966, Charles Joseph Whitm an, 25, wenton ashooting rampage at the University of Texas in Austin, killing 14 people. Whitman, who had also murdered his wife and mother
hours earlier, was gunned down by police. In1973, the movie "American Graffiti," directed by George
Lucas, first opened. In 1988, conservative commentator Rush Limbaugh began broadcasting his nationally
syndicated radio program. In 2007, the eight-lane lnterstate 35W bridge, a major
Minneapolis artery, collapsed into the Mississippi River dur-
ing evening rush hour, killing 13 people. Ten years ago:A suicide bomber rammed a truck filled with explosives into a military
hospital near Chechnya, killing 50 people, including Russian troops wounded in Chechnya. Five years ago:Some30 mountaineers began adisastrous attempt to scale K2 in Pakistan; 11 of them died in a
series of accidents, including icefalls. Crowds of Chinese watched a total solar eclipse
along the country's ancient Silk Road, oneweek before the start of the Summer Games in Beijing.
One year ago:President Barack Obamamadehis rival's personal millions a front-
and-center issue in the race for the White House, telling a swing-state audience in Ohio that Mitt Romney "is asking
you to pay more sothat people like him can get a big tax cut." Four teams from China, South
Korea and Indonesia were kicked out of the women's badminton doubles at the London
Olympics for trying to lose on purpose. Host country Britain picked up its first two gold
medals when HelenGloverand Heather Stanning won the final of the women's pair at the row-
ing regatta and cyclist Bradley Wiggins took the time trial.
BIRTHDAYS Singer Ramblin' Jack Elliott is 82. Rapper Chuck D (Public
Enemy) is 53. Actor Demian Bichir is 50. Rapper Coolio is 50. Movie director Sam
Mendes is 48. Actor Jason Momoa is 34. — From wire reports
New YorkTimes News Service file photo
A worker harvests an oil palm on the Maranones plantation in the Bajo Aguan region of Honduras' northern coast. The ancestors of oil palms split off from date palms about 70 million years ago. They grew across Africa and South America, which were still joined at the time.
Palm oil — used in everything from cooking to lipstick — is undoubtedly important. And the trees — which grow best in the same areas as tropical rainforests — have been called an environmental disaster. Researchers hope they have an answer in new knowledge that may allow them to grow trees that produce more oil. By Carl Zimmer
can yield more oil — and possibly reduce the pressure on You may have never set the world's remaining rain eyes on an oil palm tree, but forests. it's probably an intimate part Conservation biologists hail of your everyday life. Wheth- the research but caution about er you start your day with a its potential to help the envishave or an application of lip- ronmental crisis. The solution stick, you are probably putting to the palm oil problem, they the oil from the tree's fruits on say, lies beyond its DNA. your face. You buy a doughThe ancestors of oil palms nut on the way to work, and split off from date palms about with each bite, you swallow 70 million years ago. They some of the palm oil in which grew across Africa and South it was cooked. After work, A merica, which w er e s t i l l you stop at the supermarket, joined at the time. Over miland about half the products lions of years, the two contion the shelves contain palm nents split apart, taking their oil. Before bed, you scrub your oil palms with them. And along face with soap and brush your the way, oil palms got oily. teeth with toothpaste. They're Most flowering plants grow both palm oil's way of wishing oil in their seeds as a way to you good night. supply their offspring with an I n just the past few d eenergy supply. But some also cades, the oil palm tree Elaeis grow oil in their fruit to attract guineensis has become a huge animals, which eat the fruit global industry. In 1961, the and spreadthe seeds in their world's palm oil plantations droppings. The genome team produced 1.7 million tons of uncoveredsome of the molecoil; today that figure is up to ular changes behind this evo64 million tons a year. A sinlution. Oil palm trees switch gle acre of oil palm trees can on some seed-oil genes in their generate up to $4,500 annu- fruits, for example. ally. Those prices will probThe r esearchers d i scovably stay high in decades to ered that a single gene, called come, as demand for the oil SHELL, has a powerful effect increases. China and India are on how much oil is produced now shifting to using palm oil by different varieties of the for cooking food, for example, tree. Mutations to SHELL can and some countries are exraise the yield of the palm by ploring palm oil as a biofuel. as much as 30 percent. But the oil palm tree indusTree breeders will now be try is also an environmental able to test seeds to see if they disaster, according to many carry the high-yield version of conservation biologists. The SHELL, for example, rather tree "grows best in those parts than waiting for six years for of the world that support tropi- the seed to grow into a tree cal rainforests, "said Ben Pha- that bears fruit. lan of the University of CamThe researchers also hope bridge. "Oil palm expansion in that their public release of recent decades has been one the genome will allow other of the main drivers of defores- scientists to p i npoint m ore tation in Southeast Asia." genes that might be useful for That expansion has helped improving oil palm trees, such push many species, including as resisting drought and dispygmy elephants and orang- eases. "We're not going to stop utans, closer t o e x t inction. here," said Ravigadevi SamThe palm oil industry is also banthamurthi, a biochemist at leaving its mark on the atmo- the Malaysian Palm Oil Board sphere.Some farmers use fire and a co-author of the papers. to clear land for plantations, The board, which is financed and swampy forests converted by the Malaysian government, to stands of oil palm trees be- paid for most of the research. come more prone to burning. Genome-driven i m p r oveThe forests, which store huge ments to oil palm trees, the reamounts of carbon, release it searchers argue, could allow into the atmosphere after they farmers to produce more oilon are replaced by plantations. less land. Writing in Nature, Last week a team of Malay- they claim that the genome sian and American scientists will "help to achieve sustainpublished a pair of papers in ability for biofuels and edible Nature on the genome of this oils, reducing the rainforest profoundly i m portant t r e e. footprint of this tropical planIn its 34,802 genes, they have tation crop." (As a food, palm been able to reconstruct miloil is high in saturated fats, lions of years of its evolution. considered unhealthy by the They hope to use that knowl- American Heart Association.) edge to grow better trees that The new study is "a major New Yorh Times News Service
breakthrough," said David Edwards, a conservation biologist at James Cook University in Australia. "The only way that we will be able to feed the projected human population of 9 to 10 billion without huge waves of deforestation is through increases in crop
yield." But Edwards and other conservation biologists doubt that genome-driven improvements can protect forests on their own. If p l antations become more profitable, agricultural companies and small farmers will have an incentive to plant more trees. "This increases pressure on converting land for plantations," said Lisa Curran of Stanford University. "What is also needed is the political will t o ensure that forests are in fact protected," Phalan said.
more people (at the beach)
than sharks that kill people," said Gregory Skomal, a shark biologist with Massachusetts Division of Marine Fisheries. But in some parts of the country, the number of shark spottings has risen in recent years. Last year, there were more than20 confirmed shark es (off Cape Cod) legend- sightings at Cape Cod beachary great whites are mak- es, in areas including its outer ing acomeback thatcan be beaches and off the mainland, frightening to beachgoers. and a 50-year-old man was But is it really worth wor- bitten by a shark that scienrying about a shark strike tists believe was a great white. or considering forgoing an (The swimmer, a Colorado naocean swim as an act of tive,was scarred but survived self-preservation? with limbs intact.) Let'sconsider the numThis summer, eight great bers, courtesy of the Inwhites already h ave b e en ternational Shark A t tack spotted off various Cape Cod F >le at the F l orida M u - beaches, though some of the seum of Natural History. s ightings may i n v olve t h e Last year, 80 unprovoked same shark. Th e N a tional shark strikes took place Park Servicejust issued preworldwide: Seven resulted cautionary guidelines for Cape in deaths, including one Cod swimmers. in California. Fifty-three Skomal has been tracking strikes took place in U.S. great whites off Cape Cod for waters, nearly half of them years: He and his colleagues off Florida. tagged five in 2009 and 17 in According to th e f i le's 2012. The probable reason for a nalysis o f 2 0 0 0 d a t a , the increase is a resurgence in beachgoers faced a I - i n- the seal population, which has 2-million chance of dying been recovering over the past from drowning and other four decadessince enactment c auses based o n v i s i ts of the Marine Mammal Proto East and West Coast tection Act, which outlawed beaches. By contrast, they a kind of hunting that caused faced a l - i n -11.5-million the seals' precipitous decline. chance of being attacked The National Oceanic and by a shark, and less than Atmospheric Administration a I-in-264-million chance estimates that the seal popuof dying from a shark bite, lation in the western North since just one person died Atlantic has increased by tens that year in U .S. waters of thousands over the past few from an attack. decades. Put another way, more Americans were killed by
collapsing sinkholes (16)
than sharks (11) between 1990 and 2006, and more by tornadoes (125) than sharks (6) in Florida between 1985 and 2010. (And for all you
Sr HEARING AID CUNIC
www,centraloregonaudiology,com Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S
Continued from A1 Iowa and Connecticut require racial impact statements before lawmakers can vote on any new cr iminal laws, and Minnesota's sentencing commission regularly drafts racial impact statements for new legislation. Attention to racial bias in the criminal justice system has been growing. In M ay, the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights began a national reviewto determine if controversial self-defense laws, known as "stand your ground" laws, promote racial bias. These laws are on the books in at least 21 states and gained n ational attention after t h e shooting death o f T r ayvon Martin in Sanford, Fla. Martin was an u n armed black teenager killed by neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman. More states are considering requiring minority impact s tatements in th e w ak e o f Zimmerman's not-guilty verdict and the recent Supreme C ourt decision ending t h e federalpreclearance requirement for election law changes in states with a history of voter discrimination, said Wayne Ford,a former Iowa staterepresentative. The sponsor of the nation's first racial impact statement bill, which passed in Iowa in 2008, Ford is in talks with lawmakers from 29 states interested in adopting racial impact statements. " There's no doubt i n m y mind that m i nority i m pact legislation has national, historic implications in regard to enactment and expansion of 'stand your ground' legislation," Ford said. "Its scope can be expanded to make legislators and the public aware of the potential effects of 'voter suppression' legislation, too." Lawmakers in Oregon were motivated to enact their legislation by reports of disproportionate numbers of minorities in the child welfare system and in state prison. "These racial and ethnic d isparities suggest that w e are using state resources inefficiently and ineffectively," Democratic Rep. Joseph Gallegos, the bill's sponsor, said in a statement. He was referring to statistics showing that African-Americans make up lessthan 2 percent ofOr egon's population, but 9 percent of the state's prison population. Similar statistics convinced Iowa to become the first state to adopt minority impact statements. In a scathing report published in 2007, researchers from The SentencingProject, a national advocacy group that highlights racial disparities in th e c r i minal justice system, found that Iowa had the nation's highest racial disparity in prison populations: African-Americans a ccount for 24percent of Iowa's prison population, but only 2 percent of the state's population. Those numbers made Iowa lawmakers eagerto act. "We did not w ant t o b e r e cognized as the nation's leader in the incarceration of black men," Ford said. Both chambers passed th e m i n o rity impact statement bill nearly unanimously. Racial impact statements aren't a p a nacea, however. E ven though Iowa has r e quired them for more than four years, the state still has wide racial disparities in its justice system. The state has the worst racial disparity in the U.S. in marijuana arrests, according to an ACLU study. Blacks are more than eight times more likely to be arrested for marijuana possession than whites, even though usage is about even, according to researchers. Minnesota, which also uses racial impact statements although not required by law, ranked third behind Iowa in the ACLU report, with blacks more than seven times more likely than whites to be arrested for marijuana possession. Still, the statements are a helpful tool fo r l a w makers to evaluate outcomes of new legislation, said Nicole Porter, advocacy director at The Sentencing Project. "We don't claim that racial impact statements will resolve all disparities, but it will allow lawmakers to be intentional about the effects of the laws they enact," Porter said.
Continued from A1 "We never wanted totake out a line of credit, but we also knew that we were so close that we couldn't give up," Mehrabi said. P rineville a t t orney J i m Van Voorhees, who sold the building to Mehrabi, said it's good that the theater will remain open.
Food, Home 8 Garden In
AT HOME •I
Th e Bulletin
RI D E S
"Its an important thing for the community," he said. But, he said, the owners still need help. Mehrabi agreed. "We're not ou t o f t he woods. We still need people to come and buy their horseshoes," she said, referring to the fundraising campaign. "But, regardless, the theater is saved." The goal is to pay off the
l ine of c r edit a s s oon a s possible, by continuing the horseshoe campaign, which recognizes aminimum $400 donation with an engraved horseshoe set i n c o n crete outside the theater, like the Hollywood Walk of Fame. "We couldn't do a line of credit before b ecause we hadn't raised enough money," she said. "It's only because we got so close that we
• h . K I B KAI S • E Z H I B I T S • F O O D • Q A S KE S • SKORE
were able to make it fit the They are also important ratios of the bank and a good from a recruiting standpoint. business plan and know and When talking to companies h ave confidence that t h e about moving to the area, he horseshoes would keep com- said, it helps to have ameniing in to secure the theater." ties like a theater. " That being one o f o u r Russell Deboodt, Prineville/Crook County manager m ore noticeable spots, i t for Economic Development b eing vacant w o uld h a ve for Central O r egon, s aid definitely left a hole in our movie theaters are i mpordowntown." tant to a community and its — Reporter: 541-617-7818, residents. email@example.com
BRINGS YOU THE I I
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 w
OSU Continued from A1 "But there will still need to be early meetings for whoever is on the board to figure o ut responsibilities and t o organize the board's efforts," Schueler said. O SU's board w il l b e i n charge of b u siness operations, setting tuition and fees, o verseeing academic p r o grams, approving its budget for submission to the state and
• CEO and chairman of the
Brooks Resources Corp., Bend. • In 2009, appointed to
State Board of Higher Education. • Sits on the boards of the Portland-based Jeld-Wen Tradition Foundation, the Bend Foundationand Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation in Central
Oregon. • President of Building a
overseeing Oregon's higher
John Turner Retired president Blue Mountain Community College, Pendleton Pat Valian Reser Chairman of the board Reser's Fine Foods,liic., Beavertoii Paul Kelly Retired attorney Nike, Garvey Schubert Barer, Portland Darry Callahan
• In 2011, became chief administrative officer, St.
real estate development with
president. The new board will become operational in July 2014. Schueler has experience
Charles Health System. • Previous experience in
appointing and employing a
education s y stem, h a ving been appointed to the State Board of Higher Education in 2009. Moving forward, the State Board will only oversee the state's regional universities. Locally, Schueler serves on the boards of the Bend Foundation and the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation. He is also president and board member of Building a Better Bend Inc. Rod Ray also has higher education experience. He is currently in his second term as an OSU Foundation Trustee and chairof the College of Engineering Advisory Board. Some of Ray's local leadership i nvolvement i n cludes work with the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation executive committee, Central Oregon Family Resource Center and the Bend Metro Park and Recreation District Foundation. Both Schueler and Rod Ray expressed their gratitude to Ed Ray for his consideration and their excitement about the possibility of serving OSU on its board. When asked about his possible transition to the OSU board from the state board, Schueler acknowledged the uncertainty surrounding the new leadership structure. "What the boards will bring is an u n k nown," Schueler said. "I served the universities on the state level, and we were fortunate to have a lot of discussion about the pluses and minuses of different
Better Bend lnc. and cochairman of the Portland-
based Center for lnnovative School Facilities. • Served 1999-2004 on the city of Bend Budget Committee.
• Earned a bachelor's in accounting from University of Oregon and a bachelor's in forestry from University
of Nevada-Reno. • He and his wife live with their three children in Bend.
boards for the state. On the OSU board, I can say I would have a much closer relationship to the OSU campus than I did on the state level." Schueler said that Ed Ray emphasized to him that serving on the board required an awareness of the needs of the entire state, not just Central
Oregon. "My first priority is to have a statewide perspective, but the good news is I'm a Central Oregon resident, I have an interest in seeing OSU-Cascades succeed and I can offer insight into Central Oregon," Schueler said. "President Ray is looking for someone who will have the best interest of all the taxpayers in m i nd, but Central Oregon won't get lost." Asked how the board may benefit Central Oregon specifically, Rod Ray emphasized the work he has already done in supporting OSU-Cascades. "I have already been an
Retired President Chevron ChemicalCompany,San Rafael, Calif. Orcilia ZIiniga Forbes Retired vice president of university advancement, OregonState University, Portland Tim Josi Tillamook County Commissioner, Tillamook Laura Naiimes Vice President, Fresh Division Manager, Naumes, IIIc., Medford Rani Borkar Corporate Vice Presidentand
My first priority is to have a statewide perspective, but the
board, BendResearch Inc., a developer of technologies for
good news is I'm a Central Oregon
the pharmaceutical industry. • Member, American Association for the
resident, I have an interest in seeing OSU-Cascades
Advancement ofScience, American Institute of Chemical Engineers and
American Chemical Society. • Also member of the OSU
— Kirk Schueler, OSU board nominee
Foundation External Relations Committee, and in second term as OSU Foundation trustee.
Isaac Brekken / New York Times News Service
mary focus will be on OSU as a whole. Volunteers in Medicine "Ed Ray made it clear to me Clinic of the Cascadesand that the mission is to serve the the Mt. Bachelor Sports entire university with OSUEducation Foundation Cascades as an interesting executive committee; also part of that," Rod Ray said. worked with the Central "I'm willing to work on anyOregon Family Resource thing, but I'm a businessman, Center and the Bend Metro so I'm happy to help with Parkand Recreation District budgeting and the financial Foundation. part." • In1979, earned a bachelor's Rod Ray says his commitin chemical engineering from ment to the university and OSU, in1981 a master's and Ed Ray's goals for the future in1983 a doctorate from have onlyincreased since his University of Colorado. son told him he intends to en• He is the holder of 21 U.S. roll at OSU. patents. The mostrecognizable recommendation for the board is likely Pat Reser, board chair i ntense advocate of O S U- of Reser's Fine Foods Inc. The Cascades, and h ave d one university's football stadium all I can to support (OSU- was renamed Reser Stadium Cascades top administrator) in 1999 to honor Pat and her Becky Johnson and help the late husband Al, who together school move to a four-year in- have given millions to t he stitution," Rod Ray said. "It's school. Another notable rechugely important to Bend's ommendation is for Derald future that O S U-Cascades Callahan, a former president continues to grow and add of the C h evron C hemical programs and degrees. Our Co. Elson Floyd, president of signature degree programs, Washington State University, like energy engineering, are was also included on the list. vital for the state." In addition to the two Bend Rod Ray stressed how geog- residents, the remaining recraphy makes OSU-Cascades' ommendations for individusuccess vital in OSU's mission als from east of the Cascades to serve the entire state. are for John Turner, of Pend"A lot of kids from Eastern leton, a former president of Oregon need the opportu- Blue Mountain Community nity to stay on this side of the College, and Thomas McCoy, mountains and to complete a retired wheat and barley a degree," Rod Ray said. "I farmer and former economalso have a lot of interest in ics professor. Five individuals serving rural Oregon, and I recommended come from outeven have a ranch out in John of-state, including three from Day." Washington, one from Idaho Despite his interest in sup- and one from California. — Reporter: 541-633-2160; porting OSU-Cascades, Rod Ray also stressed that his pritleedsC<bendbulletin.com
• Serves on board of
General manager, Intel Architecture Development Group, Portland Patty Bedient Executive vice president 8 CFO, WeyerhaeuserCompany, Sammamish, Wash. Elson Floyd President, Washington State University, Pullman, Wash. PennyAtkins owner, Alta consulting, LLC, Caldwell, Idaho Preston Pulliams Retired president Portland Community College,
John Morgan Chief executive officer, Avamere Family of Companies, Portland Lee Kearney Retired president, Kiewit Construction, Vancouver, Wash. Duane MCDOIigall
Chairman of the board, Boise Cascade CompanyLakeOswego Tom McCoy Retired chairman, OregonWheat Commission, Wasco Michele LongoEder Attorney and president, Eder Fish
Though tourists have returned and jobs and construction are up, some fear another bubble and see a fundamental shift away from gamblinginLas Vegas.
can cost $10,000 and more. "Gaming went down more Continued from A1 than total visitor spending, And it i s s i gnaling what by a greater percentage," said appears to be a fundamental Stephen Brown, th e d i recreordering of the economy in tor of the Center for Business this closely watched part of and Economic Research at the country. UNLV. "The visitors who have More than 39.7 million visi- come back are here for clubs tors came here in 2012, a re- and shopping. They're buycord. But those visitors spent ing swimsuits to go to the day notably less money per trip clubs and evening clothes to than during the last upturn go to the nightclubs. That's the — $1,021 per visit last year, big growth." "I think w hat's going on compared with $1,318 per trip spent by the 39.2 million visi- here is we're seeing a shift tors in 2007, according to the away from Las Vegas as the Las Vegas Convention and only gaming destination in Visitors Authority — a sober- the United States to being one ing asterisk that has led many of many gaming destinations," analysts to conclude that this Brown said. "But it is holding high-rolling city is entering a up as a tourist destination." less prosperous era. In 1984, the city's sprawlThe total revenue from gam- ing casinos accounted for 59 bling and entertainment other percent of all the money colthan gambling was $15.3 bil- lected on the Strip. Last year, lion in 2012, $500 million less g ambling made up j ust 3 6 than was spent in 2007. percent ofthe revenue. Clark "The Strip i s a b solutely County, which includes Las packed; downtown is packed," Vegas, took in $9.4 billion in said David Schwartz, the di- gambling revenue last year, rector of the Center for Gam- up from the year before but ing Research at the University still far short of the $10.8 bilof Nevada, Las Vegas. "People lion during the peak year of are here. But they aren't spend- 2007, according to statistics ing as much as they used to." from the Center for Gaming A shift in the structure of Research. the economy thatbegan about Las Vegas has a long hisa decade ago appears to have tory of reinvigorating itself, of accelerated. Gambling is no finding new ways to bring in longer king. A new influx of new consumers and toentice tourists, younger and less de- them to part with large sums voted to gambling, are likelier of money. Still, the latest lift to open their wallets for ex- provided by t h e e x ploding travagantly priced nightclubs nightclub business is troubling and day clubs, which have to local officials who view it as joined concerts and musical little more than a flash in the shows, high-end restaurants, pan and worry that the city is luxury shopping and some of reaping the temporary benthe more exotic types of enter- efits of, as one worried Las tainment this city is renowned Vegas executive put it, a "club for offering. bubble." "I don't know where these From the Mandarin Oriental Hotel's 23rd-floor bar the young people getthe money other evening, with its desert for that — it's just amazing views and $18 specialty cock- to me," said Chris Giunchitails, the new b u ilding-size gliani, a member of the Las digital billboards that loom Vegas County Commission. over the Strip flashed out ad- "Clubbing is always going to vertisements not for the slots, be around, but at some point, but for Tiesto, the DJ play- it's like how we overbuilt hoing at Hakkasan, a 75,000- tel rooms. They're going to square-foot nightclub where look at the market and start to reserving a table for the night scale back."
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
ires in nei
Crane Prairie crash injures two
ol 0 0
Two menwereinjured Tuesday evening in a single-vehicle crash near Crane Prairie Resort, according to the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office. The Sheriff's Office believes driver Maxwell Levi Morgan, 21, of
WASHINGTON — The House Natural Resources Committee approved a forestry bill Wednesday that includes a bipartisan plan to open more than 1.4 million acres of federally owned forests in Western Oregon to revenue-producing harvests. The plan, developed by Oregon Reps. Peter DeFazio,
when he failed to negoti-
ate a curve alongForest Road 4270. His car left the road and rolled
several times, ejecting passenger DennisCavin Morgan, 55, of Salem. Deputies were sent to the scene ataround 7:41
D-Springfield, Greg Walden,
p.m. and arrived to find bothmen with serious
injuries. A helicopter carried Dennis Morgan to St. Charles Bend,
while Maxwell Morgan was taken to the hospital by a La Pine Fire De-
partment ambulance. A pitbull found run-
ning down the road was taken to the animal emergency clinic in Bend with a leg injury.
Maxwell Morgan was cited at the hospital on cants, reckless driving
and recklessly endangering another.
Joe Kline / The Bulletin
Bend firefighter Braydon Bigam removes insulation from the attic of a home at134 N.W. Colorado Ave. as firefighters work to extinguish one of two fires on Wednesday afternoon in Bend.
• Houses sit within 100 yards of eachother in Old Bend;personof interest identified
Arrest made in store scuffle A man who allegedly punched another man in the face and threatened others with a knife at the Albertsons on the north
end of BendTuesday night was arrested by Bend Police. Lauren
Coge Graham,40,was apprehended by apolice dog neartheintersection of Northeast Divi-
By Branden Andersen The Bulletin
Bend Police are investigating the cause of two fires Wednesday in homes within 100 yards of each other in the Old Bend neighborhood. Around 12:30 p.m., Deschutes County dispatch received calls about a fire en-
gulfing a house
sion Streetand Northeast Thurston Avenue. According to Police,
at around10:42 p.m., Graham struck a 32year-old Bend man in the
face in the parking lot of the grocery store, then waved a knife at several
people. Police believethe two men did not previ-
ously know eachother. Officers arriving on the scenelearned Graham had left the area on
a bike headedwest along Northeast Revere Avenue. An officer located
him near Northeast Division Street, and when Graham attempted to flee
behind theShepherd's House homelessshelter, the officer deployed his
police dog. Graham was treated for injuries suffered when
he was apprehended bythe dog and jailed on
charges of first-degree attempted assault, menacing, second-degree
Forestry bill moves on to House By Andrew Clevenger
Salem, was intoxicated
charges of driving under the influence of intoxi-
at 134 N.W. Colorado Ave. Police discovered a second Garner fire at 242 N.W. Hill St. while investigating a lead about the first fire. No injuries resulted from either fire. Bend Fire officials have not made an official determination of how either fire started. Bend Police Lt. Chris Carney identified 38-yearold Sarah Garner, tenant at the Hill Street residence, as a person of interest in the case. At 6 p.m., after searching for her for about five hours, Garner was located, Carney reported. Carney said a local resident told him Garner was around the Colorado Avenue house just after the fire started. Later, as police officers approached Garner's home at 242 N.W. Hill St., they
Bend fires Two fires started within100 yards of each other.
/W~WHW 2a2 ttw
134 NW ColoradoAve BEND Roh Kerr /The Bulletin
Greg Cross iThe Bulletin
Bend firefighters and a police officer investigate the scene of a fire at 242 N.W. Hill St. in Bend Wednesday afternoon. saw smoke coming from the residence, Carney said. Garner's neighbor, Joseph Archer, said he said police knock on Garner's door and, when nobody answered, open it. "The door opened and smoke billowed out," Archer said. He said Garner recently breached her lease agreement by smoking cigarettes in the house. "I don't think she's gotten an eviction notice yet, but I think she knew it was on its way," he said. The fire in the Colorado Avenue home started in a northwest rear corner, said Jodell Born, broker for
Adella Real Estate in Bend. Born had been working to sell the house, which has been on the market for 38
days. She went to the scene as soon as she heard about the fire. "It was pretty sad, but of course we couldn't do anything about it," she said. Born said the tenants on Colorado Avenue had lived there eight to 10 years, and were recently given a notice of eviction. A neighbor, Richard Jones, said he saw the smoke as he drove home. He recalled his dog and cat
were inthe home alone. "My heart is still racing," Jones saidthree hours after the blaze. "There was so much traffic and people gawking in the area, I parked my car and ran over to the fire." Jones saved both of his pets, sustaining minimal damage to his home — four windows were blown out by the heat and half of the fence separating the two homes' property burned down. "I consider myself very lucky," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0348, bandersenC<bendbulletin.com
R-Hood River, and Kurt Schrader, D-Canby, would place about 1.3 million acres of old growth forests in the Oregon & California Railroad Grant lands — known as the O&C lands — under permanent protections. The remaining 1.4 million acres would be placed in a trust and managed to producemaximum revenues for the 18 Oregon counties that contain 0&C lands. "It's a very big step. The next step is the floor of the H ouse," DeFazio said after the four-hour markup, which culminated in the committee approving the forestry bill by a voice vote. "We've been working toward this moment for a very long time." DeFazio recently became the top Democrat on the Natural Resources Committee after the previous ranking member, Ed Markey, won a special election for the Senate seat vacated when John Kerry became Secretary of State. DeFazio's new seniority guarantees he will be a member of the conference committee tasked with reconciling different versions of the bill, should the Senate pass its own legislation. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., chairman of the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee, has been working on his own bill, which he hopes will increase the amount of logging on federal lands without gutting environmental protections. Because the O&C lands are exclusive to Oregon, Walden said he spoke to every Republican member of the House Natural Resources Committee to make surethey appreciated what was at stake for Oregon counties. With drastically reduced revenue generated from the O&C lands, which are overseen by the Bureau of Land Management, several counties in Oregon are teetering on the edge of insolvency. "This is a really important day for Oregon's forests and American forestsand our communities," Walden said. "For the O&C counties, it's a huge win in a desperate time." SeeForestry/B2
disorderly conduct and
obstruction of justice. — From staff reports
Underpass detour The Third Street
underpass will be closed from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. nightly throughout work to correct
frequent flooding. A signed detour will lead commuters to Franklin Avenue, Ninth Street and Wilson Avenue. Gre titjood Ave I
Franklin Av .
By Lauren Dake The Bulletin
August as city crews
GOP leadersremain cool on 'grandbargain'
SALEM — Gov. John Kitzhaber continued Wednesday to travel the state drumming up support for the so-called "grand bargain," a deal that would trim state pensions and raise tax revenue. Kitzhaber is contemplating calling lawmakers back for a special session this fall if he thinks he can get the votes to strike a deaL He's hit the road to participate in roundtable discussions focus-
ing on a possible package,
Unde as ilson Ave.
R d Market Itd. Greg Cross i rhe Bulletin
which failed during the 2013 legislative session. Success could mean more money for Oregon's public schools. The governor said earlier he is hoping lawmakers will have cooled off after adjournment. But some of his Republican counterparts' talking points have not
changed since lawmakers headed home July 8. "If the strategy is let people cool down and look at it, well, we were cool during session," said state Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, who was part of the Senate negotiations on changes to the Public Employees Retirement System. "The issue is, the plan he was pitching didn't create jobs and it didn't solve the PERS problem. I don't know why anyone would sign up for that." Senate Republican Leader Ted Ferrioli of John Day said his caucus, which is key in getting the grand bargain passed, has a hard time believing the state needs more revenue. But, he said, he likes what the governor is doing to kick up the pressure, and he's hopeful it could result in a deal. See Bargain/B5
CONVENING AROUND THEIRCORVETTES
Ryan Brennecke I rhe Bulletin
Members of the High Desert Corvette Club gather with their rides and visit with fellow Corvette enthusiasts while attending a club meeting at Pilot Butte Drive-In on an overcast Wednesday evening in Bend. The club has been active for 22 years and currently has 88 members, with Corvette models ranging in years from1958 to 2013. For more information about the High Desert Corvette Club,visit its website at www.highdesertcorvettes.com. The site features a rundown of upcoming events and a list of the club's members.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
E VENT TODAY DESCHUTESCOUNTYFAIR 5 RODEO:Carnival rides, games and a free Kip Moore concert; $6-$10 daily passes, $11-$19 season passes, free for children 5 and younger; 10 a.m.-10 p.m., concert at 7 p.m., gates open at 5:30p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or http://expo.deschutes.org/index. php/fair expo/fair/. SMART AT THE LIBRARY: Learn what it takes to volunteer to read in the local elementary schools and create a book-inspired art piece; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-355-5601 or www. getsmartoregon.org. MUNCH 8 MUSIC:The new wave andsynthpop band Animotion performs; with food, arts and crafts booths, children's area and more; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www.munchandmusic. com. TWILIGHT CINEMA: An outdoor screening of "Madagascar" (2005); bring low-profile chair or blanket; free; 6:30 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-585-3333 or www.sunriversharc.com. "GRATEFULDEADMEETUPAT THE MOVIES":Afilm capturing the band at the height of its power and featuring its "Sunshine Daydream" album release; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. "SATISFACTION:A ROLLING STONESEXPERIENCE":A tribute to the band featuring more than 45 years of classic hits; $29-$39 plus fees; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. MEGAFAUNA:The progressive rock band from Austin, Texas, performs, with Silvero; $8; 9 p.m.; NtK HQ,1330 N.E. 1st St., Bend; firstname.lastname@example.org.
FRIDAY MADRAS GARDENCLUBGARDEN TOUR:Tour seven private gardens
AL E N D A R around the Madras/Culver area; garden owners will answer questions; $10 in advance, $15 day of tour, free for children12 and younger, free for seniors 75 andolder;9 a.m .-3 p.m.;M adras GardenDepot,60 N.W. DepotRoad; 541-475-2068. DESCHUTES COUNTYFAIR 5 RODEO:Carnival rides, games and a free Aaron Tippin concert; $6-$10 daily passes, $11-$19 season passes, free for children 5 and younger; 10 a.m.-11 p.m., concert at 7 p.m., gates open at 5:30p.m.;Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or http://expo.deschutes.org/index. php/fair expo/fair/. FLASHBACK CRUZ: A classic car show of vehicles from1979 and earlier; event includes display of cars, live music and more; see website for detailed schedule; free forspectators; 2-8 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-480-5560 or www. centraloregonclassicchevyclub. com. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET:3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. GUEST CHEFSERIES WITH GONZALO CERDA: A two-dayevent featuring an empanadas cooking demonstration and reception, with an Argentinean dinner; $90 for both events, registration requested; 3:30 p.m. demonstration and reception Aug. 2; 6:30 p.m. dinner Aug. 3; Pronghorn Resort, 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541693-5300 or www.pronghornclub. com/guestchefseries.html. ARCHITECTURESHOWCASE: Central Oregon Professional Architects Network will display work by local architects as part of the First Friday Art Walk; free; 4-9 p.m.; St. Clair Place, 920 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5535. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and foodin downtown Bend andthe Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. MUSIC IN THE CANYON: Featuring funky music with The Sweat Band; free; 5:30-8 p.m.; American LegionCommunity Park,850 S.W . Rimrock Way, Redmond; www.
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to email@example.com or click on "Submit an Event" at vvvvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
The Bulletin file photo
The DeschutesCounty Fair& Rodeo opened Wednesday and continues through Sunday. Carnival rides, games and a free Kip Moore concert are on the agenda for today. musicint hecanyon.com. FIRST FIRST FRIDAYAND GRAND OPENING: The first First Friday features blacksmith demonstrations, live music and featured artist jeweler Waylon Rhoads; free; 6-10 p.m.; Dry Canyon Forge, 37 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-382-2725 or www. drycanyonforge.com. CAVE WOMEN: The Sacramento gypsy, jazz and folk all-female group performs; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. MUSIC IN THEPARK:"Rappin' Rhythms" with Mosley Wotta; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sahalee Park, 7th and B Streets, Madras; www. centraloregonshowcase.com. "CHRISHORNER — STORIES FROM THEPELOTON": Featuring stories and a Q-and-A session; $10 plus fees, $3 plus fees for children; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. cascadegranfondo.com. GARRISONDOLES:The Florida singer-songwriter performs; free, donations accepted; 7 p.m.; Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 695 N.W. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-7526. NOCHELATINA DJR2: The Portland DJ will be spinning cumbia, banda and merengue; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; www.facebook. com/events/215029358649880/.
OCTOBERGOLD:The Americana duo performs on fiddle and guitar; free; 9 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-389-2558 or www.bluepinebar. com. THE TWANGSHIFTERS:The Hillsboro Americana band performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com. "SHARKNADO":A screening of the film about a super-sized storm that hurls sharks onto land; $12.50; midnight or12:05 a.m. Saturday morning; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347.
SATURDAY "ARTOF THEWEST SHOW" OPENS:Featuring juried artwork by Western artists on exhibit through Aug. 17; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. FLASHBACK CRUZ:A classic car show of vehicles from1979 and earlier; event includes display of cars, live music and more; see website for detailed schedule; free for spectators; 8 a.m.-10 p.m.;
Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-480-5560 or www. centraloregonclassicchevyclub. com. PRINEVILLEFARMERS MARKET:Free;8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or firstname.lastname@example.org. SISTERSDOGGIE DASH 5 STROLL: Features a 5K dash and a3.2K stroll with your dog followed by a canine carnival with pet vendors, food vendors and more; proceeds benefit the Sisters Library Early Reading Program; $25 until Aug. 1; $30 oneventday;8:30 a.m.;Sisters Park 8 Recreation District, 1750 W. McKinneyButte Road;541-5492091 or www.sistersrecreation. com. GIANT BOOK SALE: Jefferson County Library's fourth annual sale in conjunction with the Saturday Market; $5 bag ofbooks;9a.m.2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, 7th and B streets, Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org/events.htm. MADRAS GARDENCLUBGARDEN TOUR:Tour seven private gardens around the Madras/Culver area; garden owners will answer questions; $10 in advance, $15 day of tour, free for children12 and younger, free for seniors 75 andolder;9 a.m.-3 p.m.;Madras GardenDepot,60 N.W .DepotRoad; 541-475-2068. MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9a.m.-2 p.m .; Sahalee Park, 7th and B Streets; 541-489-4239. SUNRIVERQUILTSHOW:The annual outdoor show and sale features more than 300 quilts, potholders, table runners and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-593-3563 or www. mtnmeadowquilter.org. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, Parking Lot,600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. DESCHUTESCOUNTY FAIR8( RODEO:Carnival rides, games and a free Kansas concert; $6-$10 daily passes,$11-$19 season passes, free for children 5 and younger; 10 a.m.-11 p.m., concert at 7 p.m.,
gatesopen at5:30 p.m.;Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541548-2711 or http://expo.deschutes. org/index.php/fair expo/fair/. DESCHUTES COUNTYFAIR 5 RODEOPARADE:Features floats representing Central Oregon Americana; free; 10 a.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-548-2711. NORTHWEST CROSSING SATURDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; www.nwxevents.com. CASCADELAKESRELAY: A216mile and132-mile walking relay with a finish line party featuring music, beer tasting garden and food; free; noon-8 p.m.; Riverbend Park, 799 S.W. Columbia St., Bend; 541-350-4635 or www. cascaderelays.com. MEAD, MUSIC& MOTORCYCLES: Featuring the music of Carrie Nation and the Speakeasy, Hopeless Jack andtheHandsome Deviland m ore, food vendors, raffle, motorcycles and an interactive water park; free; noon-11 p.m.; Nector of the Gods Meadery, 1205 N.E. 2nd St., Bend; www.nectarofthegodsmeadery.com. SISTERS SUMMERCOMMUNITY BLOCK PARTY:A celebration of Sisters with a showcase of local businesses, games, live music and strawberry shortcake; demonstrations at sponsoring businesses; free admission; noon-3 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; 541-5490251 or email@example.com. "HERO'SWELCOME": A puppet show for families who are welcoming home awounded parent from military deployment; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Veterans Outreach; $5 suggested donation; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. TWILIGHT CINEMA:An outdoor screening of "Babe"; bring lowprofile chair or blanket; free; 6:30 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-585-3333 or www.sunriversharc.com. THEAUTONOMICS:The Portland progressive rock band performs; $5; 7 p.m.; Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-6179600 or www.reverbnation. com/theautonomics.
12:08 p.m. July 30, in the area of Northwest Creeks Edge Court. Theft —A theft was reported at 3:33 p.m. July 30, in the area of North Main Street.
62260 Deer Trail Road. 6:54 a.m.— Natural vegetation fire, 1300 N.W. Wall St. 9:50 a.m.— Natural vegetation fire, 1300 N.W. Wall St. 29 —Medical aid calls.
NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT DUU —Dianne Christine
McMahan, 60, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:28 p.m. July 22, in the area of Southwest Century Drive and Southwest Donovan Avenue. Burglary —A burglary was reported and an arrest made at 3:22a.m.July 28,in the 400 block of Northwest State Street. DUII —Lynette Campbell, 39, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:27 a.m. July 28, in the 20300 block of Fairway Drive.
DUU —Kristin Danielle Lane, 28, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:52 p.m. July 28, in the 1300 block of South U.S. Highway 97. DUU —Blaine Lee Johnson, 25, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:02 a.m. July 29, in the area of South U.S. Highway 97 and Southwest Reed Market Road. Theft —A theft was reported at 5:18 p.m. July 29, in the 3100
block of North U.S. Highway 97. Theft —A theft was reported at1:13 p.m. July 30, in the 2600 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 2:23 p.m. July 30, in the 63100 block of Fresca Street.
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —A theft was reported at
BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 3:49 a.m.— Brush or brushand-grass mixture fire,
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cal economies and tax bases changes as it works its way by restrictions on logging on through the legislative proContinued from B1 federal land. The payments, cess. Now that the bill h a s With Rep. Doc Hastings, R- designedtogrow smallerover made it out of committee, it Wash., as the Natural Resource time as rural economies tran- will be voted on by the full Committee chairman, mem- sition away from logging, have House.Walden, the fifth-rankbersfrom the Pacific Northwest been extended severalti m es, ing Republican in the House, occupy two top slots, which is including a one-year extension said House leadership had asvery valuable in passing for- passed last year. sured him it would receivea estry legislation,he said. In 2012, Oregon received vote in September,after Con"It's big b ipartisan pr og- almost $100 million in timber gress returns from its August ress at a time when Congress payments, including $36 mil- recess. doesn't see a lot of that," he lion from the Bureau of Land While DeFazio and Walden said. "We need to get it on the Management, for the 18 08 C were buoyed bythe resultsof president's desk, and we need counties. Deschutes County Wednesday's hearing, the Portto do it this year," before next received $1.8 million, Crook land-based conservation group year's midterm elections draw County $1.7 million and Jef- Oregon W i ld q u i ckly c o n attention and en ergy away ferson County $570,000. demnedthe committee actions. "Oregonians should be outfrom the bill. Hastings' bill would extend Duringthe hearing, Hastings Secure Rural Schoolsfunding raged that the first thing Rep. expressed some concernsabout for an additional year to give DeFazio has done as rankthe 08 C plan. He said he fears rural counties a br idge un- ing member of t he N atural that extra protections afforded til additional revenues begin Resources C ommittee is t o riparian areas and old-growth coming in. partner with one of the most stands couldset a precedent Otherwise, c o m m unities anti-environmental l e g i slathat would apply to other feder- will continue to w atch r e - tors in Congress on a bill that al forests, but DeFazio assured sources burn in d evastating represents the wo rst th reat him those provisions were ex- wildfires because the federal to the nation's public lands in clusiveto the O&C lands. government has allowed them a generation," said Sean SteHastings s p onsored t h e to become unhealthy and ladvens, the organization's exmain body of the bill, titled en with dangerous amounts of ecutive director, in a prepared Restoring Healthy Forests for hazardous fuel, he said. statement. H ealthy C ommunities A c t . Last year, 9.3 million acres The O&C plan would open Under Hastings' legislation, of national forest land burned more than a million acres of federal forests would be re- in wildfires, 44 times greater publicly owned land to indusquired to harvest enough tim- than the roughly 200,000 acres trial logging, he said. "Vast increases in cl e arber to replace revenuescur- harvested by the U.S. Forest rently supplied by the Secure Service, he said. cut logging are simply not Rural Schools program. While Rep. Raul Grijalva, D-Ariz., compatible with the future of thisconcept has widespread said by ma n dating logging Oregon's economy and way of support among Republicans, levels on all federal forests, the life," said Stevens. many House Democrats be- overall bill creates more probTom Partin, president of the lieve the amount of logging re- lems than solutions. timber industry group Ameri"Waiving (the National Enquired to offset the payments can Forest Resources, comis not compatible with envi- vironmental Policy Act) and mended the committee for adronmental standards. gutting the Endangered Spe- vancing the forestry bilL "We applaud the approval Enacted in 2000, the Se- cies Act will not help prevent cure Rural Schools program forest fires or increase forest of this bill and its underlying provides timber-heavy coun- health," he said. purposes,which are to provide ties with direct payments inDeFazio and Walden said predictable timber ha r vests tended to compensate them they both understand that the and restore the health of federfor the havoc wreaked on lo- bill wi ll un d ergo additional al forest lands while also gen-
erating a long-term source of revenue and jobs to rural, forested communities, rather than a mere extension of Secure Rural School subsidies," Partin said in a prepared statement. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevengerC<bendbulletin.com
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
REGON Suit targets
oil leaksfrom Columbia, Snake dams
AROUND THE STATE
ires c osescenic sec iono o ue iver
Boy recovering after Mount Hood fall —A10-year-old boy who is recovering from three skull fractures after tumbling 150 feet
down a steep, rock-strewn hill on Oregon's Mount Hood is talking about his ordeal. Sitting on his father's lap Wednesday at a Portland hospital, Cole Hancock said softly, "I'm Cole and I'm alive. I can't be-
lieve I'm alive." TheOregonian saysthe boy is still regaining his ability to speak. His father, Kim Hancock of Vancouver, Wash., describes
Cole's recovery after just a weekas "phenomenal." Doctors did worry aboutCole'sspeechbutKim Hancocksaysspeechtherapistsnow report he's doing great. Hancock says heexpects his son to go backto
By Steven Dubois The Associated Press PORTLAND — An env ironmental g r ou p h a s filed a lawsuit alleging that hydroelectric dams are il-
legally leaking and spilling oil into the Columbia and Snake r i vers. C olumbia Riverkeeper filed the suit Wednesday against the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in federal courts in Oregon and Washington. The oil has come from dams including Bonneville, The Dalles, John Day and Ice Harbor, the conservation group said. The agency has violated the Clean Water Act over the last seven years by discharging oil without a permit, the suit alleges. It seeks a d e claration that the corps violated the act and injunctions requiring it to stop releasing pollutants and to evaluate and fix environmental damage. The Corps of Engineers did not immediately return a call seeking comment. The group alleged dozens of oil spills and chronic oil leaks. Among them, the group said, were 1,500 gallons of transformer oil containing carcinogenic PCBs from the Ice Harbor dam on the Snake in 2011 to 2012. "While the government banned the m anufacture of PCBs decades ago, the PCBs are still showing up in oil coming from the Corps' dams," Columbia R i verkeeper executive director Brett VandenHeuvel said.
The Associated Press
PORTLAND — For businesses that make their money from rafters and other Rogue River tourists, thi s w e ek's closing of the river's wild-andscenic section because of wildfires is like a department store
school this fall. The boy and his father had been hiking July 23 above
facing a paralyzing December
Daryl Manuel Hernandez at aSalem-area house.Authorities say he
blizzard. "August is our Christmas month," said Brad Niva, owner of Rogue Wilderness Adventures in Merlin. "It's the month that we make our living; we pay off our bills. It's the biggest month of our year — to have this happen is devastating." Multiple outbreaks of wildfire have scorched 55 square miles in Southwest Oregon since Friday, and Gov. John Kitzhaber has declared a state of emergency in two counties. More than 100 people have been handed evacuation notices, and the entire region is dealing with hazy skies. The smoke led the Oregon Shakespeare Festival to cancel a Wednesday night performance and has prompted government warnings to limit outdoor activities. It has also taken business away from outfitters, lodge owners and other Rogue River businesses at the height of the summer tourist season. Federal authorities Tuesday shut down the 34-mile wild whitewater section of the Rogue River out of fear they couldn't get a h elicopter in if a rafter had to be rescued. Jim Whittington, a Bureau of Land Management spokes-
and 25-year-old Franco Armando Moreno walked away July18 from the minimum-security Mill Creek Correctional Facility. Hernandez
the White River parking lot. Hewas flown to a hospital by helicopter. PriSOn eSCapee reCaptured —Authorities say they've recaptured an Oregon prison escapee,arresting him along with six people wanted on arrest warrants or for parole violations. Oregon State Police said Wednesday that an anonymous tip led them to 34-year-old
was serving time for marijuana andchild neglect convictions, Moreno for car theft convictions. Moreno remains at large. Troopers and Marion County deputies went to the house Tuesday. They reported the six
people taken into custody along with Hernandezranged from 26to 30 and were wanted for a variety of reasons, from violating parole on cocaine and theft convictions to assault, harassment and disorderly
Michael Sullivan /The News-Review
Oregon Woods crew leader Chuck Watkins, front, monitors a small section of the Douglas Complex Fire as his crew clears a break line outside Glendale on Tuesday. Lightning late last week touched off dozens of fires in Southwest Oregon, leading Gov. John Kitzhaber to declare a state of emergency in two counties.
WOIVeS breeding in Blue MOuntainS — TheOregon Department of Fish andWildlife says two gray wolves discovered this spring in Eastern Oregon's Blue Mountains between Pendleton and
La Grande haveat least three pups this summer. A remotecamera documented the pupsJuly 21. Their parents were spotted in April in
man based in Medford, told the Mail Tribune newspaper that the agency is aware of the economic hardship, but safety is the higher priority. Niva estimated the loss to outfitting businesses on the
action surprised them. With America emerging from the recession, the Southern Oregon tourismindustry seemed headed for a strong year. Wildfire is an annual threat in the region, but things were calm Rogue at $100,000 per day. until the ultimate wild card "Each day, there are 120 — lightning — sparked dozens people out in the lower Rogue of blazes last week. R iver canyon, and al l 1 2 0 It took only a few days for people are being canceled," the BLM to make its decision, Niva said. "These are people and the move was deemed that have come from all over hasty by owners who say they the country, all over the world can survive smoke, but not a to go down the famous Rogue shutdown. "Everybody is in a state of River, and they can't do that now." shock," said Cathy SchleinThe Blossom Complex Fire ing the owner of the Paradise forced a 12-day closure in Lodge. "Closure is a killer and 2005, so business owners have I hope the BLM thinks long been through this before. and hard because it's impactThe owners, however, said ing an enormous amount of the suddenness of this year's businesses."
the Mount Emily Game Management Unit northwest of Summerville in Union County. The Oregonian reports biologists have confirmed
reproduction in sevenknown wolf packs in Oregon. Theexact number is unknown until there's an official count at the end of the year. The last census counted at least 46 wolves in the state.
Man rescued after100-foot fall —Authorities sayit took firefighters and a medic nearly three hours to rescue a19-year-old
Portland manwhotumbled about100 feet down a steep trail east of Portland. Corbett Fire Capt. Mike Griffith said rescuers first had to stabilize Justin Bitterlich on Tuesday, then strap him into a stretcher
and haul him up using ropes so hecould be flown to a Portland hospital. The Oregonian reported that Bitterlich was in fair condition
lateTuesday.AronHomsleysayshewasoneoffouryoung menwho hiked to the top of a bluff at Lewis 8 Clark State Park to see what the explorers saw. After a chilly night at the summit, they started hiking down early Tuesday when Bitterlich slipped.
Life SentenCe in OffiCer Slaying — A23-year-oldman convicted of killing an Oregon corrections officer while stealing the
officer's pickup truck has beensentenced to life without the possibility of parole. Umatilla County District Attorney Daniel Primus said thesentence was handed down Wednesday.Judge DanielHillhad
the option of allowing JoshuaCharles Weeksthe possibility of parole after 30 years. Weeks had pleaded guilty in a plea bargain that spared him the possibility of a death sentence. He was accused of killing 42-
year-old Buddy Herron, who stopped outside Pendleton in November
Ontario volunteergroup lendshandto veterans
2011 to offer Weeks help with his car, which was stuck. Herron was headed to work at Eastern Oregon Correctional Institution. Investiga-
tors said Weeksstabbed Herron repeatedly and took the truck. — From wire reports
By Lillian Schrock
however, is that the organization is not there to be a crutch for veterans. " In that f i rst m onth, w e were handing out money right and left and it was coming out of our own pockets," she said. "One thing we've learned over the period is we're not here to give a handout, we're here to give a hand up." To accommodate for the growing need from veterans and their families, the advoca-
Ontario Argus Observer
ONTARIO — W hen B ob Sanderson's wife, Mary Jane, became ill in 2010, the family
struggled under weighty medical bills. "The veteran a d vocates came to our aid," said Sanderson, who lives in Vale. "In fact, they paid our light bill." The Veteran Advocates of Ore-Ida is a nonprofit organization in Ontario created to provide support to veterans and active duty personnel of the armed forces living in the Treasure Valley. Sanderson, 83, was born and raised in Shaw, Miss. He entered the Army in 1950 and medically retired from the service in 1952. "I was shot through the chest while I was somewhere in Korea," Sanderson said. "It hit a rib and went out my back." Minutes after being shot, a mortar round hit the front of Sanderson's truck. "I was the only one that survived," he said. "I lost lifelong friends." Sanderson wa s h o spitalized for nine months at Letterman Army Hospital in San Francisco. Veterans Advocates of OreIda serves long-retired service members such as Sanderson, as well as active-duty soldiers returning from deployment in the Middle East. The idea for the organization came from Ron Verini, a Vietnam veteran who said he was disappointed by how he and his fellow soldiers were treated upon returning from the war. "There were demonstrations when we got off the plane in San Francisco. Signs that denoted baby killers and jeering and chanting of slogans," said Verini, 69, of Ontario. "Because of the heartache I felt, I felt that many other veterans also had the same feeling." Verini had heard that other soldiers in the Ontario area did not feel supported by the community, such as Josh Brennan, who died during combat in Afghanistan in 2007. "So I thought we could put an organization together to send care packages to many other members of the community that were stationed," Verini s a i d. "That w o u ld show that the community re-
cy groupmoved to a largeroffice space at 484 S.W. 4th Ave. in 2009. The organization also has an event center in Baker Lillian Schreck/Argus Observer
Bob Sanderson, 83, of Vale, is thankful the Veteran Advocates of Ore-Ida was there in his family's time of need. He now works with the organization, helping veterans apply for disability benefits. ally loved them and supported them for doing that mission to our country." The organization has grown and evolved in the five years since it became a nonprofit organization. "The boxes are not the focal point as they were in the beginning," s ai d C h a rlene Pelland, co-creator of the organization with Verini and his brother Doug Dean. "Now localsoldierswho went overseas are back and their needs are starting to be made known." In 2008, the group acquired nonprofit status and rented an office space from Saint Alphonsus Medical Center in Ontario. "In our first month open, we had over 80 veterans come into the office with questions or asking for help," said Pelland, who is a r etired nurse and whose father is a World War II veteran. "Before too long, we realized there was a lot of information that our veterans didn't have access to, or didn't know where to go to find it." Thus, Veteran A dvocates of Ore-Idabecame a resource center for veterans looking for information about their benefits, employment opportunities, scholarship p rograms, mental health programming or family assistance. "Veterans can come in just to have a cup of coffee and chat," Pelland said. One thing Pelland stressed,
City and a packaging building in Nyssa, as they continue to
send care packages overseas. The organization serves not only Malheur County, where there werean estimated 2,438 veterans living in 2012, according to the State of Oregon, but many cities across the Idaho border, as well. V eteran A d v ocates a l so works closely with politicians
by encouraging legislation that involves veterans, such as the bill before the Oregon State Legislature that would make it mandatory for every county to have a veterans court. An all-volunteer organization with no federal funding, Veteran Advocates functions on in-kind and monetary donations, as well as small grants. Pelland estimated the group takes in about $50,000 a year. Each year, starting in November,Vale residents Cheryl Smit, 61, and her husband, Pete, 66, collect monetary and food donations for m i litary families in need during the holidays. They collected 83,500 in two months last year. "We knew they were needing donations, so we just decided to do this," said Pete Smit, who is a Vietnam and DesertStorm veteran. The couple gives the donations to Veteran Advocates, which disperse them to families who need help the most. "A vet's furnace went out in January and they helped them get a new one," Cheryl Smit said. "The camaraderie is something you can't break." Veteran Advocates is currently focusing on education efforts for the public. "This includes information about what veterans and their families go through after a
war," said Pelland, who used abandonment issues in children as an example. "We talk to schoolteachers about the effect this has on their children. A child might be acting out in school,and if a teacher doesn't know about their mother or father being overseas, they may not understand why the child is acting out." Pelland has a long-term goal for VeteranAdvocates of OreIda: to open a shelter or residence for homeless veterans to "stay for a period of time to get back on their feet." "Many live in tents along the river," Pelland said. "We do not have facilities in this area." Since Veteran Advocateswas there in his time of need, Sanderson said he is "paying them back" by working for them, advising veterans on how to apply for disability benefits. "My favorite part is dealing with veterans with similar experiences as mine," Sanderson said.
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
AN LNDEPENDENT NEWEPAPEB
'simeo e seriousa ou eau i rocess
Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials
"EMMYS? ON WALL STREET WE WANT TO SEE AUDIENCE NUMBERS r
BETsY McCooc Gottoott Bcnctt
"EMMYS? WE THREE NETWORKS HAVE A TON OF EMMYS!"
EMMY IS MY MIDDLE NAME!"
ne of the worst fears of taxpayers is that the government isn't being careful with money. Well, we have a new tale of why taxpayers need to stay on guard. And unfortunately, it's a rerun. Not so very long ago, in fact it was in 2003, former Deschutes County Sheriff Greg Brown went to prison. He was no financial genius, but the one-time Oregon Sheriff of the Year managed to embezzle $575,000from the county and the Sisters-Camp Sherman Rural Fire Protection District. How could that happen'? It was way too easy. Basically, Brown signed the checks. Nobody was looking carefully enough over his shoulder. No system of checks and balances is going to catch everybody who wants to steal, but if a second person's signature is not required on checks, you've got an embezzlers' Shangri-La. That was the case in Deschutes County. The first public warning of trouble came from county audit reports suggesting tighter controls over accounts. There are at least two morals to the story: audits matter and checkhandling practices matter. Then we recently noticed something that gave us new reasons to worry. Oregon Secretary of State Kate Brown has added a list of delinquent audits to her website. (That's notably after Bend's Knute Buehler made the argument in his campaign against Brown that Brown was not doing enough to ensure audits get done and are followed up.) There's quite a long list there of cities, schools and more that have not filed required audits. Some have beendelinquent for years. We asked Tony Green, the spokesman for the secretary of state, what sort of enforcement power Brown had. "The Legislature did not give us enforcement authority," he wrote. "What we have is the bully pulpit. Posting on the Internet is new. We just started last year." Really? No enfo r cement authority? Under ORS 293.515, the secretary of state may certify to the governor that a state official is failing to comply with audit requirements and recommendations.The governor can then have pay withheld from the official. That's enforcement power. Under ORS 297.466, the Secretary of State can certify that a city or county has not taken sufficient action to correct audit problems and then "the State Treasurer, the Director of the Department of Revenue, the Director of Transporta-
I DO BELIEVE I'M HEARING THE BRAVADO OF FRIGHTENED DINOSAURS.
No system of checks and
balances is going to catch everybody who wants to steal, but if a second person's signature is not
required on checks, you've got an embezzlers' ShangriLa. That was the case in Deschutes County. The first public warning of trouble came from county audit
reports suggesting tighter controls over accounts. There are at least two morals to the story: audits matter and check-handling practices matter. tion and the Director of the Oregon Department o f A d m i nistrative Services shall withhold from distribution to the county or city 10 percent of the moneys otherwise to be distributed to it." That's more enforcement power. Under ORS 297.990, there's a third. "Any county court, board of county commissioners or managing or executive officers of any municipal corporation," who don't perform required audits "shall forfeit to the county or other municipality their salaries and fees due them from the county or other municipality." That's another powerful enforcement tool for a secretary of state looking to ensure audits get done and are followed up. And looking down that list of delinquent audits, we were dismayed to see Crook County was on the list. We called the county to ask why. Commissioner Ken Fahlgren explained that the county switched auditors, so it took longer to get it done. The county's audit has now been filed with the secretary of state. You could say that the secretary of state's report of delinquent audits is now delinquent, itself. But one thing Crook County's audit discovered is that, in some cases, the county was in the Greg Brown danger zone — only one person was signing checks. "We recommend large checks be signed by two persons, one of whom is an elected official other than the Treasurer," the auditor wrote. Fahlgren said the county is changing its procedures. Good move. If audits get done and governments correct problems, taxpayers could rest easier.
M Nickel's Worth Support proposed ban on plastic bags I'm writing to commend the individuals who are working together to keep our environment healthy by
proposing a plastic bags ban. I support their effort. My recommendation for not needing to do this is for all of us to pitch in by using wash-
able canvas bags when shopping and taking plastic bags back to grocery stores that recycle them into new products. Bend Recycling requests that plastic bags not go in the recycle bins as they are not able to recycle that type of plastic and they get caught in machinery. We can all
help by picking up bags that have collected along waterways. Maybe there is a way to give some youths jobs to pick up trash and pull noxious weeds. WIIma Campbell Bend
Shirley Temple and Obamacare? In a recent letter to The Bulletin, Helen Hoyt says that "Obama and his crew" should be shipped out on the "Good Ship Lollipop." The connection between Shirley Temple and Obamacare escapesme. Granted, letters to the editor are intended to be where opinions are freely expressed. But to be taken seriously and worthy of consideration, opinions need to be supported by facts, not just by additional, unfounded and uninformed opinions. For example, she says,nour country is a complete disaster!" It's clear she thinks the statement is self-evident, but to be taken seriously, she needs tosay exactly why she feels that way. Her rhetorical question
about where honesty, respect, morals and faith have gone implies that somehow the Obama "crew" is solely responsible for the disappearance of these specific American values. Given her obviously strong point of view, she should have no trouble at all citing specific examples of the Obama administration's cause of our nation's moral decline. While the statement is absurd on its face, it needs to be supported by specific examples for it to be meaningful — otherwise, her position is empty, valueless. Her assertion that the IRS will be running Obamacare is likewise unsupported. While the IRS will play a role in Obamacare, I hardly t hink that a nyone will b e c a l ling IRS offices to make doctors' appointments. Finally, I question why The Bulletin continues to print letters like H oyt's. They do n othing to a d vance intelligent dialogue, nor do they provide constructive food for thought.
to continue. The first thing we need is an engineers' evaluation of the dam. If the dam is sound, I would like to see the historical value of Drake Park and Mirror Pond preserved. If the people of Bend agree with me, I would suggest we have a cost analysis of a vacuum dredge like the ones used for removing sludge from sewage lagoons. This would be done on a continued basis as part of maintenance of Mirror Pond. This could possibly be funded jointly by parks, city, power generation, irrigation districtsand property owners bordering Mirror Pond. Bob Borlen Bend
school-aged children spend in gym
class may correlate to the likelihood of them becoming obese." This startling revelation, that exerciseand obesity may be inversely related, certainly flies in the face of the decades-old position among those in the know that physical educationclasses could be reduced and even eliminated from the curriculum without disadvantaging the children. Shock waves must be spreading through the school systems. Upon reading of thisresearch from Cornell, however, I must join
Mirror Pond a part of city's history Mirror Pond and the power house are a big part of Bend's history. I would think they have historical protection. Removal of the dam will not restore the Deschutes River to be free-flowing throughout Bend. There arethree other dams or diversions. The one at Colorado Avenue is intended to be redesigned to a Class IV rapids, among other features. Removing Newport Dam will only move the silt problem downriver. The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission may require fish passage for the dam if electrical power generation is
Study deserves response of "Doh!" I appreciate the way The Bulletin keeps us current on the latest in investigative research. On Friday, news of a report from Cornell University is apparently "the first to find that the amount of time elementary-
Homer Simpson in responding: nDOhl
I eagerly await reports of other exciting new discoveries. Andrew Hamlin Bend
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Detroit's decay fueled by big government, unions DETROITn 1860, an uneasy Charles Darwin confided in a letter to a friend: a "I had no intention to write atheistically"n but "I cannot persuade myself that a beneficent and omnipotent God would have designedly created the Ichneumonidae with the express intention of their feeding within the living bodies of caterpillars." What appalled hi m h a d f a scinated entomologist William K irby (1759-1850): The ichneumon insect inserts an egg in a caterpillar, and the larva hatched from the egg, he said, "gnaws the inside of the caterpillar, and though at last it has devoured almost every part of it except the skin and intestines, carefully all this time avoids injuring the vital organs, as if aware that its own existence depends on that of the insect on which it preys!"
Government employees'unions living parasitically on Detroit have been less aware than ichneumon larvae. About them, and their collaborators in the political class, the question is: What. Were. They. Thinking'? Well, how did Bernie Madoff or the Enron executivesconvince themselves their houses ofcards would never collapse? Here, where cattle could graze in vast swaths of this depopulated city, democracy ratified a double delusion: Magic would rescue the city (consult the Bible, the bit about the multiplication of the loaves and fishes), or Washington would deem Detroit, as it recently did some banks and two of the three Detroit-based automobile companies, ntoo big to fail." But Detroit failed long ago. And not even Washington, whose recklessness is almost limitless, is oblivi-
GEORGE WILL ous to the minefield of moral hazard it would stride into if it rescued this city and then, inevitably, others that are buckling beneath the weight of their cumulative follies. It is axiomatic: When there is no penalty for failure, failures proliferate.
Thisbedraggled city'sdecay poses no theological conundrum of the sort that troubled Darwin, but it does pose worrisome questions about the viability of democracy in jurisdictions where big government and its unionized employees collaborate in pillaging taxpayers. Self-government has failed in what once was America's
fourth-largest city and now is smaller than Charlotte, N.C. Detroit, which b oomed during World War II when industrial America was "thearsenal of democracy," died of democracy.Today, among the exculpatory alibis invoked to deflect blame from the political class and the docile voters who empowered it, is the myth that Detroit is simply a victim of nde-industrialization." In 1950, however, Detroit and Chicago werecomparable — except Detroit was probably wealthier, as measured by per capita income. Chicago, too, lost manufacturing jobs, to the American South, to south of the border, to South Korea and elsewhere. But Chicago discerned the future and diversified. It is grimly ironic that Chicago's iconic street is Michigan Avenue. Detroit's population, which is 62
percent smaller than in 1950, has contracted less than the United Auto Workers membership, which w as more than I million in 1950, and now is around 390,000. Auto industry executives, who often were invertebrate mediocrities, c o ntinually b o u ght labor peace by m o rtgaging their companies'futures in surrenders to union demands. Then city officials gave theiremployees — who have 47 unions, including one for crossing guards — pay scales comparable to those of autoworkers. Thus did private-sectordecadence drive publicsector dysfunction — government negotiating w it h g o v ernment-employees' unions that are government organized as an interest group to lobby itself to do what it wants to do: Grow. — George Will is a columnist for the Washington Post Writers Group.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Joshua Lee Catherine "Cat" A. Aviano, of La Pine Jan. 12, 1963 - July 26, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held at Baird Memorial Chapel, located 16468 Finley Butte Rd., La Pine, OR 97739 on Saturday, August 3, at 10:30 a.m. in addition, a second Memorial Service will be held at Heritage Park in La Pine on the same day at 12 noon. Contributions may be made to:
Heart N' Home Hospice and Palliative Care, P.O. Box 1888, La Pine, Oregon 97739.
Lloyd Joseph Root, of Bend April 14, 1918 - July 30, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: Memorial Service: 2:00 PM, Saturday, August 3, 2013 at Stone Lodge, 1460 NE 27th St., Bend, OR.
Gordon Ralph Wood Fed. 12, 1923 - July 25, 2013 Gordon passed away last week. The loving father of two sons and g r a n dfather to four, spent hts career in the tel e c o m munications i ndustry. H e w a s t h e s u pervising e n g i neer on the first f i b e r o p t i c i n s t a llation in the US, going from S acramento to L o s A n g el es, CA, an d w o r k e d f o r some 50 years in an indust ry, t ha t h e f o u n d c h a l lenging and interesting. He en j o y e d h unt i n g , fishing an d b a c k p acking. Coming to Central Oregon in 2000, he experienced the s easons an d t h e O r e g o n outdoors. He will be missed by hi s extended family. R emembrances ma y b e given in his name to: Kids C enter, 1375 NW K i n g ston Ave., Bend, OR 97701. 541-383-5958.
DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Peter M. Flanigan, 90: Dillon Read & Co. investment banker who helped Richard Nixon become president and served in his administration as an adviser on business and the economy. DiedMonday at a hospital outside Salzburg, Austria, a ccording t o h is daughter, Megan Flanigan.
Juan David Ochoa Vasquez, 65: Founder of the violent and powerful Medellin cartel in C olombia, which r u led t h e international cocaine trade in the 1980s. He was one of three brothers who raised horses and ran r estaurants before their family built a brutal, billion-dollarbusiness smuggling drugs to the United States and other countries. Died July 25 in a medical clinic in Medellin. George E. "Bud" Day, 88: Air Force fighter pilot who received the Medal of Honor for his valor during 5 t/z years as a prisoner of war in Vietnam, where he befriended his cellmate, the future Sen. John McCain. He was described in news accounts as one of the most highly h o nored m i l itary officers in U.S. history, receiving some 70 m i l itary decorations. Died Saturday at his home in Shalimar, Fla., of complications from cancer. — From wire reports
Ketchem Novemder 8, 1985- July 24, 2013 J oshua Lee K e t chem o f Redmond Or e g o n d i e d Wednesday, July 24, 2013 from injuries sustained in a tragic work accident. He was 27. He w as b orn N o vember 8, 1985, in F ort G o r don, Georgia. A lo ng time r e sident, Josh Joshua m oved t o Ketchem Redmond Oregon >n 1 989 with hi s f a mily . H e attended Redmond H igh School a n d ea r n e d h i s G ED in 2 0 04 . J o s h w a s e ngaged to the love of hi s life, Rachel Woods, of Mad ras, O r e g on , w h o r ec ently l e arned t he y w e r e e xpecting their f i rs t c h i l d t ogether due i n M a r c h o f 2014. T h e cou p l e w a s p lanning t o g e t m a r r i e d A ugust 1 6 , 2 0 14 , w h i c h would have been their two year anniversary. T hose wh o k n e w J o s h k new h i m t o be an al l American, h a r d - w orking, family-loving and usuallydirt-covered guy. Josh enj oyed b ei n g out d o o r s , p laying s o f tball, w o r k i n g on his c ars, and h a n ging o ut w it h h i s f a m i l y a n d friends. He w ill be missed greatly. J osh ha d a l w ay s l e d a v ery active l i fe. I t w a s a l ife w e l l s p e n t a n d e n joyed, with many happy t imes. He enjoyed his l i f e to the fullest, and made the most out of every moment. He was preceded in death by his grandparents, Fred and Cordia Hansen and his mother, Nedra Ketchem. A d e voted f a t h er , J o s h leaves behind three daughters Taylor, 8 , J o sette, 5, and Avalynn, 1. Josh is survived by his father, Jon Eric Ketchem, his stepfather, Jordan V erley, b rothers, J o n K et c h e m , A ndrew Ketchem, and hi s n ieces and n e p h ews. H e a lso leaves behind m a n y l oving f r i e nd s a n d r e l a tives. A memorial service w i l l be held at The Eagle Crest R esort on A u g ust 3 r d a t 1 :00 p.m. in J u niper H a l l . Any f l ower a r r a ngements c an b e s e n t d i r e c tl y t o E agle C r e st . Do n a t i o ns may be made tothe Joshua L ee K e t c he m M e m o r i a l B enefit Fund at any W e l ls Fargo bank branch. Please sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.c om.
ICIB S SB S Ll O F COcirains By Manuel Valdes The Associated Press
SEATTLE — A t wo-year statewide env i r o nmental s tudy i n W a s hington o n exporting millions of t o ns of coal through a terminal north of Seattle will be performed by the state, marking a temporary win for elected officials an d e n v ironmental groups w orried about pollution. The s t at e D e p artment of Ecology announced on Wednesday the study, which will be performed while the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and Whatcom County also examine the local environmental impact of exporting coal through the Gateway Pacific Terminal at Cherry Point, outside of Bellingham. This is the latest episode in a protracted debate over whether Washington should host export terminals and tracks fo r t r a in s h a uling millions of tons of coal from Montana and Wyoming and destined to Asia. Millennium Bulk Terminal in Longview, Wash., is also seeking coal exports, but the study announced Wednesday does not impact that proposal and would require a separate study, said Josh Baldi, regional administrator the state Ecology department. A terminal in OregonPort of Morrow — is also attempting to export coal. T hose p r oposals h a v e drawn s h ar p op p o sition from some elected officials in Washington and Oregon as well a s e n v ironmental groups, which had been lobbying for environmental impact studies on coal exports. They worry about increased pollution from coal dust, traffic congestion and climate
Bargain Continued from B1 A deal, however, remains tenuous. Ferrioli said any deal must include a tax break for small businesses before Republicans sign on. "If there is a single missing component,someone walks," Ferrioli said. "If the PERS
(reform) isn't big enough, someone walks. If the small
businessisn'tthere,someone walks. If th e r evenue isn't robust enough ... someone walks." The governor held roundtables in H i llsboro, Salem, Hood River and Happy Valley in the past week. Next month, he expects to visit La Grande and Hermiston. His spokesman, Tim Raphael, said more are likely to be scheduled. The grand bargain would include raising about $200
The coal terminals proposed for Washington state would ship a projected 110 million tons of coal to Asia each year, with the majority going through the Bellingham port. Coal exports hit record levelslast year,even as domestic markets for the fuel have contracted due to competition from cheap natural gas and emissions restrictions for coal-burning power plants. The environmental impact study would be r eady for public comment in two years and would serve to inform the permitting process, Baldi sa>d. Ultimately, the permitting f or the terminal, which i s years away, would be up to Ecology,the Whatcom County Council and the Corps. Environmental groups had been disappointed that the Corps had declined to do a broad study on coal exports from th e W estern U n ited States, citing limits in their responsibility. "It's tremendously exciting," said state Rep. Reuven Carlyle, D-Seattle. Carlyle said the state was "stepping up to fill the void" left by federal officials. In June, the Sierra Club filed a lawsuit against Burlington Northern Santa Fe in federal court in Seattle over coal train dust that blows off trains into Washington rivers and the Puget Sound. The lawsuit said the railway sends an average of four trains or 480 open-top rail cars through Washington each day, carrying coal from mines in Wyoming and Montana to Canada or to the only r emaining c o al-fired power plant in Washington at Centralia.
million in taxes and cutting the pension system's unfunded $14 billion liability by about $5 billion. Raphael said a small-business tax break is also still on the table. "The governor ... believes that providing certainty for small businesses is something he's interested in looking at," Raphael said. "He's talked about a capital gains reduction, he's talked about a property tax piece as well ...
holding cell By lan Lovett New Yorh Times News Service
L OS ANGELES — A year after Daniel Chong, a San Diego college student, was found h a llucinating and suffering from kidney failure inside a Drug Enforcement Administration holding cell, where he had been accidentally left for four days, the agency has agreed to compensate him for his ordeal. The federal government
has agreed to pay Chong $4.1 million, Julia Yoo, one of his lawyers, said this week. C hong's l a w yers filed a legal claim seeking $20 million last year. "lt wa s a n a c c ident," Chong, now 25, said at a news conference Tuesday to announce the settlement, "a really, really bad, terrible accident."
Chong was picked up last year during a raid on his friend's house, where he and some friends had gathered to smoke marijuana. Chong, a student at the University o f C a l ifornia, San Diego, and the other s uspects were t aken t o DEA offices, where he was interviewed. Agents told Chong that he would be released, he said, and he was taken to a holding cell to wait for what he was told would be a few minutes. Instead, he was forgotten inside the cell for four days. Without food or water, he drank his own urine, contemplated taking his own life and tried to scratch a goodbye note to his mother into his arm.
He certainly thinks a small business element is likely to be part of it." And, Raphael said, the governor is optimistic that a deal can be reached. "He feels like he's getting great feedback an d t h e re have been good sessions so far. He's looking forward to continuing around the state," he said. — Reporter, 541-554-1162 firstname.lastname@example.org
Beitz saved lives ofhundreds of Jewsduring World War II By Kirsten Grieshaber The Associated Press
BERLIN — Berthold Beitz, who was honored for saving hundreds of Jews in occupied Poland during World War II and became one of post-war West Germany's leading industrialists, has died at 99. Steelmaker ThyssenKrupp AG, where he was the honorary chairman of the supervisory board, announced Beitz's death on Wednesday. It said in a statement that he died Tuesday and gave no further details. Beitz and his wife, Else, were honored by Germany's main Jewish group in 2000 for saving hundreds of Jewish workers at an oil field he managed in occupied Poland from deportation to Nazi death camps. German Chancellor Angela Merkel called Beitz one of the country's most distinguished and successful businessmen and stressed his "brave and exemplary supportforJewish workers during World War II."
The President of the German Council of Jews in Germany, Dieter Graumann, said of Beitz: "He was a great man. His humaneness in dark times remains a role model for us today." "Together with his wife he saved the lives ofhundreds of Jews — I wish there had been more people like him," Graumann told The Associated Press. In 2000, the Jewish Council awarded Beitz its highest honor, the Leo-Baeck Award. In 1973, Beitz was given the Righteous Among the Nations honorific by the Israeli Yad Vashem Holocaust Museumthe highest honor given to a Gentile, or non-Jew, for saving Jews. He also played a role in world sports as a member of the I n t ernational O l y mpic Committee from 1972 to 1988, the last four years as an IOC vice president. He was also a member ofthe board of direc-
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change impacts from burning the fuel. "This scope is a reflection of Northwest values — the d epth and breadth of t h e scope is absolutely on target and appropriate given the impacts this project would have on our way of life," said Cesia Kearns, campaign director for the Power Past Coal campaign, a group fighting the coal proposal, in a statement. The coal industry and its backers have p ushed aggressively for the new ports, arguing that they could help spur new jobs in parts of the country that are struggling e conomically. T h e y sa i d Wednesday's decision also treats coal differently from other commodities that move through Washington ports and suggested the state is going beyond its responsibility. " This decision ha s t h e potential to alter the Northwest's long and historic commitment to expanding trade, which today supports 4 in every 10 jobs in Washington state," said Lauri Hennessey, spokeswoman for the A l l iance for Northwest Jobs & Exports, in a statement. Burlington Northern Santa Fe, which operates the train tracks crossing Washington, also opposed the decision. "We are disappointed the state Department of Ecology has chosen to depart from the stringent, w e l l -established process followed by the U.S. Army Corps of E n gineers and instead set such a broad, precedent-setting scope that encompasses the entire state and beyond in an attempt to determine the global impacts of a railroad spur serving an industrial area in Northwest Washington," said spokeswoman Courtney Wallace.
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tors of the organizing committee for the 1972 Olympics in Munich. Those games were overshadowed by the deaths of 11 members of the Israeli delegation in an attack by Palestinian gunmen. Beitz was born on Sept. 26, 1913, in Zemmin in eastern Germany. He studied to become a banker and took a position at an oil field in occupied Poland in 1939. He saved many of the Jewish workers there from the Nazis' death camps, sometimes by even hiding them together with his wife at his home. The couple had three daughters. In August 1942, he saved 250 Jews from being deported to the Belzec death camp by claiming they were indispensable to keep up production, according to Yad Vashem's biography of Beitz. Asked after the end of the Third Reich about his personal motivation, Beitz said, according to Yad Vashem, "There was no anti-Fascism, no resistance. We watched from morning to evening as close as you can get what was happening to the Jews.... When you see a woman with her child in her arms being shot, and you yourself have a child, then your response is bound to be completely different." In the 1950s, Beitz agreed to administer the Krupp steel company, which was heavily involvedin armamentsproductionduring the war. He headed the company in various positions for around 60 years. In 1967, he launched a foun-
Berthold Beitz, pictured here during a January 2013 meeting of German steel company ThyssenKrupp in Bochum, Germany, was more than just one of the most influential people in the German
economy. He and his wife, Else, saved hundreds of Jewish workers at an oil field he managed in occupied Poland during World War II. Martin Meissnerl The Associated Press file photo
dation with the late Alfried newspaper in March, he said, Krupp's f o r t une, s u pport- "I'm going to continue this as ing projects in Israel among long as I can, as long as I'm others. clear in my head." "He worked on reconciling Besides being one of Gerwith Israel and put his mark many's outstanding industrial on Germany's economic his- leaders, he also, via the Krupp tory in the years after the war Foundation, invested heavily when the country was being in the arts and the revitalizarebuilt, during the economic tion of the Ruhr Valley Region boom, during the Cold War — which used to be West Germany's industrial heartland and until far after the fall of the Iron Curtain," the founda- after the war and the base of tion wrote in a statement. steelmaker ThyssenKrupp. "Berthold Beitz was marUntil recently, he went to work at his office in Essen in ried to Dr. Else Beitz since western Germany almost ev- 1939. They had three daughery day, according to German tersand several grandchildren news agency dpa. and gr e a t -grandchildren," In a r are interview, with t he foundation wrote in i t s Sueddeutsche Zeitung statement.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
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Today: Partly sunny with a chance of thunderstorms
Tonight: Slight chance of thunderstorms early
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SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:54 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 8 29 p.m N ew First F u l l Last Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:55 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:28 p.m Moonrise today....1:33 a.m Moonsettoday ....4:44 p.m Aug.6 Aug.14 Aug.20
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....4:22 a.m...... 7:21 p.m. Venus......8:47 a.m...... 9:53 p.m. Mar s .......3:35 a.m...... 7:01p.m. Jupiter......316 a.m...... 636 p.m. Satum......1:15 p m.....11:52 pm. Uranus....10:45 p.m..... 1 1:26a.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 81/57 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh.......100m 2009 Month to date.......... 0.00" Recordlow......... 33in1953 Average monthtodate... 0.56" Average high.............. 84 Year to date............ 3.1 9" Average low .............. 49 Average year to date..... 6.28" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.01 Record 24 hours ...0.41 in1929 *Melted liquid equivalent
Yesterday Thursday Friday Bend,westoiHwy97......Ext Si sters...............................Ext The following was compiled by the Central Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,easto/Hwy.97.......Ext. La Pine................................Ext Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
Astoria ........63/57/0.00.....63/55/c......63/55/c Baker City...... 86/44/0.00..... 81/42/t.....76/44/pc Brookings......59/53/0.00....57/50/pc.....59/51/pc Burns..........86/49/0.00....82/39/pc......79/43/s Eugene........77/57/0.00....78/52/pc.....79/51/pc KlamathFalls .. 82/55/000 ....77/45/t ... 78/45/s Lakeview...... 86/46/0.00 ...79/47/pc..... 78/49/s La Pine........ 83/50/0.04..... 72/39/t.....75/38/pc Medford.......87/66/0.00....82/54/pc......84/54/s Newport.......63/55/0.00.....60/49/c.....60/49/pc North Bend.....59/55/0.00....62/52/pc.....62/52/pc Ontario........96/56/0.00....91/58/pc......87/59/s Pendleton...... 83/56/0.00..... 89/55/t.....85/55/pc Portland .......76/60/0.00....75/57/pc.....73/58/pc Prineville....... 81/61/0.00..... 76/49/t.....78/48/pc Redmond.......85/56/0.00.....79/45/t.....78/48/pc Roseburg.......76/57/0.00....78/52/pc.....80/54/pc Salem ....... 80/57/000 ...77/55/pc ...77/56/pc Sisters......... 87/56/0.02..... 72/42/t.....75/44/pc The Dages......89/68/0.00....82/60/pc.....80/62/pc
Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme
To report a wildfire, call 911
ULTRAVIOLET INDEX The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is for solar at noon.
IPOLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source: pollen.com
ME DI UM
a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 28,133...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 86,346..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 68,477...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 16,966 . . . . 47,000 Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 110,582.....153,777 R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 221 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,660 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 146 Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 52.3 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 135 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 2,104 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 212 Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 19.4 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 52.3 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
o www m c te++++ e
Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-soowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Mostly sunny and warmer
Partly to mostly sunny.
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Ram Flurnes Snow
Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......99/78/000 ..99/77/pc101/77/pc Grand Ilapids....72/64/0.18... 77/60/t...78/59/t RapidCity.......85/55/000...81/60/t. 78/62/pc Savannah.......94/75/0.00... 88/73/t. 90/75/pc Akron..........76/61/017... 77/60/t...77/59/t GreenBay.......79/62/000 ..74/57/pc. 79/57/pc Reno...........92/67/0.00...86/54/s.. 87/57/s Seattle..........70/56/0.00 72/59/pc. .. 69/59/sh Albany..........81/56/0.00...75/62/t. 80/59/pc Greensboro......80/71/0.00...83/66/t. 86/66/pc Richmond.......84/67/0.14... 84/68/t. 88/68/pc SiouxFalls.......81/56/0 01.. 82/61/pc. 79/59/pc Albuquerque.....94/73/000...91/69/t. 91/68/pc Harusburg.......80/60/0.01...77/64/t. 82/63/pc Rochester, NY....81/57/0.00... 74/61/t...75/60/t Spokane........87/63/0.00...83/57/t...73/54/t Anchorage ......72/56/0.00..69/56/pc.. 67/54/c Hartford,CT .....82/61/0.00...80/65/t. 83/62/pc Sacramento......88/55/0.00... 86/55/s .. 90/56/s Springfield, MO ..84/72/0.00..90/70/pc...90/70/t Atlanta .........90/71/0.26... 87/70/t.. 90/70/s Helena..........90/52/0.00... 81/55/t...78/52/t St. Louis.........82/71/0.00..88/70/pc...85/68/t Tampa..........91/76/0.04... 91/77/t...91/77/t Atlantic City.....83/60/0.00...81/68/t. 83/68/pc Honolulu........84/77/0.00...88/77/s.. 88/77/s Salt Lake City...101/75/0.00... 97/69/s .. 94/67/s Tucson.........101/81/000.. 101/78/t...98/77/t Austin.........101/75/000 102/75/pc102/75/pc Houston ........98/74/0 00..97/77/pc.96/77/pc SaoAntonio....103/77/000 101/74/pc100/75/pc Tulsa ...........91/75/0.00..93/75/pc.97/75/pc Baltimore .......82/63/000... 80/66/t. 86/65/pc Huntsville.......86/71/1.16 ..89/69/pc. 93/68/pc SaoDiego.......71/65/0.00.. 73/66/pc.74/65/pc Washington, DC..81/71/0.00...81/69/t. 86/69/pc Bigiogs.........88/53/000..86/57/pc...81/58/t Indianapolis.....77/64/0 02..82/64/pc. 80/63/sh SaoFrancisco....70/54/0.00..67/54/pc. 70/55/pc Wichita .........87/68/0.00..90/73/pc.90/71/pc Birmingham .. 89/73/000 .89/71/pc. 90/71/pc Jackson,MS.... 94/77/002. 96/73/pc. 97/76/pc SaoJose........76/56/000 .. 71/54/pc 76/55/pc Yakima .........90/62/000... 89/62/t. 82/63/pc Bismarck........80/58/001 ..80/52/pc. 76/56/pc Jacksonvile......90/74/010... 89/73/t...90/74/t SantaFe........93/60/000.. 87/59/pc. 84/61/pc Yuma..........110/85/0.00..105/82/s. 103/81/5 Boise...........95/65/0.00... 90/49/t. 85/52/pc Juneau..........75/53/0.00..69/50/pc.. 72/50/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........79/68/0.00... 82/67/t. 81/65/pc Kansas City......83/66/0.00 ..88/69/pc...84/69/t Bodgeport,CT....80/63/0.00... 77/67/t. 83/65/pc Lansing.........68/64/0.38... 78/57/t...77/58/t Amsterdam......72/64/014 93/74/pc 91/64/s Mecca.........1 08/84/000 106/84/s. 102/84/1 Buffalo.........78/57/000... 75/61/t...75/61/t Las Vegas......107/82/000..105/83/s. 103/81/s Athens..........93/75/0.00... 95/75/5.. 87/75/s Mexico City .....77/59/047... 72/54/t...73/50/1 BurlingtonV1....83/57/000... 77/64/t...78/57/t Lexington.......74/64/011..80/63/pc. 82/66/sh Auckland........61/46/0.00.. 59/54/sh. 59/53/sh Montreal........79/61/0.00... 78/63/t...72/59/t Caribou,ME.....78/51/0.00..80/59/pc...70/57/t Lincoln..........87/61/0.00...83/67/t...83/67/t Baghdad.......I05/78/0.00 ..109/89/s. 110/89/s Moscow ........72/59/0.00..81/57/pc. 73/57/sh Charleston, SC...89/75/009... 86/74/t. 90/76/pc Little Rock.......93/75/0.37 ..93/74/pc. 95/74/pc Bangkok........88/79/0.11... 89/76/t...90/76/t Nairobi.........70/57/0.00..74/55/pc...72/56/t Charlotte........82/71/010...84/68/t. 90/68/pc LosAngeles......70/63/000..72/62/pc. 72/63/pc Beiiing..........90/70/0.00... 90/73/t...91/73/t Nassau .........88/82/0.00... 86/78/t...84/79/t Chattanooga.....79/69/068 ..89/66/pc. 90/67/pc Louisvile........78/66/0.00..84/66/pc. 84/67/pc Beirut..........86/77/0.00... 85/74/s .. 86/75/s New Delh/.......88/79/000...97/82/t.99/84/pc Cheyenne.......83/53/002...86/57/t. 84/59/pc Madison WI.....80/64/000..78/60/pc. 80/59/pc Berlin...........79/63/0.00... 86/66/c .. 90/69/s Osaka..........93/77/0.23...87/72/t.87/76/pc Chicago.........75/64/004 ..78/65/pc. 78/66/pc Memphis....... 91/75/030. 92/72/pc. 93/74/pc Bogota.........64/48/030... 64/48/t...65/47/t Oslo............70/52/0.02 ...74/53/s.. 75/56/c Cincinnati.......77/64/0.01 ..80/62/pc. 80/63/pc Miami..........90/80/0.21...89/78/t...91/79/t Budapest........86/59/0.00 ..92/66/pc.. 96/70/s Ottawa .........79/55/0.00... 72/59/t. 75/57/pc Cleveland.......80/63/000..76/65/pc.77/62/pc Milwaukee......76/64/014..76/62/pc.78/63/pc Buenos Aires.....72/57/0 00..52/43/sh.. 58/44/s Paris............81/66/0.00...93/73/s.. 93/67/s ColoradoSpnngs.86/58/006... 86/61/t. 86/61/pc Minneapolis.....83/63/0.00..79/59/pc. 78/57/pc CaboSaoLucas ..93/81/0.00 ..95/61/pc.. 86/81/s Rio deJaneiro....81/57/0.00...78/63/s.. 80/65/s Columbia, MQ...79/70/000..89/68/pc...85/69/t Nashvige........84/69/013 ..87/67/pc. 90/70/pcCairo...........95/75/0.00..102/74/s. 103/73/s Rome...........88/68/0.00...91/75/s.. 92/78/5 Columbia,SC....85/74/0.00... 89/72/t .. 90/72/s New Orleans.....93/78/0.00... 91/79/t. 92/79/pc Calgary.........77/45/000 ..74/52/pc...64/48/t Santiago........61/30/0.00...51/48/s.. 55/40/c Columbus, GA....93/77/0.02... 91/72/t.. 92/72/s New York.......83/67/0.00... 79/67/t.86/68/pc Cancun.........90/73/0.00... 86/76/t...88/78/t SaoPaulo.......79/54/0.00...77/54/s.. 77/56/5 Columbus, OH....75/67/008 ..80/60/pc. 80/62/pc Newark,Nl......83/66/0.00... 78/67/t. 87/66/pc Dublin..........68/55/0.46... 68/63/c. 70/54/sh Sapporo ........81/81/0.00...74/63/t. 77/65/sh Concord,NH.....82/54/000... 82/61/t. 81/58/pc Norfolk VA......84/72/0 00... 83/71/t. 88/71/pc Edinburgh.......66/52/0.00 ..68/59/sh.69/57/sh Seoul...........82/77/0.00... 88/74/t...86/75/t Corpus Christi....97/74/000 ..90/79/pc. 90/79/pc Oklahoma City...92/78/0.00 ..93/75/pc. 96/75/pc Geneva.........82/57/0.00... 89/65/s .. 88/64/s Shangha/.......104/77/0.00..94/80/pc. 91/79/pc DallasFtWorth..l02/79/000 101/78/pc100/79/pc Omaha.........86/60/0 00... 83/68/t...82/66/t Harare..........66/46/0 00.. 64/44/pc. 65/45/pc Singapore.......88/79/0.07...88/79/t...88/78/t Dayton.........74/66/0.00..79/60/pc...79/62/t Orlando.........92/75/0.04...90/73/l...92/74/t HongKong......93/84/0.01... 84/79/t...85/79/t Stockholm.......72/57/0.00..76/54/sh.77/59/pc Denver....... 92/59/000... 90/62/t. 90/63/pc PalmSprings....107/78/0.00..106/76/s. 105/76/s Istanbul.........86/75/0.0084/70/pc .. .. 83/72/s Sydney..........61/52/0.00..71/48/pc.. 66/46/s DesMoines......86/65/000..83/66/pc...81/63/t Peoria..........76/68/000 ..81/64/pc...79/63/t lerusalem.......84/66/0.00... 86/69/s .. 89/71/s Taipei...........97/82/0.00..91/81/pc. 93/80/pc Detroit..........77/67/0.00... 79/62/t. 75/62/sh Philadelphia.....83/67/0.00... 79/68/t. 86/67/pcJohanneshurg....84/66/0.00...60/36/s .. 61/37/s TelAviv.........88/75/0.00...92/70/s.. 95/71/s Duluth..........78/63/013 ..78/56/pc .. 74/54/s Phoeuix........l09/91/0 00 ..107/87/t104/85/pc Lima...........64/59/0.00... 70/59/5 .. 70/60/s Tokyo...........84/77/0.00... 86/73/t. 86/73/pc ElPaso..........98/73/000...98/76/s.. 99/77/s Pittsburgh.......76/58/002... 76/60/t. 77/60/pc Lisbon..........91/64/000.. 86/63/s 77/58/pc Toronto.........75/59/0 00 75/57/t 75/59/t Fairbanks........80/51/000...83/56/s. 82/52/pc Portland,ME.....79/57/000 ..79/62/pc...76/61/t London.........75/63/0.00... 88/60/5.83/58/pc Vancouver.......72/59/0.00..73/61/sh.68/61/sh Fargo...........78/56/000..79/55/pc.. 76/54/s Providence ......82/60/0 00...83/67/t. 84/65/pc Madrid ........100/64/0 00 ..104/70/5100/65/pc Vienna..........82/66/0.00...88/64/s.. 98/69/5 Flagstaff ........84/59/0.00...81/57/t...75/55/t Raleigh.........83/72/0.00...84/68/t. 89/68/pc Manila..........86/77/0.50... 85/79/t...80/77/t Warsaw.........81/57/0.00...81/64/c. 83/57/sh
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THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
COLLEGE FOOTBALL COMMENTARY
WCL BASEBALL MOUNTAIN BIKING
Elks rally late to beat Black Bears
It's E vs.t e wor,an t e E is avore
The Bend Elks moved within a game of the
Corvallis Knights, the current leaders of the
West Coast League South Division, by rallying for a 9-6 victory
Wednesday night over the Cowlitz Black Bears at Bend's Vince Genna Stadium.
By Chris Dufresne
Trailing 6-5 entering
Los Angeles Times
the bottom of the eighth inning, the Elks (27-17
LOS ANGELESt sounds strange, but this could be the last chance any outsider has to take down the Southeastern Conference, winners of seven straight national titles and heavily favored to make it
WCL) exploded for four
runs after Keach Ballard hit a three-run home run
and Curtis Wildung drew a bases loadedwalk. Bend reliever Tanner Ring pitched aclean
ninth to earn the save, and the Elks evened
Next season, when the playoff replaces the Bowl Championship Series, all four participants can be from the same conference. The SEC has pined for the day when the playoff could become its own private party. Last year six SEC teams finished in the top 10, but, gee, only Alabama got to play for the championship. The final BCS season offers one last quirky chance for a non-SEC team to get spit into the championship by the unregulated BCS computers. Once the play-
their three-gameseries against the Black Bears at1-1.
Ballard had amonster night at the plate for Bend, ending the
game 3-for-5 with five RBls, two home runs
and three runs scored. Turner Gill was1-for-3 with a solo homer, and leadoff hitter Zach Close
recorded a2-for-5 performance that included
two runs scored. David Murillo earned the win in relief for the Elks, striking out two
off starts, the teams will be picked by a selection committee. The SEC has owned the BCS era with equal parts passion, talent and madeto-order nonconference scheduling. The SEC even caught a few breaks along the way, right, Michigan and Oklahoma State'? Total domination, though, just isn't enough. SEC coaches after 15 years suddenly don't understand why Notre Dame, one school, has such disproportionate say-so. "We just started trying to figure out why the athletic director of Notre Dame is equal to all the conference commissioners," South Carolina Coach Steve Spurrier said at SEC media days. "Nobody had a good answer except that's the way it's always been." SeeSEC/C4
in one inning of work. Starter Taylor Elman
went five innings, fanning three against one walk and five hits while allowing five runs. Bend and Cowlitz conclude their three-
game series atGenna Stadium today at 6:35
Rob Kerr / rhe Bulletin
Cancer survivor Lorin Hayden, shown here riding on the Storm King trail west of Bend, is coming up on a year since his cancer diagnosis. Not long after his cancer went into remission, he completed the High Cascades100 Mile Endurance Mountain Bike Race in July.
— Bulletin staff report
Newrue atcamps: No contact, it'son y training By Bill Pennington New Yortt Times News Service
Blg changes for Pro Bowl The Pro Bowl is getting a much-needed facelift. The often dull all-star
game between players from the AFC and NFC
is being overhauled, beginning with the game that will be played at the end of this upcoming
After Bend'SLarin Haydenbeat CanC er, he immediately Set his SightSOnCOmPleting a 100-mile mOuntainbike raCe
change will be to the
rosters as players will no longer represent
By Mark Morical
their conference but be selected in a fantasy draft-style selection
A close friend once summed up Lorin Hayden's life in this way: "You never missed an opportunity." Hayden, 47, has perhaps lived through enough highs and lows for two lifetimes. The longtime mountain biker and adventurer overcame a horrific childhood and a neurological disorder to become a successful craftsman and a loving husband and father. But just last fall, Hayden, a Bend resident since 2006, faced the lowest of lows: A cancerous tumor had overtaken nearly his entire torso, from his throat to just above his bellybutton. "I had a s t raitjacket on the i nside," Hayden says. Dr. Cora Calomeni, Hayden's medical oncologist at St. Charles Bend, says it was the biggest mass she has ever seen in her
process several days before the game. "As players, wewanted to keep the Pro Bowl to honor excellence in individual performance and connect with the fans in a different environment," NFLPA
president Domonique Foxworth said. "To do that, I worked with a
group of players to map out new ideas." The new struc-
ture was announced Wednesday by the NFL and NFLPA in a statement that said
nearly 30 years of oncology.
"My wife said, 'You have to do this race.' I had mentioned it when I had cancer, but I really wasn't that serious about it. I just thought there was no way I could pull it off."
Pro football summer training camps once were filled with two practices a day, grueling sessions that featured helmeted players clashing gladiator-style under a merciless sun. That was before the average NFL salary soared to more than $2 million, forcing coaches and owners to weigh the risk and cost of preseason injuries. At the same time, the athletic community has been changed by research outlining the cumulative, debilitating effects
— Cancer survivor Lorin Hayden, about riding in the High Cascades100 Mile Endurance MountainBike Race
of recurrenthead trauma, even in practice. What's left is a training camp landscape that would have been unrecognizable 10 years ago. As 32 NFL teams opened their camps in recent days, the new practice model virtually prohibits tackling and tolerates only nominal fullscale contact between the players, often no more than five minutes a week. At NFL training camps across the nation this week, it's as if a bunch of touch football games have broken out. See NFL/C4
s, '~ r
r / ~ J'
"It was incredibly huge," Calomeni says. "It was massive, absolutely massive." B ut Hayden a pproached hi s t h r ee months of chemotherapy with enthusiasm, biking to his first appointment. He walked about 4 miles through St. Charles Bend
each day, dragging around his IV pole while receiving his treatments. SeeCancer /C4
Demetrius Freeman Irhe New York Times
New York Giants running back Michael Cox, center, and linebacker Kyle Bosworth, left, avoid making heavy contact during Giants training camp in East Rutherford, N.J., on Tuesday.
the changeswould make the Pro Bowl "the ultimate fan-friendly celebration of the game." The sides will be drafted by Hall of Fam-
GOLF: PGA TOUR
ers and honorary team captains Jerry Rice and Deion Sandersalong
For Snedeker,grueing run ismorethan wecome
with the two leading vote-getters in the
league andtwo fans
By Susan Valerian
who are fantasy football
championsofleagues on NFL.com. Changes arealso coming for the game itself. The ball will start on the 25-yard line at the beginning of each
quarter and after each score. There also will be a two-minute warning at the end of each quarter to facilitate more hurry-
up offenses. — Newsday
Brandt Snedeker is coming off a win in the Canadian Open. Nathan Denette l The Canadian Press
New York Times News Service
AKRON, Ohio — When Brandt Snedeker headed out the door for work Wednesday morning, his 2-year-old daughter, Lily, asked him to stay. "She told me, 'No golf today,'" Snedeker said as he prepared to play in his third golf tournament in three weeks, the Bridgestone Invitational, which begins Thursday. But forSnedeker, who won the Canadian Open on Sunday and finished tied for 11th at the British Open the previous week, this was not the time for a break. He said he wanted to maintain his momentum as he goes into this week's event and next week's final major of 2013, the PGA Championship at Oak Hill Country Club in Rochester, N.Y. See Snedeker /C4
FedExCupLeaders Through Sunday: Rank. Player P o i nts YTD Money 1 . Tiger Woods 2 , 481 2 . Matt Kuchar 2, 2 0 3 3. Brandt Snedeker 2,178 4. Phil Mickelson 2,118 5. Billy Horschel 1 , 461 6 . Justin Rose 1,3 5 8 7. Bill Haas 1,320 8. Kevin Streelman 1,260 9. Boo Weekley 1 , 2 06 1 0. Jason Day 1, 1 8 2
$6,159,119 $4,857,908 $4,829,911 $4,860,810
$3,060,043 $3,032,310 $2,902,296 $2,605,882
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY GOLF LPGATour, Women's British Open WGC, Bridgestone lnvitational
Time TV/Radio 6 a.m. ESPN2 9:30 a.m. Golf 1 1 a.m. G olf
PGA Tour, Reno-TahoeOpen
Web.com Tour, Mylan Classic
SOCCER Audi Cup, third-place match Audi Cup, final BASEBALL MLB, Seattle at Boston EXTREME SPORTS
9 a.m. ESPN2 11:15 a.m.ESPN2
E S PN
FRIDAY GOLF LPGATour, Women's British Open ChampionsTour,3M Championship WGC, Bridgestone lnvitational
Time TV/Radio 6 a.m. ESPN2 7 a.m. Gol f 9:30 a.m. Golf 1 1 a.m. G olf
PGA Tour, Reno-TahoeOpen
Web.com Tour, Mylan Classic
BASEBALL MLB, St. Louis at Cincinnati or Arizona at Boston 4 p.m. MLB MLB, Seattle at Boston 4 p.m. Roo t MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Gobowling.com 400, practice10 a.m. Speed
NASCAR,Sprint Cup,Gobowling.com 400, qualifying noon S peed ARCA, ModSpace125 2 p.m. Speed TENNIS ATP, Citi Open, quarterfinal ATP, Citi Open, quarterfinal WTA, Southern California Open, quarterfinal EXTREME SPORTS
1 p.m. ESPN2 4 p.m. ESPN2 8 p.m. ESPN2
6 p.m. E S P N BOXING Friday Night Fights, Javier Fortuna vs. Luis Franco 6 p.m. ESPN2 FOOTBALL CFL, Hamilton Tiger-Cats at Edmonton Eskimos 6 p.m. NBCSN Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF BASKETBALL Wizards' Wall gets max
deal — Point guard John Wall
fiveyears. Wallwasthe No.1
doesn't come with the same
overall pick in the 2010 NBA
tucky, immediately becoming the prime building block for
sting that it might have. But don't think Harvin won't be missed by the Seahawks. "It hurts to lose Percy for a long time like that. I know it's hurting him, it's kill-
a Wizards club that now has
missed the playoffs each of the
out here," Seattle's Golden Tate said. nBut where we ended last
pastfiveseasons.Lastseason, the 22-year-old Wall averaged a year without him, I'm confident, we're all confident in our ability
to make plays. We're going to need to makemoreplays without him around, but where we are
now, we have somanyplaymak-
Rockets' Jones in trouble — Houston Rockets forward
day in New York, but there won't
Terrence Joneswasarrested in
be a timetable on recovery until
Portland on Wednesday after he
after the procedure is completed and doctors determine the extent
a doorway where two homeless men weresleeping andyell "Wake Up!n before lifting his foot
andstomping ononeman'sleg, said Sgt. Pete Simpson, a Port-
of the damage.
SOCCER ROm8 tOPSMLS — Italian club Romascored after just four
City. Kevin Strootman, Alessandro Florenzi and Junior Tallo
at Sporting Park, the $200 mil-
Jones with the 18th pick of the 2012 draft. He played sparingly
lion home of Sporting Kansas
team for making a racial slur at
a Kenny Chesneyconcert that was caught on video, leading himtosayhe's"ashamed and disgusted" with himself. The
video of Cooper making the slur surfacednWednesday onthe Internet. l want to apologize. I have beenoffensive. I have apologized to mycoach, to Jeffrey Lurie, to Howie Roseman
and to my teammates," Cooper
City, when Florenzi senta pass ahead to Strootman. Sporting defender Aurelien Collin got his foot to the ball, but Strootman still managed to guide it into the net. While the MLS suffered defeat on the field, there was good
news off it as MLScommissioner OonGarber announced at halftime that there will be four
new clubs admitted to the league by 2020, expanding the MLS to 24 clubs.
BASEBALL RayS'MOOre to DL — The Tampa BayRays placed All-Star pitcher Matt Moore on the15day disabled list with a sore left
elbow on Wednesday.Moore (14-3j left Sunday's start against
said in a statement released by
the New York Yankees after just five innings. It was his 21st start
quences. Cooper is entering his fourth season in the NFL. He has
and third in opposing batting
the team. "I owe anapology to the fans and to this community. I of the season. The24-year-old am soashamed,butthereareno left-hander is tied for second in excuses. What I did was wrong the American League inwins and I willnaccept the conseand winning percentage (.824j 46 cat chesandfivetouchdowns
W CorvagisKnights 28 BendElks 27 MedfordRogues 25 KlamathFalls Gems 22 CowlitzBlackBears 21 KitsapBlueJackets 16 Wednesday'sGames Bend 9,Cowlitz6 Kelowna 8,Corvagis5 Klamath Falls 9,Victoria 6 Wenat chee2,WalaWaga1 Medfor d3,Begingham 2
L 5 5 10 0 11 12
W 14 12 9 7 6 6
L 3 6
Pct GB .024 .667 2'/z
L 22 21 22 24 28
Minnesota Los Angeles Phoenix Seattle SanAntonio Tulsa
L 16 17 22 22 23 29
Wednesday'sGame NewYork88 Washington 78 Today'sGames Indiana atConnecticut, 4pm. Phoenixat Seattle, 7 p.m.
.474 .471 .421 .250
8 8 7
5 7 9 12
B 4 6 5
32 28 27 17
27 27 24 22 23 33 10 37
ChivasUSA 4 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.
W 12 11 9 8 8 4
Montreal 1 0 5 5 3 5 32 20 Philadelphia 9 6 7 34 33 30 NewEngland 8 7 6 30 27 19 Houston 8 6 6 30 23 20 Chicago 7 9 4 25 25 30 Columbus 6 10 5 2 3 24 27 TorontoFC 3 10 8 17 10 20 D.C. 2 15 4 1 0 10 35 Western Conference W L T P t s GF GA RealSaltLake 1 1 7 4 37 36 24 Portland 8 3 1 0 34 31 20 Colorado 9 7 7 34 28 24 Los Angele s 1 0 9 3 33 32 27 Vancouver 9 7 5 32 33 29
Fc Dallas Seattle San Jose
WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PDT
tat 4 4 5 7yt
1 0 .412 7 1 2 333 8 1/2 14 300 g t/2
SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AR TimesPDT
Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF GA S porting KansasCity 10 6 6 3 6 31 21 NewYork 10 7 5 35 33 27
Wednesday'sGame Roma 3,MLSAg-Stars1 Saturday'sGames Montrealat D.C.United,4:30 p.m.
OKLAHOMA CITYTHUNDER—Named Robert PackandMikeTerpstra assistantcoaches. WASHING TONWIZARDS—Agreedtoterms withG JohnWallonacontractextension. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS— SignedDB DonUnamba. DALLASCOWBOYS— Released DT Ikponmwosa IgbinosunSignedDETobyJackson DENVER BRONCOS—Agreed to termswith OL RyanLilja. MIAMIDOLP HINS—Re-signedWRsJulius Pruitt and Keenan Davis. PlacedWRsArmonBinnsandJasper Collins on thewaived-injured list. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS Released WRsPerez AshfordandLavegeHawkins andOLNick McDonald. OAKLANDRAIDERS— SignedDT MylesWade. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS Signe d QB Nathan Enderle. HOCKEY
Chlcagoat Phdadelphia, 4:30p.m. NewYorkatSporting KansasCity 5p.m. RealSaltLakeat Colorado, 6p.m.
CALGARYFLAMES— Slgned D T.J. Brodle to a two-yearcontract. FLORIDAPANTHERS— Signed C ScottGomezto
ColumbusatHouston, 6p.m. ChivasUSAatSanJose, 7p.m. FC DallasatSeatle FC,730 pm. Vancouver atPortland, 8p.m. Sunday's Game TorontoFCat NewEngland,4:30 p.m.
aone-yearcontract. LOS ANGELESKINGS— Named Sean O'Donneg manager offandevelopment andalumnirelations. NEWYOR K ISLANDERS—Announced an affiiation agreem entwith Stockton(ECHL). COLLEGE MIDDLE TENNESSEE DismissedDTsJ.D Jones andMarcusRobinsonandCBRodneyO'Nealfrom the football team. NORTHCAROLINA AnnouncedQBDrew Davisis
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL COMMISSIN OERS ' OFFICE—Suspended Detroit RHPJuanAlcantara50gamesfor aviolationoftheMinor League Drug Prevention andTreatmentProgram.
BALTIMOREORIOLES— Placed RHP Jason Hammel on the15-dayDL,retroactive to Monday.Reinstated OF StevePearcefrom the15-day DL BOSTON REDSOX—OptionedRHPBrayanVilarreal to Pawtucket(IL). RecalledINFBrock Holt irom Pawtucket CHICAGOWHITE SOX—Recalled OF Jordan DanksfromCharlotte (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS— DesignatedRHPJoeMartinez forassignment. DptionedRHPVinniePestanoto
Columbus (IL). DETROIT TIGERS— Optioned RHP Luke Putkonen to Toledo(IL). RecalledRHPLuis MartefromToledo andplacedhim onthe15-dayDL.
transferrlng to Cofeyvige(Kan.) CC.
FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement ofadultchinook, jackchinook,steelheadandwild steeheadatselectedColumbia RiverdamslastupdatedonTuesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsghd
Bonnevile 6 7 5 129 3, 516 1,913 The Dages 590 13 0 2 , 465 1,528 John Day 37 2 BB 932 516 McNary 3 46 51 864 487 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonTuesday Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 175,966 59,921 61,671 34,650 The Dages 153,073 52,674 32,466 18,935 John Day 129,942 48,241 20,300 10,682 McNary 124,558 36,381 13,875 6,694
average (.212). — From wire reports
SWIMMING: WORLD CHAMPIONSHIPS
Will Ducks'Jordanplay Franklin gets special teamsfor Dolphins? another gold By Steven Wine
DAVIE, Fia. — The Miami Dolphins are so eager to see rookie Dion Jordan in Sunday's exhibition opener that they might put him in the game on the first
stoppage time. Most of a sellout crowd had barely found its seats
BPOIOglZSS —Philadelphia Eagles wide receiver Riley Cooper has beenfined by the
25 23 24 19 16
in Wednesday's friendly against an MLS All-Star team in Kansas
Jefferson High School before attending the University of
FOOTBALL Eagles' Cooper
Hamann(6), Anderson(6), Booser(7), Murigo(8), Ring (9)andWildung. W— Murigo. L — Om ana. 2B — Cowlitz. Recio, Nielsen.Bend:Newton. HR — Bend:Bagard2,Gil.
The Associated Press
scored for Romawhile Omar Gonzalez ofLosAngelesGalaxy demeanor harassment charge. scored a consolation goal for Jones graduated from Portland's the MLS side in second-half
5.5 points in19 games.
minutes and went on to win 3-1
21, was booked into the Multnomah County Jail on a mis-
in his rookie season, averaging
National Basketball Association DALLAS MAVERICKS—SignedGDevin Harris. MILWAU KEEBUCKS—TradedGBrandonJennings to DetroitforGBrandonKnight, F Khris Middleton and CViacheslavKravtsov.
ers.n The Seahawks practiced Wednesday for the first time
since learning Harvin will need surgery to repair his hip injury. The surgery is scheduled for to-
town club shortly after 2 a.m. saw the 6-foot-9 Jones walk by
Atlanta Washington Indiana NewYork Connecticut
"ls he still there?"
Cowlitz atBend,6:35 p.m. CorvagisatKelowna,6:35 p.m. KlamathFalls atVictoria, 7 05p.m WallaWallaatWenatchee,7:05 p.m.
~@ c IJtye@ f$
HOUSTONASTROS— TradedOFJustinMaxwellto KansasCityfor RH PKyle Smith. TradedRHPBudNorris to Baltimore for OFL.J. Hoes, LHPJosh Hader and a2014competitive balanceroundAdraft pick. LOS ANGELESANGELS Dpt ioned INF Grant Green toSalt Lake(PCL). Selectedthe contract of 3B ChrisNelsonfromSalt Lake(PCL). DAKLANDATHLETICS Designated INF Adam Rosales forassignment. SEATTLE MARINERS—Traded INF Robert Andino to Pittsburgh foraplayer to benamedor cash. TAMPABAYRAYS— Placed LHP MattMoore on the15-dayDL,retroactiveto Monday.Called upINF RyanRoberts fromDurham(IL). TEXASRANGERS—Sent I.HP Matt Harrison to Frisco(TL)forarehabassignment. TORONT OBLUEJAYS—SentRHPDrewHutchison to NewHampshire (EL)for arehabassignment. National League ARIZONADIAMONDBACKS— Traded RHP lan Kennedyto SanDiegofor LHPJoeThatcher, RHP Matt Stitesanda2014competitive balanceroundB draft pick.SentRHPTrevor Cahigto Reno(PCL) for a re habassignment.Assigned RHP NateAdcock outright toReno. ATLANTABRAVES— SentOFB J.UptontoGwinnett (IL)for arehabassignment. AssignedRHPKameron Loe outright to Gwinnett. CHICAGO CUBS—Optioned RHPJake Arrieta to
lowa(PCL). LA. DODG ERS—Acquired C DrewButerafrom Minnesotafor cashora playerto be named, andoptionedhimandINF-OFElian Herrerato Albuquerque (PCI.). RecalledOF-1BScott VanSlykefromAlbuquerque. MILWAU KEE BREWERS—Optioned INF Scooter Gennett toNashville (PCL).PlacedRHPYovani Gallardo onthe15-dayDL PITTSBURGHPI RATES— Released 3B Brandon Inge.OptionedRHPBrandonCumptonto Indianapolis (IL). ST. LOUISCARD INALS—Optioned LHPTyler Lyons to Memp his (PCL). PlacedCYadier Molina andOF ShaneRobinsononthe15-dayDL.Recaled OF AdronChambers andIB/OFBrock Peterson from Memphi(PC s L). SAN DIEGO PADRES— SentOF Cameron Maybin to Tucson(PCL) for arehabassignment.
Cowlitz 000 213 000 — 6 8 3 Bend 002 020 14x — 9 8 0 Paddon,Wilson(5), Om ana (8)andRecio. Elman,
Singles SecondRound DanielGimeno-Traver,Spain, def.JanHajek, Czech Republic,6-3,6-3. JuanMonaco(2), Argentina,def. AndreasHaiderMaurer,Austria,6-3,6-4. Albert Montanes (7), Spain,def.Victor Hanescu, Romania7-6 , (2), 3-6, 7-6(5). Robin Haase,Netherlands, def. Daniel Brands, Germany, 6-4,6-1. Dominic Thiem, Austria, def.JurgenMelzer(4), Austria, 7-5,6-3. FernandoVerdasco (3), Spain, def.GuigermoGarcia-Lopez, Spain,6-2, 7-6(7).
WenatcheeAppleSox WallaWallaSweets Begingham Bells VictoriaHarbourcats Ke owna Falcons South Division
Elks 9, Black Bears 6
At Mercedes-BenzSportpark Kitzbuehel Kitzbuehel, Austria Purse: $621,000(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor
League standings North Division
his hip and could miss a significant chunk of the 2013 season
was seen stompingonahomelessman'sleg,apolicespokesman said. A police sergeant making sure people remained orderly while they left a down-
game for the Seattle Seahawks,
familiar with the deal say it is worth about $80 million over
started the season 4-28 without him.
SouthernCalifornia Open Wednesday At La CostaResort andSpa Carlsbad, Calif. Purse: $795,707(Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round Ana Ivanovic(7), Serbia,def.DominikaCibulkova, Slovakia,4-6, 6-3,6-2 SecondRound PetraKvitova(3), CzechRepublic, dei. LauraRobson, Britain,6-1,6-2. Roberta Vinci(4),ltaly,dei. BethanieMattek-Sands, UnitedStates,6-4,6-2. Victoria Azarenka(1), Belarus, def. Francesca Schiavone,ltaly,6-2,6-3. SamStosur(5), Australia,def.Sesil Karatantcheva Kazakhstan, 6-4,6-1.
the news he'll needsurgery on
In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uctick www.gocomics.com/inthebteachers
Citi Open Wednesday At William H.G. FitzGeraldTennis Center Washington Purse: Men,$1.55million (WT500); Women, $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men SecondRound RadekStepanek, CzechRepublic, def.MichaelLlodra (17),France,6-2,6-1. MardyFish,UnitedStates, def. JulienBenneteau (12), France, 6-3, 7-5. Ivan Dodig(13), Croatia,def. TobiasKamke,Germany,2-6, 6-2,6-3. John Isner(8), UnitedStates, def.Alex Kuznetsov, UnitedStates,7-6(2), 7-6(4). Dmitry Tursunov,Russia, dei. GigesSimon(5), France,6-4, 6-2. TommyHaas (3), Germany, leadsTimSmyczek, UnitedStates,3-6,7-5,1-0, susp.,rain. Kevin Anderson(7), South Africa, leads James Duckworth,Australia, 6-3 3-6, 5-4,susp., rain. Women SecondRound Andrea Petkovic, Germany, def. MonaBarthel(6), Germany,6-2,6 2
Harvin Surgery — Because
on Wednesday, andtwo people
and1.3 steals in 32.7 minutes. He appeared in only 42 games because of a stress injury in his left knee cap, andWashington
IN THE BLEACHERS
Seahawks move past
Percy Harvin hasneverplayed a
career-high 18.5 points, along with 7.6 assists, four rebounds
in three years with the Eagles.
agreed to a contract extension with the Washington Wizards
draft after playing one season of college basketball at Ken-
play. The kickoff, that is. Jordan wants to play special teams, and the Dolphins are inclined to iet him, although they must weigh risk versus reward in using the No. 3 overaii draft pick on kick coverage. The spectacle of the speedy, 6-foot-6, 260-pound Jordan running downfield under kicks could be breathtaking, and the Dolphins would be holding their breath. But Jordan's not worried about gettinghurt,even though he's recovering from shoulder surgery in February. "Every play is dangerous in football," he said. "You've just got to play the right way.e Miami has an enormous investment in Jordan, who played special teams at Oregon but was drafted primarily for his pass-rushing skills. The Dolphins traded up nine spots to select him, then gave him a $20.6 million, four-year contract that included a $13.3 million
signing bonus. Coach Joe Philbin said his contract does not that make him too valuable for special teams. "That's a huge part of our team," Philbin said. "We have the potential to be very, very good on special teams this year. Dion's had an outstanding attitude toward special teams. To say he's n too valuable, absolutely not. The rookie with the two-tone hair (thanks to training camp hazing) has worked on special teams in training camp and may get atryout Sunday in the Hall of Fame Game against the Dallas Cowboys. With 4.6 speed in the
40-yard dash, he's a candidate for every unit, and played on all of them over the courseofhis career atO regon. "He was a very solid," Dolphins speciai teams coach Darren Rizzi said. "He's a talented player, and it showed. When you're in the open field like that at his size and can do some of the things he can do, it's impressive." No big deal, Jordan says. "It's pretty simple: You go down there, cover the kickoff and tackle the guy with the ball," he says. "But not evn erybody wants to do it. The high-speed collisions can rattle bones and nerves, which is why highprofile players rarely block and tackle on special teams. Many didn't even do it in college. Cameron Wake played special teams when he first joined the Dolphins in 2009, but he was then an undrafted rookie and not yet one of the NFL's best pass rushers. Third-round pick Olivier Vernon played special teams for Miami last year, but he'll likely give up those duties now that he's a first-team defensive end. Aside from the injury concern, kick coverage is usually considered too taxing for starters already playing 50 snaps or more. But Jordan has been practicing at defensive end behind Vernon and isn't expected to be an everydown player, at least not at first. Special teams would get him on the field more. Thanks to his imposing wingspan, he might even play when opponents try a f i eld goal or extra point. "Obviously his physical attributes are great," Rizzi says. "Long people like Dion who can jump, you place a premium on those guys on the block teams, becausethe rules have made it so hard to block field goals."
in Barcelona The Associated Press BARCELONA, Spain — Missy Franklin gave up her bid for eight gold medals — and it sure paid off. She's now 3-for-3 at the world swimming championships. Franklin held off hard-charging Federica Pelligrini to win the 200-meter freestyle on Wednesday night, claiming a title the recent high school graduate really wanted and justifying her decision to cut back on the program in Barcelona. The 18-year-old American entered eight events, giving her a chance to match Michaei Phelps as the only swimmers to win that many events at a major championship. But, after a tough double on Tuesday and a lackluster showing in the morning preliminaries, Franklin and her coach, Todd Schmitz, decided to scratch the 50 backstroke — a n on-Olympic event that she swims mainly for fun, though she did take bronze at the 2011 worlds in Shanghai. Chad le Clos, best known for his upset win over Phelps at the Olympics, showed he's still the man to beat in the 200 butterfly. He went back and forth with Poland's Pawel Korzeniowski before turning it on the final lap to win in 1:54.32. Cameron van der Burgh claimed gold in the 50 breaststroke, a non-Olympic event. He beat out Australia's Christian Sprenger, a reversal of their finish in the 100 breast.
China's Sun Yang claimed his second gold of the meet, turning on the speed over the finai three laps to win the 800 freestyle going away. His winning time was 7:41.36, adding to his dominating victory in the 400 free. Michael McBroom of the U.S. took the silver, 2.24 seconds behind Sun. Canada's Ryan Cochrane rallied for the bronze, edging out American Connor Jaeger by 0.56 seconds.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL WALKING OFF, AGAIN
Standings AH TimesPDT
Tampa Bay Baltimore NewYork Toronto
four hits as the Braves continued their offensive surge with15
hits. The Braveshavescored 29
AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB 65 44 596 64 44 593 I/2 59 49 .546 5'/t 56 51 523 8 50 57 .467 14
Central Division W 61 59 53 45 40
Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago
L 45 48 51 59 65
West Division W 63 59 50 48 36
Oakland Texas Seattle Los Angeles Houston
L 45 49 57 58 70
runs while winning the first three
games of the four-gameseries. Colorado
ab r hbi ab r hbi Fowlercf 4 0 2 0 Heywrdci 4 2 0 1 Cuersn2b-If 4 0 0 0 J.Uptonrf 5 1 3 0 CGnzlzlf 1 0 0 0 FFrmn1b 4 2 4 2 L eMahiph-2b3 0 0 0 Ayalap 0 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 3 0 0 0 Gattis If-c 5 1 2 1 Wl.opezp 0 0 0 0 Mccnnc 4 1 1 3 B lckmnph I 0 0 0 Cnghmlt I 0 0 0 Cuddyrrf 2 0 0 0 CJhnsn3b 5 1 2 1 Dutmnp 0 0 0 0 Uggla2b 4 0 0 0 JHerrrss 1 0 1 0 Smmnsss 3 1 2 0 Arenad3b 3 0 1 0 Janishpr-ss 0 0 0 0 H elton1b 2 0 0 0 Minorp 3 0 1 1 WRosr1b 1 0 0 0 Trdslvcph-1b 1 0 0 0 Torrealc 3 0 0 0 Chatwdp 1 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 CDckrsph-rf 2 0 1 0 Totals 3 1 0 5 0 Totals 3 99 159 Colorado 0 00 000 000 — 0 Atlanta 107 100 00x — 9
Pct GB .575 ,551 2'/t
.510 7 .433 15
Pct GB .583 .546 4 467 12'/g
.453 14 .340 26
Wednesday'sGames Detroit11,Washington1 Toronto 5,Dakland2,10 innings Cleveland 6, ChicagoWhite Sox5, 10innings Houston11,Baltimore0 Arizona7,TampaBay0 Boston 5,Seatle 4,15 innings Texas 2, L.A.Angels1 Kansas City 4, Minnesota3 N.Y.Yankees3, L.A.Dodgers0 Today's Games Chicago White Sox(Sale6-10)at Cleveland(Masterson 12-7),9:05a.m Kansas City (Shields5-7) at Minnesota(Diamond59),10:10a.m. Arizona(Spruig 0-0) at Texas(Darvish 9-5), 4:05
p.m. Houston(Lyles4-4) at Baltimore(B.Norris 6-9),4.05 p.m. Seattle(F.Hernandez11-4) at Boston(Dempster 6-8), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Jo Johnson 1-7) at L.A.Angels(Richards 2-4), 7:05p.m.
E—Culberson (1), Arenado(8), C.Johnson(11).
DP — Colorado 1. LOB—Colorado 4, Atlanta 10.
2B — Simmons(14). HR —Mccann(15). CS—Fowler
x~gj g j
'8 ». -.
Jim Cowsert/The Assomated Press
The Texas Rangers' Adrian Beltre (29) heads up the first base line after hitting the game-winning home run as teammates Elvis Andrus, left, and Leonys Martin, right, run out of the dugout in celebration during the ninth inning of Wednesday night's game against the Los Angeles Angels in Arlington, Texas. The Rangers won 2-1, their third straight win on a walk-off home run.
Atlanta Washington Philadelphia NewYork Miami
Pittsburgh St. I.ouis Cincinnati Chicago Milwaukee
Los Angeles Arlzona
Colorado SanDiego SanFrancisco
W 63 52 50
L 45 56 57
48 57 41 65
Pct GB .583 .481 11 467 12'/z .457 13'/t
0's get Norris in puiet trade-deadlineday In the playoff mix for a second straight year, the Baltimore Ori-
oles made the biggest move on aquiet trade-deadline day, acquir-
W L 65 42
Pct GB 607
60 49 49 58
.550 6 .458 16
ing Bud Norris to keep pace with the Boston Red Sox. Hoping to catch the NL West-leading Dodgers, the Arizona Diamondbacks filled a hole in their bullpen Wednesday by sending struggling 20-game winner lan Kennedy to San Diego for lefty reliever Joe Thatcher. Boston put the pressure on Baltimore by picking up 2007 NL Cy Young Award winner Jake Peavy from the Chicago White Sox less than 24 hours earlier in a three-team trade. The deal was finalized quickly in part because the Detroit Tigers were eager to protect themselves in case shortstop Jhonny Peralta is suspend-
West Division W L 57 49 55 52 51 58 50 59 47 59
Pct GB .538 514 2'/t
.468 7'/z .459 8'/t
Wednesday'sGames Detroit11,Washington1 Cincinnati 4,SanDiegoI San Francisco 9, Philadelphia 2 Pittsburgh5, St.Louis4 Arlzona7,TampaBay0 Atlanta 9,Colorado0 Miami 3,N.Y.Mets 2 Chicago Cubs6, Milwaukee1 N.Y.Yankees3, L.A.Dodgers0
BOSTON — Stephen Drew singled in the winning run in the15th inning to lift Boston past Seattle and back into first place in the AL East. Dustin Pedroia drew a leadoff walk and took second on a groundout by David Ortiz. Mike
Napoli was walked intentionally and Jarrod Saltalamacchia struck out.Jonny Gomes then walked, loading the bases, and Drew hit a liner just inside the right-field line
as Pedroia scored the decisive run. Boston
ab r hbi ab r hbi BMiller ss 5 2 2 0 Egsury ct 6 1 1 0 F rnkn2b 7 0 0 0 Victornrf 6 1 2 0 Seager 3b 6 I 3 2 Pedroia 2b 6 2 2 3 KMorlsdh 4 0 3 1 D.Ortizdh 7 0 1 0 Ryan pr-dh 2 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 5 0 0 0 Ibanezlf 7 0 2 1 Sltlmch c 7 0 2 0 M orse 1b 5 0 0 0 Carp lf 3000 E nchvz pr-rf 2 0 1 0 Navalf 2 000 MSndrsrf-cf 7 0 2 0 JGomsph-If 0 0 0 0 A ckleycf-1b 6 0 1 0 Drewss 6 0 2 1 Q uinterc 6 1 2 0 Holt3b 5 1 1 0 BSnydrph-3b1 0 1 0 Totals 5 7 4 164 Totals 5 4 5 124 S eattle 000 102 010 000 000 — 4 Boston 000 020 200 000 001 — 6 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. E—Ackley(1), Franklin (8).DP—Seattle 3, Boston 3. LOB —Seattle 12, Boston13. 2B—Seager (27),
2 I 3
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 0 0 0
22-3 2 1
7 8 3 TazawaBS,5-5 1 2 1 Uehara 2 0 0 Thornton 1 2 0 Breslow 2 1 0 D.BrittonW,1-0 2 3 0 O.Perez pitchedto 3baters in the7th. WP—Luetge, Breslow. T 5:03. A 35,059(37,499)
3 1 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 2 0
2 2 4 1
6 1 3 0 0 2
Rangers 2, Angels1 ARLINGTON,Texas — Adrian Beltre led off the bottom of the ninth for Texas with a home run to beat Los Angeles, completing a
three-game series sweep inwhich the Rangers woneach ongameending homers. Los Angeles ab Aybar ss 3 Cowgill rf 3 Calhon ph-rf 1 Trout ct 3 Trumo1b 4 HKndrc 2b 4 Hamltn It 2 Nelson 3b 4 lannett c 3
ab r hbi 402 0 3010 4000 412 1 3000 0 I 0 N.cruzrf 3 1 2 1 1 1 1 DvMrplf 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 G.Sotoc 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 Morndlb 3 0 1 0 Shuck dh 3 0 1 0 2 929 2 Totals 30 1 4 1 Totals Los Angeles 000 000 100 — 1 r hbi 0 1 0 LMartncf 0 0 0 Andrusss 0 0 0 Kinsler2b 0 0 0 ABeltre3b 0 0 0 Przynsdh
8 2-3 8 4 4 0 1-3 2 1 I I Allen C.PerezW,4-1 1 0 0 0 0 Axelrodpitchedto 1baterin the10th.
6 I 1
HBP by A.Reed (Giambi) byC.Perez(ADunn). T—3;22. A—22,258(42,241).
Blue Jays 5, Athletics 2 (10 innings)
the10th inning, andToronto beat
suspension by Major LeagueBaseball for his role in the wideranging drug case, New York never could work out a deal with the Phillies for corner infielder Michael Young, who is staying — for now — with Philadelphia. San Francisco also held onto left-hander Javier Lopez and the
Los Angeles Angels kept second basemanHowie Kendrick after sending Alberto Callaspo to Oakland late Monday. Other than a few other minor swaps Wednesday, baseball's executives did much of their work in the weeks leading up to the 4 p.m. EDT non-waiver trade cutoff. "In general I just think everybody was dealing with a relative level of frustration knowing that the strength wasn't there, the tough to fulfill their needs," Giants general manager Brian Sabean said after the deadline passed. The busy Cubs sent Alfonso Soriano to the Yankees, Matt Garza to Texas, Scott Feldman to Baltimore and Carlos Marmol to
the Dodgers. Francisco Rodriguez, Marc Rzepczynski, Callaspo,
Scott Downs and Jesse Crain also switched teams this month. The NL Central-leading Pittsburgh Pirates, St. Louis Cardinals
and the struggling World Series champion Giants wereamong several teams that chose to stand pat Wednesday in a tepid market. — The Associated Press Texas 0 10 000 001 — 2 game. TheRoyals areabove.500 No outswhenwinning runscored. E—Aybar (9). DP—Los Angeles 1. LOB —Los at the end of July for the first time Angeles7,Texas5. HR—Hamilton (16),A.Beltre (23), since 2003. N.cruz(25) CS G.Soto(2). S Aybar. LosAngeles IP H R ER BB SO KansasCity Minnesota Witlrams 72-3 8 1 1 2 I ab r hbi ab r hbi KohnL,1-1 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 A Gordnlf 5 2 2 0 Thomslt 5 0 1 0 Texas Hosmerlb 5 1 2 0 Carrol2b 4 0 1 0 M.Perez 7 1-3 4 1 1 2 4 B Butlerdh 3 0 1 2 Mauerc 4 0 2 0 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 S.Perez c 4 0 1 0 Mornea 1b 5 1 1 0 Scheppers NathanW,3-1 I 0 0 0 1 Kohnpitchedto1 baterin the9th. T—2:30. A—39,391(48,114).
Astros11, Drioles 0 BALTIMORE — Rookie left-
hander Brett Oberholtzer allowed three hits over seven innings to earn his first major leaguewin, Jason Castro hit a grand slamand
M.Saunders (14), Holt(I), B.Snyder(3). HR—Seager Houston beat Baltimore. (17), Pedroia (8). SB —B.Miger (3). S—Egsbury. SF — K.Morales. Houston Baltimore Seatlle IP H R E R BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi Iwakuma 52-3 7 2 0 2 4 Villarss 5 1 0 0 McLothlf-ct 4 0 1 0 O.PerezBS,1-3 1- 3 3 2 2 0 1 Hoesrf-cf 5 0 0 0 Machd3b 3 0 0 0 Medina Furbush Farttuhar LuetgeL,0-2
"The frank reality is that I do not know what is going to happen with Jhonny, but with this move, we now feel well protected if
bona fide help, per se,across the board was going to be very
Red Sox 5, Mariners 4 (15 innings)
2 2 2 1 1 1 1 0
OAKLAND, Calif.— Jose Bautista hit a go-ahead double in the top of
browski said. With all eyes on the Yankees because of Alex Rodriguez's likely
L.A. Dodgers(Nolasco6 9)at ChicagoCubs(Rusin 1-0), 5:05p.m.
A.Reed BS,5-31 1 AxelrodL,3-7
Altuve2b 4 2 2 0 Flahrtyph-3b 1 0 0 0 Jcastroc 4 2 3 4 Markksrf 4 0 2 0 Carterdh 5 0 1 0 A.Jonescf 3 0 0 0 W agac1b 5 0 1 1 Urrutialt 1 0 0 0 BBarnscf 3 2 2 1 C.Davis1b 4 0 I 0 Elmoreph-If 2 0 0 0 Wietersc 3 0 0 0 M Dmn3b 5 3 4 2 Tegrdnc 1 0 1 0 Grssmnlf-rf 4 I 2 2 Hardyss 2 0 0 0
Acasillss 2 0 0 0
BRorts2b 3 0 0 0 Pearce dh 3 0 2 0 Totals 4 2 111510 Totals 3 4 0 7 0 Houston 040 501 100 — 11 B altimore 000 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 E—Hardy (8). LOB—Houston 8, Baltimore 7.
Loughrf 4 1 3 0 Doumitdh 5 1 2 0 MTejad2b 4 0 1 1 Plouffe3b 4 0 1 1 EJhnsn2b 0 0 0 0 CHrmnrf 3 0 1 1 M ostks3b 4 0 2 0 Hickscf 4 0 1 0 AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Flormn ss 3 1 1 I Dysonct 4 0 1 0 Colaegph 1 0 0 0 Bemierss 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 7 4 133 Totals 3 8 3 113 K ansas City 0 1 1 0 0 0 200 — 4
MINNEAPOLIS — Alex Gordon hit a two-out triple in the seventh inning and then scored the goahead run for Kansas City on an error by Minnesota, and the
Royals won their eighth straight
Oakland ab r hbi ab r hbi R eyesss 4 1 2 0 Crispcf 5 0 0 0 Mlzturs2b 4 0 2 0 Sogard2b 3 2 I 0 Bautistrf 4 1 1 1 Cagaspph-2b 2 0 0 0 Encrncdh 4 1 0 0 Lowriess 5 0 2 0 Lind1b 4 1 1 0 Cespdsdh 5 0 0 0 DeRosaph-1bg 0 0 0 Moss1b 3 0 1 0 CIRsmscf 5 1 3 2 Freimnph-lb 2 0 0 0 RDavislf 5 0 I 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 2 0 T holec 3 0 0 0 S.Smithlf 4 0 1 0 Mecarrph 1 0 0 0 CYoungrf 4 0 1 0 A renciic 1 0 0 0 Vogtc 4000 Lawrie 3b 3 0 1 1 Totals 3 8 5 1I 4 Totals 4 1 2 8 0 — 5 T oronto 000 200 000 3 O akland 001 010 000 0 — 2 E—Dickey (1), Bautista (4), M.lzturis 2 (10). DP Oakland 2. LOB Toronto 9, Oakland 10
Blevins 0 1 0 0 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 Neshek Blevinspitchedto 2baters in the10th. PB—Vogt2. T—3:18. A—23,638(35,067).
Pirates 5, Cardinals 4 PITTSBURGH — Russell Martin drove home Neal Walker with the
go-ahead run in the eighth inning and Pittsburgh rallied to beat St. Louis. Martin's sharp grounder off
Trevor Rosenthal (1-2j rolled into left field, giving Walker enough time to score from second. The
Pirates' fourth straight win over the Cardinals gave Pittsburgh a 2t/z-game lead in the NL Central. St. Louis left11 runners on base and dropped its seventh
Gigaspi3b 4 1 1 0 Aviles3b 4 1 1 0 V iciedolf 4 0 1 0 Brantlylf 4 I 3 1 JrDnkspr-cf 0 1 0 0 MrRynl1b 3 0 0 0 Bckhm2b 3 0 1 0Giambiph 0 0 0 0 Pheglyc 3 1 1 0 Chsnhgpr 0 1 0 0 Kppngrph I 0 I2 YGomsc 0 0 0 0 Flowrsc 0 0 0 0 Stubbsrt 4 0 1 0 Totals 3 9 5 105 Totals 3 4 6 106 — 5 Chicago 000 003 002 0 — 6 Cleveland 100 110 002 1
No outswhenwinning runscored. E—Quintana (2). DP—Chicago 1, Cleveland1.
DeJesus drove in three runsand Chicago beat Milwaukee to salvage the finale of the four-game series. Milwaukee Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi W eeks2b 4 1 1 0 DeJessct 3 I 2 3 A okirf 4 0 1 0 Borbonlt 4 0 0 0 L ucroylb 4 0 2 1 Rizzo lb 4 1 2 2 C Gomzcf 3 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 4 0 0 0 Figarop 0 0 0 0 Valuen2b 4 0 0 0 JFrncsph 1 0 0 0 Stcastrss 4 1 2 1 W ootenp 0 0 0 0 Castigoc 4 1 I 0 Gindllf 4 0 2 0 Ransm3b 3 2 1 0 Maldndc 3 0 0 0 EJcksnp 3 0 0 0 G ennettph 0 0 0 0 Lakeph 1 0 0 0 B ianchiss 4 0 2 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 YBtncr 3b 4 0 1 0 WPerltp 0 0 0 0 LSchtrcf 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 1 9 1 Totals 3 46 8 6 M ilwaukee 000 0 0 0 0 1 0 — 1 Chicago 002 202 Ogx — 0 E—Bianchi (5), Lucroy (4). LOB—Milwaukee 8, Chicago6. 2B—Lucroy 2 (17), YBetancourt (9),
Reds 4, Padres1 SAN DIEGO — Homer Bailey came within two outs of a five-hit shutout to end his four-start losing streak and Cincinnati beat San
three-game sweepand endedthe Padres' four-game winning streak.
Yankees 3, Dodgers 0 LOS ANGELES — Pinch-hitter
Lyle Overbay singled in the goahead run with two outs in the top of the ninth inning, helping New York beat Los Angeles. New York
ab r hbi ab r hbi G ardnrcf 4 0 0 0 Crwfrdlf 4 0 0 0 Cincinnati San Diego Jeterss 3 0 0 0 Belisari p 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Nunezpr-ss 0 0 0 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 DRonsncf 4 1 1 0 Evcarrss 4 1 0 0 Cano 2b 4 1 0 0 League p 0 0 0 0 H eiseylf 5 1 2 1 Denorfilf 4 0 1 0 A Sorinlf 4 0 1 0 Puigrf 300 0 Votto1b 4 0 1 2 Headly3b 4 0 1 1 VWegsrf 3 0 1 0 AdGnzl1b 4 0 1 0 Phillips2b 5 1 3 1 Alonso1b 4 0 2 0 ISuzukiph-rf 0 1 0 0 HRmrzss 4 0 0 0 B rucerf 4 0 I 0 Venalerf 3 0 0 0 L illirdglb 3 0 1 0 Ethierct 4 0 2 0 Frazier3b 4 0 0 0 Guzmnph 1 0 0 0 D verayph-1b1 1 1 1 A.ERisc 4 0 2 0 Cozartss 4 1 2 0 Gyorko2b 3 0 0 0 J.Nix3b 4 0 0 0 Schmkr2b -l t2 0 0 0 C Millerc 3 0 1 0 Amarstcf 3 0 2 0 C Stwrtc 4 0 1 0 Uribe3b 3 0 1 0 H Bailyp 3 0 0 0 RRiverc 3 0 0 0 Kurodap 2 0 0 0 Kershwp 2 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0Stultsp 2 0 0 0 Mesaph 1 0 1 0 M.Ellis2b 0 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Logan p 0 0 0 0 Kotsay ph 1 0 0 0 MRiverp 0 0 0 0 Mikolas p 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 3 6 1 Totals 3 00 6 0 Hynes p 0 0 0 0 N ew York 000 0 0 0 0 03 — 3 T otals 3 6 4 114 Totals 3 2 1 6 1 L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 C incinnati 010 00 0 3 0 0 — 4 E—M.Elis(5). DP—NewYork1. LOB—NewYork S an Diego 000 0 0 0 001 — 1 5, Los Angees6. CS—A.Soriano(1). S—Kershaw. E—Votto (12), Headley(7). DP—Clnclnnatl 2. New York IP H R E R BB SO LOB —Cincinnati 9, San Diego4. 2B—Votto (23), 7 5 0 0 1 8 Headley(22). HR—Phillips (13). CS—D.Robinson Kuroda LoganW,3-2 1 1 0 0 1 0 (4) S — H.Bailey. M.RiveraS,34-36 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cincinnati IP H R E R BB SO Los Angeles H.BaileyW6-10 8 1-3 6 I 0 0 7 Kershaw 8 5 0 0 0 5 ChapmanS,25-29 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 BelisarioL,4-6 2-3 0 2 1 2 0 San Diego PRodri g uez 0 1 I 0 0 0 Stults L,8-10 62 - 3 10 4 1 0 5 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 League 11-3 1 0 0 0 3 Vincent PRodriguez pitchedto 2batters inthe 9th. 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Mikolas T—3:00. A—53,013(56,000). Hynes 13 0 0 0 1 0 HBP —byMikolas (C.Miler). PB—R.Rivera. T—2;47 A—26,450(42,524). Diamondbacks 7, Rays0
Giants 9, Phillies 2
2B — Bautista (21), Coi.Rasmus (24), C.Young(14) CS — M.lzturis (5). S—M.lzturis. Toronto IP H R E R BB SO PHILADELPHIA— Chad Gaudin Dickey 6 6 2 0 1 3 threw seven sharp innings, Brett 1132 0 0 0 1 Loup Pill and Brandon Crawford hit Delabar 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 homers, and SanFrancisco Janssen W,4-0 1 0 0 0 0 I Cecil S,1-2 I 0 0 0 0 I snapped a five-game losing streak Oakland 6 7 2 1 3 1 with a victory over Philadelphia. Colon 1131 0 0 0 1 Cook 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 San Francisco Phi l adelphia Doolittle ab r hbi ab r hbi Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 3 J.chavezL,2-3 1 - 3 2 3 3 I 0 GBlanc cf 4 0 0 0 Rogins ss 3 1 1 0
M innesota 000 0 1 1 010 — 3 E—A.Escobar (12), Florimon (10). DP—Minnesota 2. LOB —Kansas City 7, Minnesota 11. 2B — Hosmer (20), Lough (12), Moustakas (16), consecutive game.TheCardinals Thomas (7), Doumit(22), Plouffe(12).3B—AGordon led 2-0, 3-1 and 4-2. (4). HR —Florimon(7). SB—Hosmer (8), Carroll (2), Hicks(9).CS—Lough(2). SF—B.Butler. St. Louis Pittsburgh Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi GuthrieW,11-7 6 6 2 2 2 5 J aycf 5 0 2 0 SMartelf 3 2 1 0 Colins H,15 1 1 0 0 0 2 Beltranrf 5 2 2 0 Walker2b 4 2 2 1 K.HerreraH,12 1 - 3 3 1 1 0 1 Craig1b 5 1 1 0 Mcctchct 3 0 0 1 CrowH,16 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Holidylf 5 1 3 2 PAlvrz3b 4 0 1 1 G.Hogand S,28-30 1 1 0 0 0 2 F reese3b 5 0 I 0 RMartnc 4 0 2 I Minnesota Descals2b 5 0 2 1 GJones1b 3 0 2 0 Correia 6 10 2 2 0 3 Tcruzc 4 0 0 1 GSnchz1b 0 0 0 0 ThielbarL,1-1 2 - 3 1 2 0 0 0 Kozmass 3 0 0 0 Presleyrf 3 1 0 0 Fien 1 3 2 0 0 0 0 Wnwrgp 3 0 2 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Burton 1 0 0 0 0 3 BPtrsnph I 0 0 0 Mencnp 0 0 0 0 Perkins I 0 0 0 0 0 Rosnt hlp 0 0 0 0 Barmesss 3 0 2 I HBP —byGuthrie (Carroll). Locke p 1 0 0 0 T—3:20.A—32,789(39,021). JHrrsn ph 1 0 0 0 Mazzarp 0 0 0 0 T abatarf 1 0 0 0 Indians 6, White Sox 5
2B — J.castro 2 (29),B.Barnes(11), Teagarden (I). CLEVELAND — Carlos Santana's HR — J.castro (13), M.Dom inguez (14), Grossm an leadoff home run in the10th (1). S —Grossman. Houston IP H R E R BB SO inning sent Cleveland past OberholtzerW1-0 7 3 0 0 0 6 Chicago for its seventh straight Lo I 2 0 0 0 I Cisnero 1 2 0 0 0 1 win. Baltimore Mig.Gon zalezL,8-5 32-3 9 9 4 2 5 Chicago Cleveland McFarland 2 1-3 3 1 1 1 3 ab r hbi ab r hbi Fr.Rodriguez I 1 1 1 0 1 D eAzacf-If 5 0 0 0 Bournct 3 1 1 1 Matusz 1 1 0 0 0 AIRmrz ss 5 1 2 1 Swisher dh 3 1 2 0 Patton 1 1 0 0 0 0 Riosrf 5 1 1 1 Kipnis2b 3 0 0 2 WP — Mig.Gonzalez. A.Dunn1b 4 0 1 1 Acarerss 5 0 0 0 T 3:03. A 25,265(45,971). Konerkdh 5 0 1 0 CSantnc-1b 5 1 2 2
Royals 4, Twins 3
CHICAGO — Edwin Jackson pitched eight solid innings, David
Colorado IP H R E R BBSO Rizzo(31), Ran som(9). HR—Rizzo (15), St.castro ChatwoodL,7-4 2 1-3 10 8 7 1 1 (7) S — WPeralta2. Ottavino 22-3 2 1 1 0 4 Milwaukee IP H R E R BB SO Dutman 1 2 0 0 0 1 W.PeraltaL,7-11 5 5 4 3 2 5 W.Lopez 2 1 0 0 1 1 Figaro 2 3 2 2 0 1 Atlanta Wooten 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minor W,11-5 7 2 0 0 0 6 Chicago Ayala 2 3 0 0 0 2 EJacksonW,7-11 8 8 1 1 0 4 HBP —byW.Lopez(Simmons), byChatwood(Uggla) B.Parker 1 1 0 0 1 0 WP — Chatwood, Ottavino. Balk—Ottavino. WP—W.Peralta. T—3:00.A—22,097(49,586). T—2:46(Raindelay:1:06). A—29,817(41,019).
(27), Bourn(16), Swisher (18), C.Santana(27), Brantley 2 (17).HR —C.Santana(12). SF Boum,Kipnis Diego to snap afive-game skid. IP H R E R BB SO Chicago Brandon Phillips homeredand Quintana 5 7 3 3 2 6 N.Jones I 0 0 0 0 2 Joey Votto hit a two-run double Purcey 2 0 0 0 I I for the Reds, who avoided a
ed for his involvement in the Biogenesis performance-enhancing drugs scandal. there is a long suspension," Tigers general managerDavid Dom-
Today's Games N.Y.Mets(Harvey8 2)at Miami (Koehler2-6), 9:40 a.m. Arizona(Spruig 0-0) at Texas(Darvish 9-5), 4:05 p.m. San Francisco(M.caln6-6) at Philadelphia(Hames 4-13), 4:05p.m. St. Louis (J.Kelly 1-3) at Pittsburgh(Morton3-2), 4:05 p.m. Colorado(Bettis 0-0) atAtlanta(Teheran 7-5), 4:10
LOB—Chicago 6, Cleveland 8. 2B—AI.Ramirez 2
Cubs 6, Brewers1
Scutaro2b 5 1 2 0 MYong1b 4 0 2 0 S andovl3b 4 2 2 1 Utley2b 4 1 1 2 A riaspr-3b 1 0 1 0 DYongrf 4 0 0 0 Poseyc 5 2 2 0 Ruflf 2010 Quirozc 0 0 0 0 Asche3b 4 0 0 0 Pencerf 4 1 0 0 Mayrrycf 4 0 0 0 Pi01b 5 2 3 4 Ruizc 3000 Kschnclf 5 0 2 2 Kndrckp 0 0 0 0 B crwfrss 4 1 1 1 Valdesp 0 0 0 0 G audinp 3 0 I I L.Nixph I 0 0 0 S Rosarip 0 0 0 0 JRmrzp 0 0 0 0
Scasigp 0 0 0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 0 0 LuGarc p 0 0 0 0
T otals 4 0 9 149 Totals 3 0 2 5 2 S an Francisco 403 000 200 — 9 P hiladelphia 1 0 0 0 0 0 010 — 2
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Wade Miley pitched two-hit ball into the seventh inning and Eric Chavez drove in three runs, leading
Arizona overTampaBay. Paul Goldschmidt hit his 24th homer,
scored three runs andreached base four times. TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi GParrarf 5 0 2 1 DJnngscf 4 0 0 0 Prado3b 5 2 2 0 Longoridh 3 0 0 0 Gldsch1b 3 3 2 1 WMyrsrf 3 0 1 0 Erchvzdh 4 1 2 3 Zobnst2b 4 0 2 0 A.Hill2b 5 0 1 0 SRdrgzlb 2 0 0 0 C.RossIf 5 0 3 2 KJhnsn ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Pollock cf 4 1 1 0 RRorts 3b 3 0 0 0 Nievesc 4 0 1 0 Scottph-1b 1 0 0 0 Pnngtnss 4 0 0 0 YEscorss 3 0 0 0 Loatonc 4 0 0 0 Fudlf 300 0 T otals 3 9 7 147 Totals 3 10 3 0 Arizona 2 02 000 111 — 7 T ampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 E—Prado (8) DP—TampaBay2. LOB—Arizona 8, Tampa Bay9. 2B—Prado(20), Zobrist (26).HR Goldschmid(24), t ErChavez(9). SB—Pol ock2(8) Arizona IP H R E R BB SO Miley W,B-B 6 1-3 2 0 0 5 8 Arizona
E—Utley (13), Asche(1). DP—San Francisco1, Philadelphia 2.LOB —SanFrancisco 7, Philadelphia Bell H,7 12-3 1 0 0 6. 2B — Scutaro (18). HR—Pill (2), B.crawford(6), Putz 1 0 0 0 Utley (14).S—Valdes San Francisco I P H R E R BB SOTampaBay HegicksonL,10 4 41-3 7 4 4 GaudrnW5-2 7 4 I I 1 5 12-3 1 0 0 S.Rosario I 1 I I I 0 AI.Torres Farnsworth 0 2 1 1 S.casiga 1 0 0 0 0 1 1-3 1 0 0 McGee Philadelphia 1232 1 1 K.KendrickL,9-8 2 8 7 6 1 0 J.Wright C Ramo s 1 1 1 1 Valdes 3 I 0 0 0 5 Farnsworthpitchedto2 baters inthe7th. J.Ramirez 2 4 2 2 1 0 HBP —byHegickson (Goldschmidt). Diekman 1 1 0 0 0 0 Lu.Garcia 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:11. A—25,095(34,078). K.Kendrickpitchedto5 baters inthe3rd.
HBP —by S.casiga (Rut), by Gaudin (Ruiz), by K.Kendrick(Pence). WP—Gaudin. T—2:54.A—34,067(43,651).
Marlins 3, Mets 2 MIAMI — Jake Marisnick hit his
first major league homerun and Henderson Alvarez pitched into the eighth inning to lead Miami over New York. New York
Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi E Yonglf 3 1 1 0 Yelich f 4 1 2 0 DnMrp2b 3 0 0 0 Polanc3b 3 0 0 I DWrght3b 4 0 1 0 Stantonrf 2 0 0 1 Byrdrt 4 1 2 0 Morrsn1b 4 0 0 0 I.Davis1b 3 0 2 1 Lucasss-2b 3 0 0 0 Satinph-1b 1 0 0 0 DSolan2b 3 0 1 0 Buckc 4 0 1 0 Hchvrrss 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0 0 0
3 2 0 0 2 1
Tigers11, Nationals1 DETROIT — Alex Avila and Torii Hunter hit homers in a five-run second inning and Detroit scored five more runs in the fourth inning while routing Washington. Justin
Verlander (11-Bj shook off a shaky start by giving up one run, four hits and five walks while striking out six in six innings.
Washington Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi S pancf 3 1 2 0 AJcksncf 5 I I 0 Totals 4 1 4 134 Totals 3 05 105 H arperlf 4 0 2 0 TrHntrrf 5 2 4 3 St. Louis 2 01 100 000 — 4 B erndnlf 0 0 0 0 Tuiassplf 4 I 1 1 P ittsburgh 101 1 1 0 0 1 x — 5 Zmrmndh 3 0 0 0 Fielder1b 4 1 1 1 E PAlvarez (19). DP —St. Louis 2. LOB—St. Werthrl 1 0 0 1 D.Kegy1b 1 0 0 0 Louis 11, Pittsburgh 3. 2B —Beltran (14), Barmes AdLRc1b 4 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 5 1 3 1 cf 3 0 0 0 Mrsnck ct 3 1 1 1 (12). HR —Waker (7). SB—Hogiday2 (5), Descalso Lagars Dsmndss 3 0 0 0 Dirkspr-dh 0 0 0 0 untnllss 3 0 1 0 Brantlyc 3 0 0 0 (5), S.Marte(31). CS—R.Martin 2 (4). SF—Mc- Q Rendon 3b 4 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 4 1 1 0 J uTmrph 1 0 0 0 HAlvrzp 3 1 2 0 Cutchen. KSuzukc 4 0 0 0 HPerez2b 5 0 I I St. Louis IP H R E R BBSO Mejiap 2 0 0 0 Quagsp 0 0 0 0 Lmrdzz2b 4 0 0 0 RSantg3b 2 2 1 2 ABrwn ph 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 Wainwright 7 8 4 4 1 6 A vilac 322 2 R ice p 0 0 0 0 RosenthalL,1-2 1 2 1 1 0 0 Totals 3 0 1 5 1 Totals 3 8111511 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh W ashington 1 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 Reckerph I 0 0 0 Locke 4 104 4 I 6 Detroit 060 600 10x — 11 28 3 6 3 Mazzaro 2 1 0 0 0 1 T otals 3 3 2 8 I Totals E—Rendon (12). DP—Washington I, Detroit 1. New York 0 00 001 010 — 2 WatsonW,3-1 2 2 0 0 0 3 Miami LOB —Washington 8, Detroit 8. 2B—Tor.Hunter 2 012 000 00x — 3 MelanconS,5-6 1 0 0 0 0 1 E—I Davis(6), I ucas(4). DP—NewYork1, Miami (27), Jh.Peralta(29), R.Santiago (7). HR—TorHunter T—3:14. A—31,679(38,362). 3. LOB —NewYork7, Miami4.28—Byrd(18), I Davis (11), Avila(8).SB—Desmond (13). SF—Werth. Washington IP H R E R BB SO (7), Yelich(2). 3B—E.Young(5). HR—Marisnick(1). SB — D.Wnght (17).SF—Polanco, Stanton. G .GonzalezL,7-4 31-3 11 10 10 1 3 Braves 9, Rockies 0 New York IP H R E R BB SO Ohlendort I3 1 0 0 I 0 Mejia L,1-1 6 6 3 3 1 4 Stammen 2 130 0 0 1 2 ATLANTA — Mike Minor allowed Rice 1 0 0 0 0 3 Krol 1 2 1 I 1 0 only two hits in sevenscoreless C.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 0 Mattheus 1 1 0 0 1 0 Miami Detroit innings, Brian McCannhit a H.AlvarezW,2-I 7 1 - 3 6 2 2 2 1 VerianderW,11-8 6 4 1 1 5 6 three-run homer in aseven-run 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Coke 1 0 0 0 0 1 QuagsH,10 M.DunnS,2-4 11 - 3 1 0 0 0 2 Alburquerque 1 0 0 0 0 0 third, and Atlanta beat Colorado HBP —by H.Alvarez (Lagares). WP—Mejia. PBE.Reed 1 1 0 0 0 0 for its sixth straight win. Freddie Brantly WP — Verlander. Balk—E.Reed. T—2:50.A—18,714 (37,442). T—3:00. A—40,894(41,255). Freeman drove in two runs with
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Cancer Continued from C1 Hayden had a slow-growing form of testicular cancer called seminoma that had spread to his chest cavity, according to Calomeni. Seminoma is cured in more than 95 percent of patients. So despite the size of the tumor, the doctor was confident hecould beat the cancer. On Dec. 31 doctors confirmed that Hayden was in complete remission. "We don't see any evidence of disease and he's doing very, very well," Calomeni says. "It is anticipated that he will be cured." But after the good news, Hayden still needed something to truly show he was back, to truly kick the cancer. The High Cascades 100 Mile E ndurance M ountain B i k e Race was scheduled for July 20, and Hayden had mentioned it in passing to his wife, Katie Hayden-Lewis, when he was bald and nauseous from the chemo. Now he was healthy, and ready to get back on his bike. "My wife said, 'You have to do this race,'" he recalls. "I had mentioned it when I had cancer, but I really wasn't that serious about it. I just thought there was no way I could pull it off." But for Hayden, who had never entered a mountain bike race of any distance, it was just another challenge in a life chock-full of them.
A tough start
During the recent High Cascades100Mile Endurance Mountain Bike Race, Lorin Hayden, center, takes a break at Lava Lake with son Keanu, left, and wife Katie Hayden-Lewis.
"My husband is a hero to our son. For him to ride like that ... we all watched the needles in his arms and him losing his hair. When Lorin finished, I felt the kind of pride that you feel when you're around a remarkable human being. For me, that was a great moment. That's awesome. That's a gift. And to know his son gets to have that as his dad ..."
Hayden eventually moved to southeastern Alaska, where he spent 12 years as a wilderness guide rafting the Tatshenshini River. Having developed a talent for carpentry and craftsmanship, hebecame a cabin builder in the wilds of Alaska, where he met Katie.
The couple married and moved to Boulder, Colo., where Hayden worked as a carpenter, and they had a baby boy, Keanu. The family moved to Bend in 2006 when Katie took age 7, eating hallucinogenic a job as a psychotherapist with mushrooms at 9, and freebas- Deschutes County's Early Asing cocaine at 14. sessment and Support A l li"If you want to know how I ance, a prevention and support grew up, just watch the movie program for young adults with 'Boogie Nights' and imagine specific mental disorders. kids running around," Hayden The couple purchased a says of the 1997 film about a fixer-upper house just blocks from downtown Bend, and porn star in the 1970s. The drug use, he says, com- Hayden says he worked 18 pounded a congenital neuro- hours a day to upgrade the logical disorder that resulted in house last summer. After two him needing special schooling months of that, though, he beand left him with a fifth-grade gan to experience excruciating education. back pain, difficulty breathAt 16, he left his parents and ing, and even foaming at the committed himself to sobri- mouth. "There was a point last sumety. He moved to the Hawaiian island of Maui, where he mer when I hadn't slept for mapped out singletrack trails about six weeks," Hayden says. and became a mountainbik- "I was like, you know, 'I can do ing pioneer of sorts. so many things ... but this one "I spent every minute I could is beyond my control, Katie. I in the mountains on M a ui just don't feel good about it.'" just exploring trails and putThe tumor, doctors would ting together pieces," Hayden discover, was surrounding his says. "When the wind and the esophagus and compressing waves weren't blowing, guys his heart. Calomeni explains would give me a call, and we that Hayden's heart was workwould go mountain biking. On ing extremelyhard to expand Maui alone, I have 750,000 feet because it was being pushed of descent." by the tumor. Born to what he describes as drug-addicted, sex-crazed parents in the San Francisco area in the 1960s, Hayden says he was smoking marijuana at
Athletic Club of Bend. T hey made their way up toward Mount Bachelor on singletrack trails, racing past several Cascade lakes and then back to town. By the time they were closing in on B end they really picked up the pace down the road to the finish. "We just b l azed d own," Hayden says, with an infectious, staccato laugh that rises in intensity. "People were bonked (too tired to continue) all over the place.... We just went for it. You only live once."
Mission accomplished Fiestner let Hayden pass him near the finish, and Hayden crossed the line with a wheelie to punctuate the accomplishment. He finished in 13 hours, 21 minutes, 25 seconds, good for 80th place among 121 starters in the veteran men's 40-49
The overall winner was Canadian Cory Wallace, who finished in 7:39:54. "It felt like I was the winner," Hayden reflects, smiling. — Katie Hayden-Lewis "If somebody's going to win it in 7'/2 hours, I don't even know how that's humanly possible." "His heart was beating very, Katie and Keanu were on hand throughout the race at very rapidly and very, very loud," Calomeni says. different aid stations and at the finish to support Hayden. Cancer beaten, riding starts "My husband is a hero to our But just four months later, son," Katie says, fighting back his doctors confirmed that he tears. "For him to ride like that had beaten the cancer — and ... we all watched the needles he biked home from St. Charles in his arms and him losing his after receiving the good news. hair. When Lorin finished, I In January, he started train- felt the kind of pride that you ing for the High Cascades 100, feel when you're around a reincluding road biking, spin markable human being. For classes, and gym time with me, that was a great moment. local pro cyclist Alex Cande- That's awesome. That's a gift. lario. Hayden formed a team And to know his son gets to of friendsforthe race,a group have that as his dad ... " "I'm just really excited that that would call t h emselves Kickin' Cancer. He w orked he did this race," says 9-yearhis way u p f r o m s uffering old Keanu. "It was pretty cool." through 10-mile rides to breezCalomeni calls H a yden's ing through 50-mile rides. One t ransformation from a c a nday, he went on a 56-mile ride cer patient to completing a 100-mile mountain bike ride and thencame home and completed seven hours of stone- with 11,000 feet of climbing "amazing." work at the house. "I knew then I could do this "From where he startedto thing," Hayden says. where he is right now in such Hayden's older brother trav- a short period of time, I think eled up f rom C alifornia to it's incredible," the oncologist race forKickin' Cancer, as did says. H ayden's close friend Bruce FiHayden says h e l e arned estner, from Boulder. why endurance enthusiasts "He understands commu- enter such races — for the joy nity, because he didn't have of pushing themselves to new a family around him (while limits and competing against growing up)," Katie says of her themselves. husband. "That community He also finished proving the showed up for him, and that point he started to make on was powerful to experience." those nausea-plagued walks Haydenrodebehind Fiestner around the hospital last fall. "There's no way that cancer for much of the race, letting his friend block the wind for him. has got a grip on me," Hayden They started out in the back says. "It just doesn't. I am my of the pack and passed nearly own master, you know? It is 100 riders along the way. They that simple." gained 11,300 feet of elevation Another opportunity seized. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, throughout the course, which email@example.com. s tarted and finished at t h e
Continued from C1 Spurrier has a valid point, but it seems like piling on, given that Notre Dame hasn't won a national title since 1988 and, based on last year, does not pose an immediate threat. That didn't stop the SEC coaches from voting, 14-0, in favor of Notre Dame joining a conference. The vote means nothing as the Fighting Irish have remained adamant about remaining a football independent, but it just goes to show what SEC coaches like to do in their spare time. Here are four schools this year with a chance to take down the SEC:
Continued from C1 "This is a great time of year to be
1. Tiger Woods 2. Phil Mickelson
playing my best golf," Snedeker said.
3. Rory Mcllroy 4. Justin Rose
1. Ohio State Why? Urban Meyer knows what it takes to compete at the highest SEC level and, as we've seen, it's not always pretty. Meyer led Florida to two BCS titles and returns a Buckeyes team coming off a 12-0 season. Why not: Ohio State still doesn't have enough team speed.
2. Oregon Why? Texas A8:M proved last year you can beat Alabama by spreading the field and speeding up the tempo. Oregon wrote the operating manual on this style and also plays solid defense. Why not: The Ducks always seem to mess up one or two games a season.
3. Stanford Why? The Cardinal plays a completely different, smash-mouth style but seems to have the beef on the interior lines to match up with the likes of Alabama, Georgia and Florida. Why not: Coach David Shaw's stubbornness in short-yardage situations (remember Notre Dame in overtime last year?); he sometimes plays too much to his team's strengths.
4. Texas Why'? The Longhorns played in the BCS title game the past two times it was held at the Rose Bowl. Texas returns 19 starters and has its best team since losing to Alabama four seasons ago in Pasadena. Why not: Vince Young (or Colt McCoy) is not walking through the stadium gate.
This current stretch on the PGA Tour, with four tournaments in four weeks, is not for the meek or those trying to find their game. And there i s little break a fterward w it h t h e FedEx Cup playoffs beginning in late August. "It's a lot of golf at the end of the year," said Tiger Woods, a seven-time Bridgestone winner. After finishing a disappointing sixth at the British Open, Woods skipped the Canadian Open to spend time with his children in the Bahamas. He said he needed the break during this long endof-the-year haul, which does not conclude until the President's Cup in early October. "I think a break is important, especially with two big tournaments with a m ajor as the second one,"he said in reference to the Bridgestone and the PGA
Championship. But other players, like Snedeker and Jim Furyk, said momentum from consecutive weeks of strong finishes can build into the next tournament. "Obviously, confidence builds upon itself," said Furyk, who tied for ninth at the Canadian Open. "I'd like to build on what I started last week." Furyk, like Snedeker, is sponsored by RBC, which also sponsors the Canadian Open. And players rarely miss a tournament that involves their sponsor. The key to surviving a particularly grueling run of tournaments, several players said, is to pace yourself, rest when possible and get immersed in things other than golf. Snedeker said he took Monday and Tuesday off this week to spend time with members of his family, whom he had not seen in 2'/~ weeks. They went to the Akron Zoo. But that was just a catch-your-breath break.Between the U.S. Open and the British Open, Snedeker took a planned four-week break, anticipating these four weeks would be difficult.
5. Adam Scott
6. Matt Kuchar 7. Brandt Snedeker 8. Graeme McDowell
9. Luke Donald 10. Lee Westwood
"I knew this stretch was coming," said Snedeker, who won the FedEx Cup last season after playing nine tournaments in 10 weeks. "I feel like I'm rested. I'm ready to go." He will tee off today at 1:30, paired with Rory Mcllroy, last year's PGA Championship winner. Mcllroy took last week off, spending four days in Monaco before heading home to Northern Ireland, where he worked on his game with his coach and played golf with friends. "It was nice to go out and play just for
NFL Continued from C1 The trend against tackling and what is known in football parlance as "live contact" began about five years ago, but it has been especially pronounced this summer. This week, after seasonending knee injuries cost the Philadelphia Eagles two of their starters, coach Chip Kelly, in his first year with the team, banned tackling for the duration of training camp. Coaches for the Carolina Panthers have issued a similar edict and have been
reprimanding any player who knocks someone to the ground. Six days into their training camp, the N ew York Giants on Thursday were expecting to wear full
pads and engage in limited contact for the first time. "The amount of contact now is pretty minimal," Giants co-owner John Mara said Tuesday, standing near his team's practice. "I would contend it's just not necessary. So this has been a
good thing." But if the job of defensive football players is to tackle, don't they need to practice it? And don't the running backs and receivers need to practice avoiding tacklers? In spring training in baseball, the batters don't hit off a tee and the pitchers don't throw only to catchers. Giants coachTom Coughlin conceded that there was
a challenge to preparing 300-pound players for a violent game without letting teammates turn their ferocity on each other. "In this day and age, it's a very fine line and it is not easy," Coughlin said. "You've got to get a team ready to play and they've got to be physical, but you can't step over the line. It's not worth it." Philadelphia's Kel l y called it"a dance that every-
body's got to dance," adding that his players would have four preseason games with unrestricted tackling. Some teams also schedule scrimmages with other teams. "They'll get plenty of hitting in the games," Kelly said. "But we've got to get our guys to the games." At parts of every training camp practice — sessions now conducted only once a day, as mandated by a new labor agreement — there is contact between players. Linemen knock shoulders, although not often at full speed. Wide receivers and defensive backs jostle during pass routes, and running backs sprint through narrow gaps between linemen. But almost every time a ball carrier is encountered by a defensive player, that defender will feint a tackle, but instead just tap or tag the offensive player. Infrequently, there is a shoulder lowered to deliver a glancing blow, but in the new NFL, except in sporadic cases, defenders in training camp do not use their arms to wrap up a ball
carrierand drag or thrust him to the ground. "There is j ust to o m u ch threat of injury to bring a guy down during practice," said Chase Blackburn, Carolina's middle linebacker. Much of t his new m odel reflects the evolution of a pro football training camp that, like a lot of summer camps, is not what it used to be. Gone are days when practices were full of primal confrontations
and coaches deprived players of water breaks because they believed it toughened them for the harshest conditions of the regular season. " I remember working at training camp when the players were allowed one little cup of Gatoradeper practice," said Mara, whose father was a Giants owner and who is attending his 52nd training camp this summer. "That was my
job - one cup per player - and let me tell you, it was a difficult rule to enforce. We just didn't know better." The modern camp has a water brigade that trolls the grounds, hydrating the players with various liquids. Multiple athletic trainers line the fields. Every step is videotaped by camera operators hoisted in cranes so practice exercises can be analyzed in evening meetings. Many players come into camp in top physical condition, and most of the drills are about technique, not brute force; rest is common; and if there is yelling from the coaches, it's usually directed at a player who has forgotten a page in the 4-inch-thick playbook rather than a rebuke for not playing with fury. A practice itinerary is d istributed to everyone beforehand, with segments scheduled to the second. An air horn blast announces the beginning and end of each portion of practice, with packs of players trotting from station to station like worker bees. The regular-season games may still be three hours of vicious collisions, but training camp, once six weeks long, is now a three-week summer
exercise in getting players prepared,as safely aspossible,for the physical rigor that awaits them. For the all the measured civility and protective deference now routine at NFL training camps, some of the f undamental instincts of the sport still emerge. Tuesday at Giants camp, another prohibited activity — shoving and fighting aftera play is over— occurred between the 300-pound linemen Eric Herman and Marvin Austin. The scuffle was quickly broken up, but not before teammates boisterouslyhooted
and hollered, as if recognizing that some level of aggression was inevitably going to surface under the hot sun. That notion wa s q uickly smothered by Coughlin. "There'sno place for that," the Giants' c oach b a rked. "Somebody could get hurt."
. 47" mplements Hd M5 ' 3 e1 fCr id .a"J 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com
NE N' Lo w er Rates/
the sake of playing," he said. Mcllroy said he usually took the week off after a major, but he especially needed the break this year after feeling "despondent" about missing the cut at the British Open. Snedeker said players did not want to stop if they are playing well, but some time off could help if a player is
struggling. "I just feel like going into a major, you need good momentum," Snedeker,32, said. Furyk, 43, said this was the only time of year when he would play four tournaments in a row, although it is tiring. Hunter Mahan, who had a top-10 finish at the British Open and was leading the Canadian Open after the second round, did not blame fatigue or poor play for his unexpected exit last weekend. Heheaded home mid-tournament when his wife went into early labor and gave birth to their first child, Zoe. He opted to skip Bridgestone and stay home this week. His PGA Championship performance could reflect whether the layoff helped or hurt his momentum. As for Snedeker, he is ready to go. "I'm playing well right now, so I'm
happy to be playing," he said.
Lets Talk Seniors )( 1I l I iI=
Atelier 6000 will do a monoprint demonstration and talk about printmaking as an original art. ATELIER 6000
August 10'"• Saturday • 11pm - 12pm RSVP Seating is Limited •
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
NASDAO ~ 3,626.37
10 YR T NOTE
Exxon Mobil, the nation's largest oil and gas company, reports second-quarter earnings today. Investors expect the company will post its lowest quarterly earnings in 2 1/2 years. Oil and gas production are decreasing, as are profits from refining crude oil into fuels. Production has slowed in recent quarters, a result of low natural gas prices in the L.S. and fewer oil fields coming online. $93.75
Change: -0.23 (flat)
1 0 DA Y S
2 Q '12
2Q ' 1 3
Vol. (in mil.) 3,752 1,873 Pvs. Volume 3,189 1,718 Advanced 1591 1370 Declined 1480 1126 New Highs 2 06 193 New Lows 75 20
DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
produced earnings and revenue above analysts' predictions in all of its eight quarters as a public company. That streak will be put to the test again today, when Linkedln reports second-quarter earnings. S250
2 Q '12
2Q ' 1 3
based on trailing 12 months' results
Alaska Air Group AvistaCorp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
LAST 7.56 eHealth 30.74 Questcor 66.66 IutegElec 5.89 Reliv lntl 3.66 TriusTher 14.10 Marketo0 31.43 MagnaChip 20.56 ChiRecyEn 3.07 Edgewater 6.15
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Close:$95.71L5.74 or 6.4% The Budweiser maker reported second-quarter earnings that were down from a year ago but still better than expected. $100-
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Div .yield: 1.7% Source: FactSet
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 22.78 +.02 +12.6 +17.7 +13.8 +8.3 A A A BondA m 12.49 +.01 -2.3 -1.3 +3.5 + 42 D C E CaplncBuA m 5 616 . . . + 8 3 +11.7 +10.6 + 49 C A C CpWldGrlA m 41.24 +.06 +12.5 +22.6 +11.5 + 43 C C C EurPacGrA m 43.80 -.05 +6.3 +18.1 +7.4 + 26 D D A FulnvA m 47.47 +.03 $-17.1 +25.5 +15.6 + 67 C D D GrthAmA m 40.60 +.02 +18.2 +28.7 +15.9 + 67 A C C IucAmerA m 19.64 . . . +10.6 +15.3 +12.8 + 77 C A A InvCoAmA m 35.43 -.02 +18.4 +24.2 +15.0 + 71 D D C NewPerspA m35.37 +.03 $-13.1 +23.7 $-13.5 + 66 C 8 8 WAMutlnvA m37.00 . . . +19.8 +23.5 $.17.7 + 82 D B 8 Dodge &Cox Income 13.55 +.01 - 0.8 +1.2 +4.5 +6.9 A 8 8 IntlStk 38.66 -.08 +11.6 + 29.8 +9.3 +3.1 A 8 A Stock 149.73 +.67 $.23.9 +35.1 $.18.6 $ .7.6 A A C Fidelity Contra 90.07 -.02 + 17.2 +21.9 +16.8 +8.0 D B 8 GrowCo 113. 41 +.23+21.6 +26.9 +20.5 +10.1 8 A A LowpriStk d 47 .84 +.09+ 21.1 +33.1 +18.7+11.2 8 B A Fidelity Spartan 500l d xAdvtg 59 .80 . . . +19.6 +24.9 +17.7 +8.2 C B 8 FrankTemp-Fraukliu Income C m 2. 36 - .01 +7.6 +12.7 +10.4 +7.1 A A 8 IncomeA m 2.3 4 - . 01 + 8.0 +13.4 +10.8 +7.6 A A A FrankTemp-TemletouGIBoudAdv 12.88 -.04-1.3 + 5 .3 + 5 .8 +9.2 A A A Oppeuheimer RisDivA m 20. 05 - .02+15.9 +21.2 +15.1 +6.2 E D D RisDivB m 18. 14 - .03+ 15.2 +20.0 +14.0 +5.2 E E E RisDivC m 18 . 05 - .02+ 15.3 +20.2 +14.2 +5.4 E D E SmMidvalA m 40.78 +.24 + 25.8 +39.4 +15.0 +5.7 A E E SmMidValBm 34.26 +.20+25.2 +38.3+14.0 +4.9 A E E PIMCO TotRetA m 10 . 79 +.01 -2.8 -0.4 +3.9 +6.9 C C 8 T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 31.35 + .01+19.6 +27.9 +16.5 +8.3 C C 8 GrowStk 44.4 3 - . 10+ 17.6 +23.1 +18.1 +8.8 C A 8 HealthSci 54.7 6 + .33+ 32.8 +39.1 +32.5+17.1 8 A A Newlncome 9. 4 4 +.01-2.5 - 1.3 +3.3 +5.7 D D C Vanguard 155.58 .. . +19.6 +25.0 +17.7 +8.3 C 8 8 500Adml 500lnv 155.57 . . . $-19.5 +24.8 +17.6 +8.2 C 8 8 CapDp 43.15 +.19 $-28.3 +40.8 +18.4 +9.4 A A A Eqlnc 28.70 +.02 +20.5 +24.7 +19.7+10.0 D A A StratgcEq 26.83 +.09 +25.1 +36.5 $-21.2 $9.3 A A C Tgtet2025 14.94 +.01 $9.9 +16.0 +11.6 +6.3 C 8 A TotBdAdml 10.67 +.01 -2.3 -2.0 +3.2 $-5.2 E D D Totlntl 15.35 . . . + 4 .1 +18.1 +6.3 +0.8 D E 0 TotStlAdm 42.51 +.01 +20.4 +26.8 +18.1 +8.8 8 A A TotStldx 42.50 +.02 +20.3 +26.6 +18.0 +8.7 8 A A USGro 24.95 -.01 +17.4 +24.9 +17.5 +7.6 8 8 C Welltn 37.62 +.07 +12.6 +17.3 +12.7 +8.3 8 A A FAMILY
ASSETS $3,799 million EXP RATIO 0.83% MANAGER E.Marc Pinto UranmR rs SINCE 2005-05-01 RETURNS3-MD +2.2 Foreign Markets YTD +10.7 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1- YR +15.4 Paris + 6.08 + . 1 5 3,992.69 3-YR ANNL +10.8 London 6,621.06 + 50.11 + . 7 6 5-YR-ANNL +8.4 Frankfurt + 4.95 + . 0 6 8,275.97 Hong Kong 21,883.66 -70.30 -.32 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico 40,837.88 +601.33 +1.49 CBS Corporation Class 8 2.43 Milan 16,482.35 -60.55 —.37 Apple Inc 2.03 Tokyo 13,668.32 -201.50 -1.45 1.98 Stockholm 1,234.07 -2.79 -.23 Mattel, I oc. Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs ls paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Sydney + 9.40 + . 1 9 Philip Morris International, Inc. 1.94 fee. f - front load (satescharges). m - Multiple fees arecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 5,035.70 Zurich 7,820.43 + 10.26 + . 13 E.l. du Pont de Nemours & Company 1.64 redemption fee. Source: Mornlngstat.
Herbaltfe HLF Close:$65.50L5.46 or 9.1% Shares of nutritional supplement maker jumped on a media report that billionaire investor George Soros has taken a large stake. $70
M J 52-week range $78.90~
Vol.: 4.7m(3.1x avg.)
M J 52-week range $24.24 ~
P E: .. .
Vol.:15.7m (4.9x avg.) PE: 1 5 .3 Yi e l d: 2.3% Mkt. Cap:$6.74 b Yiel d : 1. 8%
MOS Close: $41.09V-2.72 or -6.2% Another day of declines after a big Russian fertilizer company said it would stop cooperating in a pricing cartel. $70 60 50
+ 3 8 .2 + 2 8.4 «C + 2 8 .4 00 + 2 6 .7 «C + 2 2 .0 0O + 2 0.4 Mornihgslar Ownership Zone™ + 2 0.0 + 1 8 .4 O e Fund target represents weighted + 1 7 .6 average of stock holdings + 1 7 .4 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings
CHG %CHG -1.35 -27.3 -3.65 -21.4 -1.06 -17.8 -4.09 -16.8 -.74 -16.4
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Wed n esday's close: $45.08
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%CHG. WK MO OTR
53 . 09 + . 1 1 71 .29 -.64 7 . 9 9 -.14 16 .84 +. 1 5 37 .32 -.38 2 1.7 5 +. 0 1 43 . 50 + . 2 4
Price-earnings ratio (Based on past12 months' results):19
29.00 -2.63 12.66 -.20
CHG. -21.05 +39.98 -3.31 +2.65 +9.90 -0.23 +4.92 +1.73
NBCUniversal helped push the financial COIT)pony th e schedule this year, buying out GE on March performance of Comcast beyond Wall Street $pOtijght 28 for $16.7 billion. expectations. The April to June period was the Comcast earned $1.73 billion, or 73 cents first quarter in which Comcast owned all of NBCUniper s hare, in the second quarter. That's up from $1.35 versal, after buying General Electric's stake in March. b i l l ion, or 50 cents per share, in the same period a NBCUniversal is the parent of the NBC year earlier. broadcast network and Universal Studios. Overall revenue rose 7 percent to $16.3 billion Ig Comcast bought control of from $15.2 billion. NBCUniversal in 2011, with an Analysts had expected agreement to buy the remaining ( g P / A Q T earnings of 63 cents per share on GE stake over time. It sped up revenue of $16 billion. ~ ~ / Y $~ ~ ~ /
NBCUniversal boosts Comcast
14.60 + . 08 1 68.71 $ . 12 Janus BalT 39.01 —.23 13.24 + . 64 7.35 —.10 20.49 +.01 15.07 -.34
Major stock indexes finished mixed on Wednesday, even as investors received fresh reassurance from the Federal Reserve that the central bank will keep buying $05 billion of bonds to help bolster the economy. The Fed, wrapping up a two-day policy meeting, also slightly downgraded its assessment of the U.S. economy's growth in the first half of the year. Stocks had gained in early trading after the government said that the economy grew at a faster pace in the second quarter than economists had forecast. There was also an encouraging report on hiring ahead of the government's monthly jobs survey due out Friday.
M J J 52-week range $99.98 ~ $64.65
Close:$36.80 V-0.83 or -2.2%
Shares in the social network passed their $38 IPO price for the first time since the company's public debut last May. $40 30 20-
M J 52-week range $17.88 ~
J $$8.3 1
Vol.:26.3m (5.7x avg.) PE: 9 . 3 Vol.:154.6m (3.2x avg.) PE:167.3 Mkt. Cap:$12.21 b Yiel d: 2 .4% Mkt. Cap:$66.88 b Yield: ...
SODA Ignite Restaurant IRG Close:$65.08 %6.76 or 11.6% Close:$16.01 V-2.33 or -12.7% The home sodamachine company The restaurant company warned that reported its second-quarter net inits second-quarter results will come come jumped 36 percent thanks in in well below market expectations. part to Walmart sales. $80 $22 70
M J 52-week range
PE: .. Yield: ..
Vol.:8.1m (5.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $1.35 b
Q CO R
Close:$66.66 %14.75 or 28.4% Net income grew 67 percent in the most recent quarter thanks to strong
sales of Acthar gel, Questcor's main product. $80 60
Vol.:929.6k (11.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$410.67 m
PE :48.5 Yield :...
Symantec SYMC Close:$26.68 A2.33 or 9.6% The maker of Norton antivirus software reported first-quarter profit and revenue that topped Wall Street'9 expectations. $30 25
M J 52-week range $17.28~
This fund is up nearly 11 percent this year, and carries Marketsummary Morningstar's 5-star rating and a Most Active silver rating for its expected future NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG performance. 36.80
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HIGH LOW CLOSE 15634.32 15492.96 15499.54 6506.35 6423.41 6461.80 506.86 501.91 503.97 9631.05 9555.72 9558.82 3649.35 3624.77 3626.37 1698.43 1684.94 1685.73 1240.62 1228.71 1231.90 18023.66 17884.56 17890.61 1053.51 1043.50 1045.26
1502449 1247375 S&P500ETF 1241282 iShEMkts 773337 Potash 655755 Dell Iuc 501996 MicronT 444646 DxGldBII rs 437873 SPDR Fncl 436381 BariPVix rs 426560
1 0 DA Y S
Dividend Footnotes: 2 Extra - dividends were paid, ttut are nct included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 8 - Amount declared or paid tn tast12 months. f - Current annual rate, whtctt was mcreased by most recent dtvtdend announcement. i - Sum ct dividends pald after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of dtvtdends ttatd thls year. Most recent dtvtdend was omitted or deferred k - Declared cr pald thls year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - tmtiat dividend, annual rate nct known, yleld nct shown. 7 - Declared cr paid tn precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcxtmate cash value cn ex-dtstrtttutton date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months
[ ' DDW JOneS induStrialS i , Close: 1 5,499.54 Change : -21.05 (-0.1%)
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO HI C LOSE CHG %CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
Total return YTD:21%
ALK 32.69 AVA 22.78 B AC 7 . 10 BBSI 23.64 P&G'$ CEO in the spotlight BA 6 9 .03 Wall Street anticipates that CascadeBancorp CACB 4.50 Procter & Gamble's latest Columbia Bukg CDLB 16.18 quarterly earnings will show Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47.72 earnings declined versus a year CostcoWholesale COST 93.51 earlier. Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 The world's largest consumer FLIR Systems FLIR 18.58 goods maker reports fourthHewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 quarter results today. The Home Federal BucpID HOME 9.66 numbers aside, investors will be Intel Corp INTC 19.23 eager to hear from CEO A.G. Keycorp K EY 7 . 81 Kroger Co KR 21. 5 7 Lafley, who will have his first LSCC 3.45 chance to outline his plans for the Lattice Semi L PX 9 . 87 company since returning to the top LA Pacific MDU Resources MDU 19.59 job in May. Lafley was tapped to MENT 13.21 replace former CEO Bob McDon- Mentor Graphics Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ald in an effort to step up a Nike Ioc 8 NKE 44.83 turnaround effort. Nordstrom Iuc JWN 50.94 Nwst Net Gas NWN 41.01 OfficeMax Iuc DMX 3.76 ~ PeccarIuc PCAR 37 67 ~ Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ Plum Creek PCL 39.77 ~ Prec Cestperts PCP 150.53 ~ Sefeway Iuc S WY 14.90 Schuitzer Steel SCHN 2307 ~ Sherwin Wms S HW 132.29 ~ Staucorp Fucl SFG 28.74 — SterbucksCp SBUX 43,04 — Triquiut Semi TQNT 4.30 — UmpqueHoldings UMPQ 11,17 — US Baucorp USB 30.96 — Streak intact for Linkedln? WashingtonFedl WAFD 1 5.34 ~ 2 Linkedlnhas an unblemished Wells Fargo &Co WFC 31.25 — record of exceeding analysts' Weyerheeuser W Y 2 2.85 ~
financial projections. Since the online professional networking service went public in May 2011, the company has
Mkt. Cap:$153.83 b
based on trailing 12 months' results
Dividend:$2.52 Div. yield: 2.7%
Thursday, August1, 2013
M J 52-week range $18.71 ~
Vol.:12.8m (6.1x avg.) PE: 20.6 Vol.:18.9m (2.1x avg.) PE: 24.7 Mkt. Cap:$3.97 b Yiel d : 1. 5% Mkt. Cap:$18.59 b Yiel d : 2. 2% AP
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.5B percent on Wednesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
. 0 4 .03 . 07 .06 .11 .11
2-year T-note . 31 .32 5-year T-note 1 .38 1 .39 I 0-year T-uote 2.58 2.61 30-year T-bond 3.64 3.68
+0 .0 1 L +0 .0 1 L
W W L
-0.01 V -0.01 -0.03 W -0.04 W
W W L L
L L L L
Oil ended higher on Wednesday, part of a rally in energy futures aided by positive news on economic growth in the second quarter. Silver rose, but most metals and crops finished lower.
Foreign Exchange The dollar retreated against the euro, and most major currencies, amid new evidence showing that the eurozone economy is on the mend. It inched higher against the Australian dollar.
.21 .58 1.47 2.55
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclays LoogT-Bdldx 3.40 3.42 -0.02 L BondBuyerMuni Idx 5.07 5.06 +0.01 W L Barclays USAggregate 2.35 2.34 +0.01 L W PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 6.08 6.10 -0.02 L W RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 4.40 4.37 +0.03 L L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.50 1.50 . . . W W 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 3 .24 3.23 +0.01 L W 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
.10 .14 .1 6
L 4 .25 L 1 7. 5 L 6 8. 5 L 3.29 L .84 L 2 9.6
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 105.03 103.08 +1.89 +14.4 Ethanol (gal) 2.29 2.24 + 2.24 + 4 . 3 Heating Dil (gal) 3.04 3.01 +1.21 -0.1 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.45 3.43 + 0.41 + 2 . 8 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.04 3.02 + 0.85 + 8 . 3 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1312.40 1324.00 19.62 19.70 1429.30 1437.50 3.12 3.04 725.45 727.75
%CH. %YTD -0.88 -21.6 -0.25 -35.0 -0.57 -7.1 +2.55 -14.4 - 0.32 + 3 . 2
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -6.5 1.21 1.22 -0.16 1.19 1.21 -2.10 -17.5 4.99 4.96 +0.71 -28.5 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.85 0.85 +0.05 +13.4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 310.50 320.10 -3.00 -17.0 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.44 1.46 -1.17 +24.0 Soybeans (bu) 13.50 13.50 -4.9 Wheat(bu) -14.2 6.68 6.55 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5248 +.0004 +.03% 1 .5681 C anadian Dollar 1.0 2 50 —.0059 —.58% 1.0030 USD per Euro 1.3342 +.0077 +.58% 1 . 2304 —.24 —.25% 78.12 Japanese Yen 97.70 Mexican Peso 12. 7 494 —.0181 —.14% 13.3188 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 5662 —. 0098 —. 27% 3.9844 Norwegian Krone 5.8802 —.0555 —.94% 6.0242 South African Rand 9.8530 +.0543 +.55% 8.2591 6.4853 —.0597 —.92% 6.7955 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9231 —.0058 —.63% .9760 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.1102 + .0068 +.61% .9 5 13 Chinese Yuan 6.1333 -.0032 -.05% 6.3643 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7556 +.0007 +.01% 7 .7533 Indian Rupee 60.570 -.320 -.53% 55.655 Singapore Dollar 1.2706 -.0001 -.01% 1.2445 South Korean Won 1118.41 +2.16 +.19% 1130.47 Taiwan Dollar 30.02 $-.05 $-.1 7% 2 9 . 98
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
e mon ir o see swi i e a n
Dell's boarddeals blow to buyoutbid Dell's board rejected CEO Michael Dell's at-
tempt to changethe voting rules for his bid to buy the slumping per-
sonal computer maker, a decision that is likely to doom the deal. But
the endangered buyout could still geta reprieve if Michael Dell and his
allies accept acounterproposal that would extend the voting period for a third time and allow
a bigger pool of shareholders to cast ballots. The rebuff announced
Wednesday marks the
By Shelby R. King The Bulletin
Redmond Airport is accepting contract applications from firms interested in developing a plan to control wildlife incursions, according to airport manager Kim Dickie. The plan is to increase safety at the airport by determining the best way to keep wildlife off the runway and out of the airspace where planes take off and land. The deadline to apply is 2 p.m. Aug. 9. The Federal Aviation Administration requires all airports to have a plan in
place by 2014 to assess the potential for wildlife incursions and for their mitigation, said Dickie. The program will be funded by a grant from the FAA. "But we have a lot of other projects coming up in 2014 and 2015 to keep us busy, so we want to get started on it now," she said. Animals like deer on the runway are one concern, but birds striking aircraft are a potential problem at many airports. Six bird strikes have been reported at Redmond since 2008, according to
the FAA's National Wildlife Strike Database. None caused anyaircraftto crash, Dickie said. According to the FAA database, one collision caused minor damage to an aircraft. More may have occurred and gone unreported, Dickie said. The assessment and management plan must be conducted by a qualified wildlife biologist who meets FAA requirements. "We're looking for a consulting firm to come and conduct an assessment over a year time frame," Dickie said.
"The person awarded the contract will need to be able to observe what types of animals, and how many, during different times of the year." Once the assessment has been done, the winning firm will be responsible for coming up with a program that will best allow the airport to focus on mitigation. "This could include erect-
ing fences, trapping, using different equipment to make noise, the use of pellet guns," Dickie said. "And other things, such as ensuring all the garbage around the fa-
cility is contained and that there is no standing water anywhere." Redmond City Recorder Kelly Morse said she's received just one application so far, though another firm has sent an email asking for clarification questions about the application process. Interested firms should email quotes to ben.wolfe@ flyrdm.com and copythe email to kelly.morseN ci.redmond.or.us. Late quotes will not be considered. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, ski ng®bendbulleti n.com
latest blow that Michael Dell and his main back-
er, Silver LakePartners, have absorbed since reaching anagreement with Dell lnc.'s board nearly six months ago to buy the Round Rock,
Texas, company for $24.4 billion, or $13.65
Ford F-150 toget natural-gas option Ford Motor Co.
plans to start selling its popular F-150 pickup truck with an option of
running on natural gas or propane fuel. While Ford already
oa s anewi ea: n erne service via oon 00
• The experiment aims to connect developing countries
By Brandon Bailey
WASHINGTON — A key government report and a statement from the Federal Reserve made clear Wednesday that the U.S. economy still needs help. The economy grew at a lackluster 1.7 percent annual rate in the April-June quarter, the Commerce Department said. That was better than a revised 1.1 percent rate for the first quarter but still far too sluggish to quickly reduce unemployment. The Fed's statement suggested it's too early to signal a pullback in its $85 billion a month in Treasury and mortgage bond purchases. The bond purchases have been intended to keep long-term interest rates down to spur borrowing and spending and invigorate the economy. In a statement after a policy meeting, Fed policymakers slightly downgraded their assessment of the economy. They also noted that mortgage rates, which havehelped drive home sales,have risen from record lows. And the Fed noted that inflation has remained consistently below its 2 percent target and is still a potential threat to the economy. Continued stimulus by the central bank could lead to higher inflation. Some economists said they thought the Fed was now less likelyto start scaling back its bond buying in September. December may now be a more likely time for the Fed to taper its purchases — if the economy shows consistent gains in the second half of the
makes the option avail-
San Jose Mercury News
able in some of its
DOS PALOS, Calif. Only half-filled with helium, and already more than 12 feet wide, the giant plastic envelope shimmered and shook in the breeze like some airborne jellyfish rising through a gentle current. Soon it shot into the sky, soaring thousands of feet with a payload of sophisticated radio gear, processors and solar panels. Its launch Friday was part an offbeat experiment by Google in using lighter-than-air balloons, a concept pioneered in the 18th century, to solve the 21st-century problem of delivering Internet service to underserved parts of the world. "This is a great, big, hard problem," said Richard DeVaul,a Google engineer and chief technical architect forthe company's Project Loon, so named in part because even Google concedes the idea sounds a little crazy. But after a trial run in New Zealand earlier this year, DeVaul and other engineers on the project say they believe a global network of lowcost, high-altitude balloons could carry enough wireless transponders to beam Internet connections to remote parts of Africa, Asia and
commercial vehicles, this will be the first
compressed natural gas model sold by the automaker that has considerable retail sales. Ford sells about 70,000
gasoline-powered F-series trucks every month. — From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Women's Roundtable Series — Marketingto theSubconsciousMind: Learn the workings of the subconsci ousmind,the power of imagesand how to become aconscious marketer;registration required; $25 for members, $35 for nonmembers; noon;Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E Fifth St.; 541-312-2069 or www. bendchamber.org. • Craft3 openhouse:A nonprofit community development financial institution; meet the team, partners and clients; free; 3-6 p.m.;Craft3, 917 N.W. Harriman Street, Bend; 54 I-385-6034. AUG. 9 • Cricket Trailer Tour: Representatives from the travel trailer company will demofour new Cricket Trailers; registration requested at www. crickettrailer.com; free; 4-7 p.m.; BeaverCoach Sales & Service,62955 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 800-382-2597. AUG. 10 • Cricket Trailer Tour (See above) AUG. 13 • Professional Enrichment Series:Mike Hollern, president of Brooks Resources Corp., and Troy Reinhart, partner with Northwest Quadrant Wealth Management, answer questions; registration required; members $20, or $30 for both August sessions; nonmembers $35, or $45 for both Augustsessions; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.bendchamber.org. • Membership101Driving YourMembership: Connecting newmembers of the BendChamber of Commercewith current members; registration required; 10 a.m.; Charles Schwab 8 Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-382-3221, shelley@ bendchamber.org or www. bendchamber.org. AUG. 14 • How toStart a Business: Registration required; $15;6-8 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building,1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbulietirtcomlbizcal
Economy may still need Fed's By Christopher S. Rugaber The Associated Press
other developing regions. They're now embarking on a new series of tests in California's Central Valley, aimed at working out the answers to a multitude of technical questions that must be resolved to make the project work. Google invited a reporter
Gary Reyes/Bay Area NewsGroup
The Project Loon team from Google launches a high-altitude balloon carrying electronic wireless transponders into the skies above Dos Palos, Calif., on Friday. "Our goal is to provide Internet service to people in areas that can't afford to throw down fiber lines or even cell towers," said Sameera Ponda, a Project Loon team member. and photographer to observe Friday's launch at a rural airfield that's primarily used by crop-dusting planes. More tests are planned this summer inthe same area. "Our main challenge right now is power," said Sameera Ponda, a Massachusetts Institute of Technology-trained aerospace engineer hired by Google to work on the project. She explained that the Loon team needs more data to decide how to configure the solar array and batteries so they can keep a balloon's radio equipment and computers running for weeks at a time, even at night, at frigid altitudes of 12 miles or more above the Earth. "Our goal is to provide Internet service to people in areas that can't afford to throw
down fiber lines or even cell towers," Ponda explained. "We're hopefully going to be able to make that a reality in the next few years." The concept calls for a fleet of hundreds or even thousands of balloons that will float twice as high as most jetliners fly, in a circle around Earth. But while it sounds relatively simple, the logistics
are mind-boggling. Since the balloons drift with the wind, Google engineers devised a system to raise or lower them in order to catch the air currents needed to keep them floating just the right distance from each other — and aligned so if one floats out of range from Internet users in a particular region, another will come along and take its place.
The balloon launched Friday is a test device; its radio equipment was not intended to deliver an Internet connection. It also was filled only with helium and is smaller than those tried in New Zealand, Acosta said. The larger models can be 45 feet in diameterand were designed by Google with separate chambers for helium and air, so the latter can be pumped in or out to raise or lower the balloon. Controlling the balloons is a massive computational challenge, DeVaul said. Fortunately, he added, "at Google we've got a bunch of really clever computer scientists and a lot of computing power. We now believe we can make the rest of this work, technically."
Wii U getting outsold by its predecessor By Will Oremus Slate
This week in unplanned nonobsolescence: Nintendo's Wii U, released to great fanfare just last fall, was outsold last quarter by Nintendo's original Wii, which was released to great fanfare in the fall of, um, 2006.
Needless to say, this was not supposed to happen. As a Statista chart shows, Wii U sales started out all right, but dropped off a ledge almost immediately. It's not as if people are flocking to the original Wii, either — its sales are also way down from last year's numbers. It's just
that they're flocking to the Wii U even less, buying only 160,000 units worldwide in the second quarter of 2013. Nintendo's combined sales of the two consoles in that period failed to match the sales of the Wii alone from the same quarter last year. Nintendo isn't giving
Dedit-card fee rulingA Federal Reservecap on fees chargedfor processing debit-card transactions has been tossedout by afederal judge in Washington, who
agreed with retailers that the Fed went too easy on big banks in 2011 when it set
upontheWii U j ust yet. A 3-D Mario title is due this Christmas season, along with Wii Fit U.
the limit. Retailers cheered the decision by U.S. District Judge Richard Leon, and
banks decried it. TheFed didn't disclose whether it
Nintendo's original Wii was released in 2006.
would appealthe ruling, saying only: "Wearereviewing the judge's opinion." — Los Angeles Times
PERMITS City of Bend • GW Land Acquisitions LLC, 20618 N.E. Liberty, $211,857 • Sage Springs LLC,900 N.E Warner, G,$782,154 • Sage Springs LLC, 900 N.E. Warner, A, $772,893 • Sage Springs LLC,900 N.E Warner, C,$772,893 • Sage Springs LLC, 900
N.E Warner, F,$772,893 • Sage Springs LLC, 900 N.E Warner, I, $772,893 • Sage Springs LLC,900 N.E. Warner, D, $782,154 • Bridges at ShadowGlen LLC, 20874 S.E Golden Gate, $294,487 • Barr Family VII LLC,420 N.E Butler Market Road, $108,405
• Bridges at ShadowGlen LLC, 61128 S.E Manhae, $294,487 • Stonegate Development LLC, 60341 SageStone, $287,663 • Bridges at ShadowGlen LLC,61155S.E Manhae, $294,487 • FC Fund LLC,3007 N.E. Red Oak, $200,186 •2001Stephen N.
Dandurand Revocable Trust, 20241 S.E Hufflepuff, $135,439 • KokerInc,61543Aaron, $224,826 • Mark H. Tapscott,1139 N.W. Lexington, $226,605 • Long Term Bend Investors LLC, 61198S.E Geary, $185,777 • GW Land Acquisitions LLC, 63412 N.E. Lamoine,
$193,038 Deschutes County • PineriverHomesLLC, 16991 HermosaRoad, Bend, $211,340.96 • Richard G. Lentini, 19747 Manzanita Lane, Bend, $228,346 • Alan G. Wedel,61852 Dobbin Road, Bend, $117,788 • Paul Lamb,52606 Center
Drive, La Pine,$315,825 • John McClean, 4565 N.W. 39th Drive, Redmond, $197,439 • Robert M. Blanchard, 60545Skyway, Bend, $164,898.15 • Steve and Gail Tidwell, 57688Cottonwood Land, Sunriver, $351,376 • William A. and Lynette A. Wilson lnter Vivos
Revocable Trust,16882 Royal CoachmanDrive Sisters, $312,108.82 • Erik Eastman, 55190 Forest Lane, Bend, $127,523.96 City of Redmond • Karoma Properties LLC, 2232 N.W. NezPerce Court, $172,500 • Pam Eberle, 2154 N.E. Nez PerceCourt, $173,522
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Health Events, D2 Fitness, D2
Medicine, D3 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Running at night • Despite challenges, enthusiastsenjoythe solitude ofnighttime By Anne Aurand The Bulletin
Around 9 or 10 p.m., when most people are settling into their books, enjoying a beer or going to sleep, there's a number of die-hard runners in town who are strapping on a headlamp and hitting the trail. In the winter, runners who work regular jobs often find themselves out in the dark before or after work by necessity. But in the
runners are often doing it by choice. Some consider night running part of training for long relays or ultramarathons. Some just do it for the sake of novelty. Jeff Browning, 41, an ultramarathoner and graphic designerfrom Bend, frequently runs in the dark during the shorterdays ofwi nterbecause it's the only time to fit it in with work and family. But this time of year, he's also likely to head out on a road or a trail at 10or 11 p.m. "Roads are safe at night, relatively," he said. "Running in woods at night is a whole differentexperience. You have to really pay attention to obstacles, plus all the predators are out at night. You see eyes, wildlife encounters are more frequent. It can be pretty thrilling." Tonya Littlehales, 40, an avid runner and sales clerk at Footzone running supply store in Bend, prefers the trails, especially along the Deschutes River, because the river makes navigation easier "and the river sounds so much louder at night." SeeRunning/D2
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Jean Birkby, 80, listens to a series of sounds as Cory Richards, an audiologist at Central Oregon Audiology, tests her hearing. Birkby, of Prineville, was 69 when she lost her hearing. She's been using a cochlear implant for about 11 years. The device needs regular readjustment, and until now, Birkby has had to drive to Portland for that and other services related to her implant and hearing. Central Oregon Audiology, in Bend, recently began offering all the services associated with cochlear implants except for the surgery.
Cochlear implant A cochlear implant is an electronic device that can help provide a sense of sound to someone profoundly deaf or severely hard of hearing.
The device includes: Transmitter and receiver/stimulator sends and receives signals from the speech processor and converts them into electric impulses Transmitter
su m mer, night
Microphone picks up sound from the environment
• Central Oregon Audiology now offers assistancewith cochlear ir nplant, saving trips to Portland for patients likeJeanBirkby By Anne Aurand •The Bulletin
ean Birkby, of Prineville, was 69 when she quickly and completely lost her hearing. She's still uncertain as to what caused it, but the leading theory is that it stemmed from a virus.
Speech processor selects and arranges sounds picked up by the microphone
Completely deaf, a hearing aid would not restore her sense of sound. About 11 years ago she got a cochlear implant, a surgically implanted device that works with an external proces-
Electrode array is a group of electrodes that collects the impulses from the stimulator and
sends them to different regions of the auditory nerve
Source: Cochlear Americas, and the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders, part of the National Institutes of Health
sor to convert noise into electrical signals that are recognized
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Alison McBroom, right, and Kraig Erickson run along the Deschutes River Trail near Farewell Bend Park recently.
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
by the brain as sounds. Birkby's cochlear implant has allowed her t o e njoy conversations with her family and pinochle with her friends. But the device needs frequent tune-ups and reprogramming, and until now, she had to drive to Oregon Health & Science University in Portland for such services. She was lucky ifshe made itthere once a year. "I'd have gone more often if it was
easier," she said. It just became easier for patients like Birkby. Central Oregon Audiology in Bend has begun to offer the pre- and post-surgical care associated with the cochlear implant.
Closer to home In Oregon, cochlear implant surgeries are conducted in Portland, said
Jeanette Van Kessel, an audiologist and founder of Central Oregon Audiology. Patients from Central or Eastern Oregon who get acochlear implant make multiple trips there during the process of assessing whether they are cochlear implant candidates, for the surgery itself and for many subsequent mapping sessions. SeeCochlear/D3
QANDA Can one side • of your bodybe more allergic? There are several
A . possible explanations for one-sided sensitivity to a
Inflated estimates distort doctors' pay By Peter Whoriskey and Dan Keating The Washington Post
When Harinath Sheela was busiest at his gastroenterology clinic, it seemed he could bend the limits of time. Twelve colonoscopies and four other procedures was a
typical day for him, according to Florida records for 2012. If the American Medical Association's assumptions about procedure times are correct, that much work would take about 26 hours. Sheela's typical day was nine or 10.
"I have experience," the Yale University-trained, Orlando, Fla.-based doctor said. "I'm not that slow; I'm not fast. I'm thorough." This seemingly miraculous proficiency, which yields good pay for doctors who perform colonoscopies, reveals one of the fundamental flaws in the pricing of U.S. health care, a Washington Post investigation has found. Unknown to most, a single committee of the AMA, the
chief lobbying group for physicians, meets confidentially
everyyear to come up with values for most of the services a doctor performs. Those values are required under federal law to be based on the time and intensity of the procedures. The values, in turn, determine what Medicare andmost private insurers pay doctors. But the AMA estimates of the time involved in many procedures are exaggerated, sometimes by as much as 100 percent, according to an analysis of doctors' time, interviews and medical journals.
Indeed, if the time estimates are tobe believed, some doctors would have to be averaging more than 24 hours a day to perform all of the procedures that they are reporting. This volume of work does not mean these doctors are doing anything wrong. They are just getting paid at rates set by the government, under the guidance of the AMA. In fact, in comparison with some doctors,Sheela'space is moderate. Take, for example, those colonoscopies. See Pay/D4
One hypothesis is that the more sensitive side was the one where the substance first
provoked areaction, "and there
lllustration hy Victoria Roberts New York Times News Service
are immune cells that remain in
In a one-sided reaction involving the eyes, right-handed people tend to rub the right a dermatologist at New Yorkeye more than the left, making Presbyterian Hospital/Columbia that side react more, said Dr. University Medical Center.This Marjorie Slankard, director is called a recall reaction. of the allergy clinic at New Another suggestion, he York-Presbyterian. The many said, is that the site that reacts allergy cells around theeyes, most intensely is the one that called mast cells, can bephysiexperienced the highest level cally disrupted so they release
this area andcan respond more rapidly," said Dr.Donald Belsito,
of the chemical causing the
initial reaction. It has been shown that the higher the concentration of the chemical that induces the allergy, the lower the concentration needed to bring it back out.
chemicals that causeswelling, redness and more itching. Mast cells in the skin may be
more common inoneareathan another, Dr. Slankard said. — C.Claiborne Ray,New York Times NewsService
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
EVENTS POWERFUL TOOLSFOR CAREGIVERS:Learn how to take care of yourself while caring for a relative or friend; free, registration required, $25 optional textbook; 1-2:30 p.m. Aug. 8; Bend Memorial Clinic,1501 N.E Medical Center Drive; 541-678-5483. CENTRALOREGON ADULT CHILDREN OF ALCOHOLICS: Anorganizational meeting for anewchapter of the national ACA World Service Organization; free, register by Monday; 6-7:30 p.m. Aug.12; DowntownBend Public Library, BrooksRoom,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-633-8189. RED CROSSBLOOD DRIVE:To schedule an appointment, call or visit the website; identification is required; 11 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Tuesday;Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 450 S.W. Rimrock Way,Redmond; 800733-2767 or www.redcrossblood.org.
SteelBells analternative to popular kettebells By Vicky Hallett The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — Funnything about
floors even after countless slams to the ground. "We've abused the heck outof
them," said Huling, who haskept order-
the TRX/Kettlebell Boot Campclasses
ing the weights in more sizes.
held 12 times a week at Washington's Reformation Fitness: They don't use a single kettlebell. Instead, instructor Bo Hickey has his
ence program, discovered the weights at
students heavearound neoprene discs stuffed with steel shot.
These pancake-shapedweights, called SteelBells, don't much resemble
kettlebells — which look like cannonballs with a handle attached — but they can do all the same tricks and more,
Hickey says. It took some lobbying to get Reformation owner Mike Huling to buy a set
Hickey, agraduate student in George Washington University's exercisescischool. Picking oneup, heimmediately had all sorts of ideasfor howto useit: Grip it at the edge and swing it like a kettlebell, toss it to a partner, throw it on
the floor anduseit in placeof a gliding disc. One of his toughest moves is the
crocodil ewalk:Doapushup,shovethe SteelBell in front of you,thenwalk in plank position up to the weight and repeat. Reformation client Stephanie Cov-
How to submit
ello, 26, says the only downside is that
for his studio (reformation-fitness.comj they can be tough to hold on to. Hickey, however, views improved grip and foreearlier this year. But after feeling how arm strength as aplus. the steel shot shifts inside the discs, SandBells, m ade by the same manuforcing muscles to react with every
Versatile weights known as Steelbells, neoprene discs stuffed with steel shot, are turning gymgoers into disc jockeys.
movement, Huling was sold. Plus, the SteelBells stack neatly,
sand instead of shot. "They look cute,
around," said trainer Jennifer Auchter- too tired to lift them, you canusethem
but they become quite heavy to move
lonie, who has found that when you're
Health Events:Email event information to healthevents© bendbulletin.com or click on "Submitan Event" at www. bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the
Christopher Anderson /The Washington Post
facturer, are neoprene stuffed with
desired date ofpublication.
a s an elbow cushion during plank.
Ongoing class listings must be updated monthly and will
appear atwww.bendbulletin. com/healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. People:Email info about local people involved in health
Coaching increases successof diet and exercise programs counseling component included help with portion Diet and exercise. To lose control, t h e c h a l lenges weight, to manage blood pres- posed by eating out and sure, to keep your blood sugar other se l f - management in check, to lower the risk topics. of heart attacks, cancer and Importantly, Das says, many other diseases. the counseling s essions You probably have heard the were built into employees' recommended goals:30 min- workdays, making it easy utes of moderate activity five for them to attend. times a week, loads of fruit and T he t a k e-away h e r e vegetables, and whole grains in is that for people to lose placeofrefined ones. weight and keep it off, a It sounds so easy; why is it wellness program needs to so hard? Science has some- do more than just provide thing interesting to say on the dieting help, such as by puttopic. ting more-healthful snacks A s t udy p u b lished t h i s in vending machines. That spring analyzed th e e f fect change, while good, is not of lifestyle modification on enough to bring about meaweight loss among 5,145 over- surableeffects. weight and obese people with A much smaller study Type 2 diabetes. They were l ooked at t h e e f fect o f randomly assigned toreceive weekly diabetes self-maneither intensive coaching on agement classes on a group diet and exercise in weekly of African Americans with meetings for six months, with Type 2 diabetes at three diminishing frequency after churches. "We wanted to that, or to get diabetes sup- see if we could reach people port and education only three where they eat and work times a year. and play," says study co-auAfter four years, those who thor Janice Collins-McNeil, had been assigned to lifestyle an associate professor of m odification, i n cluding s e nursing at Winston-Salem verely obese patients, had lost State University in North more weight and their cardio Carolina. riskfactors— such as cholesThe 12 study participants terol, triglycerides and blood learned about healthful eatpressure — had improved sig- ing, being active, self-moninificantly more than among toring their blood sugar those getting only support and and stress management. At education. the end of 12 weeks, parGood results in a hospital- ticipants saw reductions in based study do not a lways blood pressure and waist translate to other settings. It circumference. can be quite a challenge to fit Collins-McNeil says diet and exercise — and poten- adopting new eating and tially coaching help — into a e xercise habits was i m busy life. portant in t h ese results. "There are many reasons Profitable weight loss why people don't bother A Tufts University research to exerciseor take care of team t ested a wor k p lace their health," she said. The weight-loss program based on main one herteam was up nearly 20 years of weight man- against: "As long as they agement study experience. At are functioning and in no two companies, 94 employ- pain, they're OK," she said. ees who were overweight or They had little motivation obese met for weekly sessions to change their habits until with nutritionists during their the researchteam educated lunch hour and lost an aver- them otherwise. age of 17.6 pounds over six Indeed, there are plenty months. M o nthly s e ssions of roadblocks to making were offeredfor another six healthful lifestyle changmonths, and the 40 employees es, and, oddly, too much who attended them kept their information is one of them. lost weight off. The studies above suggest By comparison, 39 over- that people can benefit by weight or obese employees at being helped through the two control locations received thicket of possibilities out no counseling. They gained there and by being given two pounds, on average, over goals. six months. Health insurance giant How di d t h e n u t r itional Aetna has put considerable c ounseling seem t o m a k e effort into w ellness prosuch a d i fference'? The di- grams, both for its own emetary advice was based on ployees and in the advice it the "I" diet and included eat- offers to companies whose ing foods that address what workers it insures, says Sustudy co-author Sai Das calls san Kosman, Aetna's chief "hunger management."That nursing officer. "In our means foods that are high in own study of 80 employers fiber and low in glycemic load that use our programs, we — or how much a food raises saw a 150 percent return" blood sugar — says Das, an on the money spent for the assistant professor of nutri- program, she says. "That t ion science and p olicy at includes decreased mediTufts. Eating such meals al- cal and pharmacy costs, lowed the study participants decreased absenteeism and to reduce caloric intake; the increased productivity."
issues to healthevents© bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.
PEOPLE • Jlm Wallacerecently joinedApexPhysical Therapyin Madras. Wallace earned his bachelor of science in physical therapy from the University of Alabamaand has been aphysical therapist for14 years. He will be providing orthopedic evaluation and treatments and offer services in sportstherapy and injury rehabilitation. • Shanette Menegus recently joinedRebound Physical Therapyin Bend at its west-side clinic. Originally from Norway, Menegus completed her physical therapy degree at Hunter College in NewYork City. She has worked the last10 years at St. Charles Bendand HandsOnPhysical Therapy. Herarea ofexpertise is orthocupping, a technique for treating soft tissue injuries and restoring biomechanics. • Benjamin J. Miriovsky recently joinedBend Memorial Clinic as an Oncologyand Hematology specialist. Miriovsky received his undergraduate degreefrom the University of Nebraska and his master's degree from theUniversity of lowa. He graduated with the highest distinction in medicine, followed by completing his residency at the University of NebraskaMedical Center. He completed his fellowship in hematology andmedical oncology at Duke University. Miriovsky is board certified in internal medicine and is a member of the American Society of Clinical Oncology and Hematology.
By Jill U. Adams
Special to The Washington Post
Joe Khne / The Bulletin
Kraig Erickson is illuminated by Alison McBroom's (at right) headlamp as they run the Deschutes River Trail on Monday evening in Bend.
Running Continued from D1 She's not scared of humans, but she's had a frightening experience or two with wildlife and weather. Like the time she was just downstream from Meadow Picnicarea and the beam of her headlamp picked up the flash of a cougar's eyes and the chilling view of the cat's long tail. After she and her dog escaped that, a t h under and lightning storm became intense and she still had to cross an exposed ridge amid the lightning and find her way to her car. "It was m emorable," she said. " I wa s v er y i n th e moment." Many night runners get introduced to the idea in preparation for a long-distance relay, such as the upcoming Cascade Lakes Relay. That's what motivated Littlehales to first try night running about five years ago. She remembers that first night run. She couldn't see well. She felt spooked — a trail she'd been on so many times felt really unfamiliar, and she was disoriented. "I thought I w o ul d h a te
Tips Tips for night runners, from Tonya Littlehales:
• Invest in a goodheadlamp T e l l someone where you're (See"Moreaboutheadlamps"). goingandwhenyoushould • Consider wearing a buff or a headband under the head lamp for comfort.
• Carry extra batteries and/or a small handheld flashlight
.Consider that it might take longer to run the same distance at night than it does during the day.
when going for long runs or T ake a cellphone, a partner when on technical trails. and/or a dog. • Start on trails you're familiar with.
.Wait at least two hours after eating a meal to run.
MORE ABOUT HEADLAMPS Headlamps canhelp arunner enjoy a night running experience. Sporting goods stores often haveoptions.
Compare information included on the headlamps' packaging. Pick one with higher lumens, which indicates how brightly the light glows. Beam distance — how far the light shines — is also important. Then pick the lightest-weight model that meets your desired
• St. CharlesHosplcewill be offering a free seven-weekgrief support group Aug. 20to Oct.1. The program will meet8:30-10:30a.m.Tuesdaysat St. Charles Madras Juniper Conference Room, 470 N.E. ASt. Register by calling 541-420-8673. • PureCareDentalof Bendwas recognized as "Newand a Emerging Business of theYear" by the Bend Chamber of Commerce at aMay 31 awards event. Theaward recognized the growth, high customersatisfaction anduniquebusinessmodelPureCare has employedoverthe past three years.
specifications and fits within your price range. REI's website has more detailed information: www. rei.com/learn/expert-advice/headlamp.html
It's beautiful." tries to recruit friends to join — Reporter: 541-383-0304, her in the dark, said that time of day is uncomfortable for a aaurand~bendbulletin.com lot of people. Some get upset stomachs when they run at (night running,)" she said. night. Littlehales believes time "But what a difference a good of day is something runners headlamp makes." can train for, the same way R unning o n th e r o a d s they might work to acclimate doesn't require the h i ghest to heat or elevation or early quality h e a dlamp. L i g hts, morning runs. for road runners, are mostly Ultramarathoner andtriathso drivers see you. But trails lete Kraig Erickson, 42, said he's a night person in general, call for a p owerful light to adequately illuminate tricky so running at night comes natterrain. urally. "It feels good. I just love Most people dread the night running at night," he said. leg ofa relay run. Afterward, Angela Shatting, a 32-yearmany of them say, "Wow that old mother of two and marwas really cool," according to keting and events director for Littlehales. FootZone, often uses night Littlehales' first C a scade runs as her social night out, Lakes Relay was a hoot, she in lieu of going to a bar. When said. Running "in the middle of she goes solo, it's a nice time nowhere," somewhere around for self-reflection. "A night run for me is to La Pine, sometime between midnight and 2 a.m., she said get together w it h f r i e nds; there were no cars and she plan one for a full moon or could see the tiny lights of the something like that, to switch other runners bobbing in the up the routine to get a workout," she said. "To me, it's distance. "I remember it felt really more relaxing at night. Durfast. It was cooler outside and ing the day, it's a workout, I felt like I was flying. It was getting this done, pushing a surreal," she said. double stroller with 5- a nd Regular runners often de- 2-year-old. When I go out at velop apreferred time of day night, it's not t y pically beto run. It seems to be a micause I'm training and I have nority who prefer running so to do 10 miles, it's more about late. Littlehales, who o ften clearing my head. It's quiet.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
More sufferersseek alternative treatment for chronicmigraines By Claire Wiseman The Dallas Morning News
Swollen eyes, nausea, pressure so intense they feel their
eyes might pop — migraine suffererslearn to describe the pain in many ways. "It's like everything's closing in because you're hurting so bad," said Phyllis Little of Wichita Falls, Texas. Little's n e a r -daily migraines and sensitivity to light and sound left her debilitated. Experts say there's no cure for migraine, and like many chronic sufferers, Little tried many treatments before she found some relief. Although there is no cure, people with o ccasional migraine headaches have many options, from medication to dietary changes. For chronic sufferers,there are more extreme measures. B otox i n j ections, w h i ch helped Little, have become mainstream in recent years. Some doctorsoffer less-proven surgical alternatives. Thanks to a marketing push, one such surgery — implanted n eurostimulation — ha s r e ceived attention in Dallas under the name Omega Procedure. Another option, nerve decom-
partment of neurology at Brighamand Women's Hospital in Boston, says randomized, controlled, multicenter studies are the standard by w hich surgeries should be measured. Both treatments h av e u n d ergone randomized clinical trials published in medical journals, but L oder said nerve decompression in particular is unproved. "It's important to separate fact from wish, and the way to do that is to hold t hese treatments to t h e s ame standards that w e hold other drugs," Loder sa>d.
Implanted neurostimulation uses wires the width of spaghetti n oodles to deliver electrical stimulation and e ase m i graine pain. The stimulators are implanted under the skin near the forehead or the back of the neck. They're attached by wires to a battery pack, about the size of a silver dollar, placed in the chest wall or above the buttocks. Electrical impulses pressionsurgery,isperformed t o targeted areas in t h e at a few major hospitals nation- head and neck block pain wide, including in Texas. in migraine patients, who While practitioners point can control the strength of to success stories, the Ameri- those currents. "It's really like turning can Headache Society says the surgeries are unproved, on and off a light switch for so it's important for patients these people," said Dr. Brito understand options and an Flanagan, co-director implications. of Baylor's Center for Pain Management. Botox It isn't FDA-approved to The most widely used of treat migraine and is not these procedures is a famil- always covered by health iar fix fo r f r own l i nes and insurance. wrinkles. Botox blocks nerve The treatment is adversignals that cause muscles to tised in the Dallas area by contract. In patients with mi- the M i graine T reatment graine, the treatment is usual- Centers of America, which ly a series of injections across r ecommends patients t o the forehead,temples and the partner physicians such back of the neck. as Flanagan, who says the "I like it in some cases," said treatment has a good track Dr. George Nissan, of the Bay- record. "It's probably been lor Headache Center, "but I around for 15 to 20 years, don't go to it first line." a nd several of t h e p i o Nissan describes lines of neers in this were based in defense against migraine. His Dallas." initial treatment usually inBefore doing s u rgery, volves lifestyle changes, like Flanaganrequires potential avoiding trigger foods or add- patients to do a brief trial. ing an exercise routine, as well The device is attached for as preventive medication. a few days while portions Nissan considers Botox a remain outside the body. step beyond theseearly mea- If the trial reduces pain by sures. The Food and D r ug more than 20to 30 percent, Administration approved the Flanagan says he proceeds use of Botox for m i graines with the implantation. in late 2010. Nissan says he's Although Flanagan says been using the treatment for a the surgery is low-risk, he decade. adds it's often costly and This type of off-label treat- does not completely elimim ent, involving d r ugs a p - nate symptoms. A 50 perproved to treat other conditions cent reduction in pain is such asseizures, is common. considered a victory. Botox is approved to treat only migraine headaches des- Nerve decompression ignated as chronic — patients Nerve d e c ompression must document they've had surgery aims for an even 15 or more days with head- higher rate of pain reducaches a month, and that eight t ion. The newest of t h e of those were severe. Before three procedures, this sursuggesting Botox, Nissan asks gery is performed by plaspatients to keep a headache di- tic surgeons and is based ary for close to three months. on the idea that pain can be He says the treatments can treated by relieving presbe prohibitively e x pensive. sure on nerves caused by Each one, involving as many surrounding tissue. as 31 injections, can cost more Before performing surthan $1,000. The drug effects gery, Dr. Jeffrey Janis, a last only about three months. plastic surgeon formerly with the University of TexSurgical alternatives as Southwestern Medical Unlike Botox, surgical treat- Center, uses Botox to weakment for m i graine remains en or p a r alyze muscles controversial. compressingnerves in the Nerve decompression aims face, head and neck. f or c omplete r e lief, w h i l e N umbing b l ocks c a n neurostimulation aims to re- also be used in certain cirduce pain levels. Doctors point cumstances to d i a gnose to whatthey deem successsto- trigger points. Janis says ries, and ads promise relief. this procedure allows him Some experts are skepti- to pinpoint the nerve that cal. According to a statement may be causing migraine r eleased last y ear b y t h e symptoms. American Headache Society, Unlike a typical Botox a professional organization treatment, this technique of healthcare providers, "sur- uses fewer injections and
Cochlear Continued from D1 Mapping is the computerized adjusting of the voltage in each of the channels of the electrodes within the device.
Regular mapping helps to improve hearing as the brain copes with and adjusts to the input, Van Kessel said. For a while now, Birkby's cochlear implant hasn't been working right. It's been hard to hear people talking to her at a bridge game. She's been
increasingly asking people to repeat themselves. When a faucet is running, she can't hear anything else. Birkby, 80, was overdue for a mapping session and a device update. She fell behind on her appointmentsbecause she didn't want to drive over the mountains all winter. Then a family wedding consumed her time. But in July, at Central Or-
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Jean Birkby, right, listens to a series of sounds controlled by audiologist Cory Richards at Central Oregon Audiology as Richards updates her cochlear implant. Alexandra Hatton, a clinical applications specialist with Cochlear Americas, an implant manufacturer, assists Richards as he learns more about the devices.
egon Audiology, a couple of audiologists and a clinical applications specialist from Cochlear Americas, an implant manufacturer, spent an hour with Birkby testing how she receivedsignals from her device, adjusting her electrodes and resetting her device. "It makes a difference to be able to do this this year," Birk-
Safety info For more information,
including recalls andsafety issues, about cochlear implants: • www.nidcd.nih.gov/health/
hearing/pages/coch.aspx • www.fda.gov/Medical Devices/ProdLictsand
different sources of i n p ut; phones, TVs and meetings, she said. Technological adv a n cements havemade hearing aids smaller and m ore efficient, and they are more widely accepted by baby boomers than the previous generation. "(Patients) can hear better and getmore connected tothe environment," Abel said. The BAHA (bone anchored hearing aid), is another newer alternative. Emilie Hart-Hutter, an audiologist with Central Oregon Ear, Nose 8 Throat, said they've been offering BAHA implants in Bend since 2010 and recentlyperformed their first implant on a child. The BAHA requires minor surgery to i m plant a p i ece into the bone behind the ear. External parts transmit vibrations through the bone into the inner ear. The BAHA is newer, lesser-used and less expensive than the cochlear implant. It is appropriate for people with l ess-extreme h e aring l o s s than cochlear implant candidates, said Hart-Hutter. Some BAHA candidates might also be candidates for hearing aids, where cochlear implant candidates have more profound hearing loss that hearing aids cannot help.
sense of hearing. Certain standards determine who qualifies, and audiologists assess whether someone's hearing loss meets the criteria. A patient gets a r eceiver surgically installed under the skin, near the ear. There are some risks associated with the
surgery. (See sidebar: "Safety
info") Three to six weeks after surgery, when the openCochlearlmplants/ by said. ings have healed, the patient ucm062892.htm is given the external parts of Costs the device in a programming T he average cost for t h e appointment. entire cochlear implant proShe said she's not sure how The i m p lanted r e ceiver cedure, which i ncludes as- this move will pan out finanworks in conjunction with an sessments a n d ac t i v ation cially for Central Oregon Auexternal microphone,speech services, exceeds $ 40,000, diology, but said she wants to processor an d t r a n smitter according to th e A m erican broaden her scope of services that sit outside of the ear. The Speech-Language-Hearing anyway. processor converts sounds Association. Other s o urces Having cochlear implant asinto electric i mpulses that say the price tag can be much sessment and mapping availare transmitted into the rehigher: "More expensive than able in Bend will be a great ceiver. Electrodes collect the a hearing aid, the total cost of help to some people with hearimpulses and trigger the aua cochlear implant, including ing loss, said Cliff Tepper, the ditory nerve,creating repreevaluation, surgery, device, leader ofthe Bend chapter of sentation of sounds. How well and rehabilitation can cost as the Hearing Loss Association. it works differs based on the much as $100,000," according He figures it's only a matter individual. to the American Academy of of time beforethe surgery is According to the National Otolaryngology — Head and available here, too. Institute on Deafness and 0th"It's becoming so mainNeck Surgery. er Communication Disorders, Health insurance coverage stream," Tepper said. at least 70,000 individuals — including children — have for cochlear implant services has improved greatly in r e- Audiology expands received cochlear implants in cent years. Most commercial Between improved technolthe United States, and more health plans provide some lev- ogy and the demands of the than 219,000 individuals have el ofcoverage, and Medicare baby boomer market, there's received them worldwide. covers the costs. a lot of movement in the world Alexandra Hatton, a repBut Van Kessel said that of audiology these days, said Cochlear implants resentative f r o m C o c hlear most of the insurance reim- Debbie Abel, a senior specialC ochlear i m plants h a v e Americas, one of three combursement goes to the hospi- ist in practice management for been around since the mid- panies that manufacture cotal where the surgery is per- the Virginia-based American 1980s. The Food and Drug Ad- chlear i m plants, estimated formed and to the cochlear Academy ofAudiology. ministration approved the de- that between 50 and 100 peoimplant manufacturer so there Audiologists are o f fering vices for adults in 1985 and for ple in Central Oregon have a are few audiologists' offices more kinds of devices and children in 1990. The implants Cochlear Americas-made imthat have provided the asso- broadening t h ei r s e r v ices. are meant for people with such plant installed. ciated services without the More hearing-impaired people profound hearing loss that — Reporter: 541-383-0304, surgery. can access sounds from many hearing aids can't restore their aaurandIbendbulletin.com
a t Pa rtners In Ca re Home is more than justa p ace. It's a fee inR; of comfort and fami iarity Thursday, August 8th 4-6pm Pa rtners In Ca re / Hospice House 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend Music provided by Bill Kea/e and food contributed by Mother's Cafd and Ida's Cupcake Cafd.
that nourishesthe body and soul and
etches astina; memories in our minds. Join us as we celebrate the 10th anniversary of Hospice House at Partners ln Care. The only hospice house in Central Oregon, our home is open topatients throughout the community who are cared for 24 hours a day in a home-like setting. The mission for our team of hospice professionals is to offer medical care plus support, comfort and compassion to the entire family.
gery for migraine is a last-re- pinpoints specific t r i gsort option and is probably not appropriate for most sufferers. To date, there are no convincing or definitive data that show its long-term value." Dr. Elizabeth Loder, the society's president-elect and the chief of th e division of headache and pain in the de-
g er nerves. If B o tox i s successful in e l iminating migraines,Janis says he discussespermanently decompressing those nerves
"I'm using Botox as a test," he said. "I'm using surgery asa treatment."
Partners ln Care
D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 20'I3
MoNEY Pay Continued from D1 In justifying the value it assigns to a c olonoscopy, the AMA estimates that the basic procedure takes 75 minutes of a physician's time, including work performed before, during and after the actual
scoping. But in reality, the total time the physician spends w i th each patient is about half the AMA's estimate — r oughly 30 minutes, according to medical journals, interviews and doctors' records. Indeed, the standard appointment slot is half an hour. To more broadly examine the validity of the AMA valuations, The Post conducted interviews, reviewed academic research and conductedtwo numerical analyses: One that tracked how the AMA valuations changed over 10 years and another that counted how many procedures physicians were conducting on a typical day. It turns out that the nation's system for estimating the value ofa doctor's services,a critical piece of U.S. health care e conomics, is f r aught w i t h inaccuracies that appear to be inflating the value of many procedures: • To determine how long a p rocedure takes, the A M A relies on surveys of doctors conducted by the associations representing specialists and primary-care physicians. The doctors who fill out the surveys are informed that the reason for the survey is to set pay. Increasingly, the survey estimates have been found so improbable that the AMA has had to significantly lower them, according to federal documents. • The AMA committee, in conjunction wit h M e dicare, has been seven times more likely to r a ise estimates of work value than to lower them, according to a Post analysis of federal records for 5,700procedures. This happened despite productivity and technology advances that should have cut the time required. • If AMA estimates of time are correct, hundreds of doctors are working improbable hours, according to an analysis of records from surgery centers in Florida and Pennsylvania. In some specialties, more than I in 5 doctors would have to have been working more than 12 hours on average on a single day — much longer than the 10 or so hours a typical surgery center is open. F lorida records show 7 8 doctors — gastroenterologists, ophthalmologists, orthopedic surgeons and others — who performed at least 24 hours worth of procedures on an av-
erage workday. Some formerMedicare chiefs think the problem arises from giving the AMA and specialty societies too much influence over physician pay. Hospital feesare determined separately. "What started as an advisory group has taken on a life of its own," said Tom Scully, who was Medicare chief during the George W. Bush administration and is now a partner in a private equity firm that invests in health care. "The idea that $100 billion in federal spending is based on fixed prices
bythe Harvardresearchers was initiated, however, the Medicare system faced a critical problem: Pay for doctors is supposed to depend on the time and intensity of the procedures they perform. But As medicine evolved, the point the estimated duration of procedures used by the American Medical Association and the government system had to be updated. Who are so exaggerated that many doctors averaged more than 24 hours of work per day. Records show could do that'? The AMA offered to do the that 340 doctors at outpatient surgical clinics in Florida performed at least16 hours of procedures work for free. per day, even though most clinics are open for about10 hours. Today, the 31-member AMA HOURS OF PROCEDURES INONE DAY c ommittee that m akes t h e update recommendations to 50 Medicare — it is known as the Each dot represents Relative Value Update Coma doctor on his or her mittee, or "RUC" — consists longest day. of 25 members appointed by 40 medical societies and six others. The chair is appointed by The 78 doctors the AMA. above this level fit To inform their decisions, 24 hours or more •0 the committee relies on surof work into a day. 30o A L veys submitted by the relevant •0 •000 • OO professional societies. For ex•0 •0000 •0000 •000 ample, in setting the value for •0 •0 •00000 24 ooooo •000 a colonoscopy, the committee • 0000 0 0 • 0000 0 0 0 0 • 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 •0000 •00 •tt •0000 has turned to the American • 0000 0 0 0 •00 • 0000 0 0 • 0000 0 0 0 0 0 •000 • 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 • 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 • 0000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 • • 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Gastroenterological Associa• 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 • 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 • 0000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 • 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 tion and a similar group for 1r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 D 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 •00 •t • 0000 0 0 0 * informatton. Gastroenteroiogists Ophthaimoiogists Orthopedic Other speciaities Typically, the surveys ask surgeons 115 doctors 76 108 doctors about the time and in41 tensity of the procedure under * Includes anesthesiologists, urologists, plastic surgeons and one dentist. study. Source: Florida Agency for Health Care Administration outpatient data for 2012 Darla Cameron and Dan Keating /The Washington Post The survey "is important to you and other physicians," the that go through an industry people from the AMA and spe- Prices are hard to come by; standardformtells doctors, "betrade association in a process cialty societies contribute to insurers do most of the buy- cause thesevalues determine that is not open to the public is the AMA effort. The associa- ing; sick patients are unlikely the rate at which Medicare and tion "conservatively" has esti- to shop around much. pretty wilcL" other payers reimburse." He said that, every now and mated the costs of developing At its inception, the Medicare Sometimes t h e do c t ors again, former Medicare chiefs the values at about $7 million system paid doctors what was within a specialty will over— Republicans and Demoin time and expense annually. describedas "usual,customary estimate the value of t h eir crats — gather for a lunch, The AMA and the medical and reasonable" charges. But work, Levy said. When that and when they do, they agree societies, not the government, that vague standard was soon happens, the committee has that the process is, at best, develop the raw data upon blamed for a rapid escalation in increasingly decided to signifiunseemly. which the analysis is based. physician fees. cantly lower their estimates of "The concept of having the Over thepast decade, MediIn the late '80s and early the work involved. "Suppose I am a cardioloAMA run the process of fixing care's payments to doctors have '90s, the U.S. called on a group pricesforMedicare was crazy risen quickly. Medicare spend- at Harvard University to de- gist, and I think I am the most from the beginning," Scully ing on physician fees per pa- velop a more deliberate system important thing o n E a r th," said. "It was a fundamental tient grew 58 percent between for paying doctors. Levy said. mistake." 2001 and 2011, mostly because What they came up with, The RUC, she said, may In response, the chair of the doctorsincreased the number basically, is the current point have to say, "We know you're AMA committee that sets the of procedures performed but system. Every procedure is really important but" you've values, Barbara Levy, a physi- alsobecause the price ofthose assigned a number of points o verestimated the work i n cian, acknowledged that "all of procedures rose, according to — called "relative value units" volved on the survey. "The 31 votingpeople around the times are inflated by some MedPAC, an independentfed- — based on the work involved, factor" — though not by the eral agency that advises Con- the staff and supplies, and a that table can be really harsh," same amount. gress about Medicare. smaller portion for malprac- Levy said. "Someone can But she defended the acYet public oversight of the tice insurance. come to us with data that looks curacy ofthe values assigned AMA process is difficult. Every year, Congress de- skewed, and we tell them, 'It to procedures, saying that the Members of the public may cideshow much topay foreach doesn't pass the smell test.'" committee is careful to make attend committee meetings point — this year, for example, But critics of the AMA prosure that the relative values of if they get the approval of the the government initially ascess, including former Medithe procedures are accuratec hairman, bu t e v e n w h e n signed $34.02 per point, though care chiefs and the Harvard that is, procedures involving they're invited, attendees must prices vary somewhat with lo- researchers w h o cr e a t ed more work are assigned larger sign a confidentiality agree- cation and other factors. the system, say that biased values than those that involve ment. That is meant to prevent This point system is critical surveys and other conflicts less. It is up to Congress and interim decisions from spur- in U.S. health care econom- of interest make the results private insurers then to assign ring i n appropriate m a rket ics because it doesn't just rule unreliable. prices based on those values. speculation and industry con- Medicare payments. Roughly In developing the point sys"None of u s b e lieve the fusion, AMA officials said. four out o f f i v e i n surance tem, the Harvard researchers numbers a r e fi n e -tuned," Other groups that make rec- companies use the point sys- and the government made Levy said. "We do believe we ommendations to the govern- tem for the basis of their own available their raw data and get them right with respect to ment are governed by the Fed- physician fees,according to statistical methods and held each other." eral Advisory Committee Act, the AMA. Theprivateinsurers public meetings; they also limMoreover, the c o mmittee which requires that meetings typically pay somewhat more ited the role of the AMA and has reduced the valuations of be public and that documents per point than does Medicare. specialist societies, particimore than 400 procedures in be publicly available. But those Once the system developed pants in that process said. recent years to address such requirements do not apply to concerns, AMA officials said. the AMA committee, officials Over that time, Medicare said, because the AMA is not officials h av e i n c reasingly formally considered an advilooked askance at the AMA sory committee. estimates. Even so, the committee's But even though the AMA influence on federal spending figures shape billions in feder- over time has been expansive: al Medicare spending and bil- In some years, Medicare offilions more in spending from cials have accepted the AMA privateinsurers, the govern- numbers at rates as high as 95 ment is ill-positioned to judge percent. their accuracy. For one thing, the govern- Determining the value ment doesn't appear to have The fundamental question the manpower. The govern- is difficult, even philosophiment has about six to eight cally: What should a doctor people reviewingthe estimates make? provided by the AMA, governThe forces that normally dement officials said, but none of termine prices — haggling bethem do it full time. tween buyers and sellers — ofBy contrast, hundreds of ten don't apply in health care.
Doing up to 50hours of work in oneday
The AMA process is not so open. The current set ofvalues "seems to be distorted," said Professor William Hsiao, an economist at t h e H a r v ard School of Public Health who helped develop the point system. "The AMA fought very hard to take over this updating process. I said this had to be done by an i mpartial
group of people. This is highly political."
AMA's 24-hour workday Federal law makes the importance of time explicit: The work points assigned to a procedure will reflect the "physician time and intensity in furnishing the service" and includes the physician's time before,during and after a procedure. Every year, the Medicare system publishes its time estimates forevery service, which are based on AMA surveys. "Improving the accuracy of procedure-time assumptions used in physician fee schedule rate setting continues to be a
high priority," agency officials wrote last year. "Procedure time is a critical measure." To examine the plausibility of the estimated times, The Washington Post analyzed the records for doctors who work in outpatient surgery clinics in Florida. The doctors included ophthalmologists, hand surgeons, orthopedic surgeons, gastroenterologists and others. The Post chose the outpatient surgery clinics for review because their surgery records for Medicare and private payers were publicly available. The calculations of physician time used by The Post are conservative because they do not include the p rocedures that the doctors performed at hospitals, where many such doctors also see patients. The counts also exclude second-
ary procedures performed on a given patient, as well as follow-up visits. Even so, for this group of doctors, the time estimates made by Medicare and the AMA a p pear s i g nificantly
exaggerated. If the AMA time estimates are correct, then 41 percent of gastroenterologists, 23 percent of ophthalmologists and 17 percent of orthopedic surgeons were typically performing 12 hours or more of procedures in a day, which is longer than the t y pical outpatient surgery center is open, The Post found in the Florida data.
Continued next page
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S
MONE Y From previous page
It is possible that in 1992, critics allow, when the price list was f i rst d eveloped, a c olonoscopy actually t o o k something close to 75 minutes. But in the decades since, the technology has undergone a revolution. Yet despite the advances, the AMA and Medicare say the amount of work estimated in a colonoscopy essentially hasn't budged. The work i nvolved was 3.7 "relative value units" or points in the early 1990s; after more than two decades of labor-saving advances, it is still worth 3.7 points. The typical Medicare price including overhead is about $220.
One of the study's authors, fee for a colonoscopy makes James Goodwin, a geriatri- him about $260 an hour after cian at the University of Texas his expenses. in Galveston, says doctors Is that too much? In the past, make decisions based on a t he loudest criticism of t h e large number of factors. But point system has come from it's foolish, he said, to ignore primary-care physicians, who the financial angles. think their w ork h a s been " Economic i n centives i n undervalued. medicine are like the force of The median salary for a gasgravity," Goodwin said. "To troenterologist was $481,000 p retend they don't exist i s in 2011, according to data from crazy. They're there." the Medical Group ManageS o how m u c h d o e s a ment Association. By contrast, physician make on a b a sic the median salary for a pediacolonoscopy? trician was $204,000 and that Matt McClain/The Washington Post A good place to l ook i s of a general internal medicine Barbara Levy is chair of the American Medical Association commitPennsylvania, where the state doctor was $216,000. Those tee that sets work values for procedures performed by doctors. tracks medical procedures kinds of disparities are leadand the profits of the doctor- ing medical students away owned surgery centers. from primary care, critics say. "I didn't know they got that agency spokeswoman Tami physician time is 75 minutes. Overtreating, overpaying Even in an otherwise downHolzman. Theacceptance rate This includes 25 minutes of Two problems arise when at-the-heels former coal town, many RVUs points for a coloof the AMA's values has fallen evaluating an d p o sitioning some procedures are overt he procedure can b e b i g noscopy — that's kind of amazing," said Cynthia Lubinsky, a in recentyears from 90 per- the patient; 5 minutes for the valued, according to the critics. business. cent to about 70 percent. physician to dress, scrub and First, obviously, it m eans At Schuylkill E n doscopy, family practitioner in the next "We want to ensure that rel- wait; as well as 15 minutes af- some patientsand insurers are located in a tidy green build- county over from Narula. "Do I surgeries per day on Mondays and Tuesdays amounts to 30- ative payment rates for physi- terward. The procedure itself paying too much. ing behind the M cDonald's believe that the payment system p lus-hour workdays if AM A cians'services are appropriate is timed at 30 minutes. S econd, doctors may b e in Pottsville, Pa., three doc- is fair? I would have to say no." time estimates were correct. and fair," she said. Berenson counted 15 min- more likely to perform those tors performed thousands of Even if the method that the Yet he works about 10'/2 hours utes in his own procedureprocedures than they other- colonoscopies in 2011, taking government uses for setting 'Scope in to scope out' those days. while that Medicare estimate wise would be. in more than $700,000, along values is h aphazard, howShoemaker's seven l ocaMost people don't time their was twice that long. I ndeed, while health ex with hundreds of thousands ever, the question of w h at tions of Centers for Sight have own colonoscopies. Likewise, a New England perts worry that many people more forother similar proce- doctors ought to be earning is an all-in-one integration from But Robert B erenson, a Journal of Medicine article re- who should be getting colo- dures. On top of those physi- unanswered. testing, anesthesiology, prepa- physician,a former Medicare ported that in a study of 2,000 noscopiesare not, it appears cian fees, the endoscopy clinic, It is an occupation, Narula ration, surgery and post-oper- official and now a fellow at different colonoscopies, the that some patients are getting which is owned by two of the says,that consumes one'slife. ativecare, said James Dawes, the Urban Institute, has been average duration of the actual too many. physicians and a management It has required more than chief administration officer. a longtime skeptic of the time basic screening p r ocedure Average-risk patients who company, took in $1.5 million a decade of training. He visits "We shun the word 'assem- measurements. was 13.5 minutes — not the 30 have a colonoscopy that shows in operating profits in 2011, ac- patients every day after his bly line,'" Dawes said. "We're in When he had his own, Be- minutes estimated by AMA . no signs of trouble are not sup- cording to state records. work at the surgery center. He "I am very comfortablethe patient care business, and renson checked his watch. Similarly, it found that a colo- posed to receive another for 10 does rounds there every third every patient is unique. Every The actual procedure time noscopy with polyp removal years,according to Medicare very grateful," said one of the weekend. He is on call every eye is unique. We've worked — "scope in to scope out"took 18 minutes — as opposed guidelines. But according to owner-doctors, Amrit Narula, third night. hard to make sure it doesn't was exactly half of what Medi- to the 43 minutes estimated by researchers at t h e U n i ver- who lives in a modern-style, When the subject turns to feel like an assembly line." care estimates. the AMA. sity of Texas Medical School, 5,000-square-foot house atop fair compensation, he draws The finding that doctors are An estimated 15 m i l lion The Washington Post asked about 46 percent of patients a ridge here. comparisons to other lines of working much more quickly colonoscopiesare performed gastroenterologists if the pro- were getting another colonosLike other doctors inter- work. "What is the right price'?" than AMA assumes is sup- annually in the U.S., mainly cedure takes the 75 minutes copy within seven years. viewed for the story, Narula ported by research done by to detect and prevent cancer in estimated by the AMA. The finding, based on a re- noted that he has no role in Narula asked. "Who can tell? "Of my time?" said Freder- view of 24,000 patient records setting the Medicare value. He A lawyer can charge $400 an MedPAC that found that the people older than 50. actualtimes of surgery were In calculating how much ick Ruthardt, a gastroenterolo- and reported last year in the does not lobby Medicare and hour. My accountant charges quite a bit less than the AMA- should be paid for a proce- gist in Uniontown, Pa., shak- Archives of Internal Medicine, has never filled out one of the me for 15 minutes of time even Medicare estimates. dure, the AMA and Medicare ing his head. He performed said that such colonoscopies RUC surveys. He agreed that if he just opens an email from Using operating room logs, make some very specific time hundreds of them in 2011, ac- were more likely to be perthe time estimates in his field me. And whatabout the bankthey calculated the average estimates. cording to state records. "That formed by doctors rated as sound exaggerated. ers? Ultimately, this is for so"high volume" providers. times of60 key surgeries and For a colonoscopy, the total sounds pretty high." By itself, the professional ciety to decide." invasive d i agnostic p r ocedures. For all but two of the p rocedures, the AM A e s t imates were longer. For example, while an abdominal hys== terectomy took 138 minutes on average, the AMA said it takes nearly twice that long. "Surgical times for o t her related services are likely to be overstated as well," the researchers Nancy McCall, Jerry Gi Cromwell and Peter Braun concluded. With Hsiao, Braun helped create the point system. The AMA's Levy said the committee has developed other ways to estimate values that == don't depend on time. The critics don't "get the concept of where the committee is in 2013," Levy said. "We've evolved a bunch of processesthatmake them bete g ter than they were when Harvard did it." Whatever their m e thods, however, the AMA panel has been raising the work points for procedures. Between 2003 and 2013, the AMA and Medicare have increasedthe work values for 68 percent of the 5,700 codes analyzed by The Washington COUGAR 27RBsWE COUGAR 28RBJwE Post, while decreasing them 1/2 Ton Series 1/2 TonSeries 3100RL for only 10 percent. Xtra Lite Xtra Lite While advances in technology and skill should have reduced the amount of work required, the average work value for a code rose 7 percent over ~ I -gpgggg7 that decade,largely because officials raised the value of doctors' visits. The rise came in addition to allowances for inflation and other economic factors. When discussing the rise in the nation's bills for physicians, AMA officials note that * *20% down plus tax & or license fees. 144 *20% down plus tax & or license fees. 180 *20% down plus tax & or license fees. 144 20% down plus tax & or license fees. 180 they only assign points to promonths, 5.99% APR onapproved credit tier 1. months, 5.99% APR onapproved credit tier 1. months, 5.99% APR on approved credit tier1. months, 5.99% APR on approved credit tier1. cedures — so the Medicare bill StI<.¹C215. VINA'C507256. Stk.PM0231. VINP 700642. StI<.PC23Z VIN:C50415Z StI<.PM0229. VIN:D4700712. depends upon how much the federalgovernment decides to spend for each point. O fficials d etermine t h a t spending by s e veral c o mplex formulas laid out in fed3400RL 315 TOY 342 TOV 390 TOY eral rules. One of them forces HWLER HAVLER HAULER Medicare to lower how much it pays per point when work values rise significantly. Ev(I ery year since 2003, however, the other formulas have been overridden b y Con g r ess, which has adjusted the payments independently. 0 0 0 That means it's difficult to definitively link the nation's m. rising Medicare bill to the increasing work values set by the AMA. However, critics say * *20% down plus tax & or license fees. 180 *20% down plus tax & or license fees. 180 *20% down plus tax 8 or license fees. 180 the AMA's time exaggerations 20% down plus tax & or license fees. 180 months, 5.99% APR onapproved credit tier1. months, 5.99% APR onapproved credit tier1. months, 5.99% APR on approved credit tier1 months, 5.99% APR on approved credit tier1. undoubtedly help inflate the StI(.PM0233. VIN¹D4701123. Stk.PF263. VINPF81021Z StI<.¹FZ56. VIN: 81023Z StI<.PFZ6Z VIN:F811443. prices of many procedures. Medicareofficialshavebeen trying to develop ways to more accurately count doctor work North 3rd St. and are conducting two studAt Empire W4 ggwmLes are Vrad. ies to refine its measurement. The Medicare bureaucracy 855-689-1284 855-689-1 284 "takes into account a number N> I of different factors and sources of information, including ' I I I I I QQ the RUC r ecommendations, I I I when setting reimbursement rates for p h y sicians," said Additionally, if the AMA estimates are correct, more than 3 percent of ophthalmologists and internists, and more than 2 percent of orthopedic surgeons are squeezing more than 24 hours of procedures into a single day. Florida is not unique. In a similar review of nine endoscopy clinics in Pennsylvania, The Postfound 25 of59 doctors at nine Pennsylvania gastroenterology clinics performed an average 12 hours or more of procedure time at least one day per week, with two totaling over 24 hours, rates similar to the Florida pattern. O phthalmologist Dav i d S hoemaker i s a m on g t h e busiest doctors in Florida, performing 3,594cataract surgeries and similar procedures last year. His workload of 30 to 40
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY
e resi en'smen,a e enses TV SPOTLIGHT eOur Nixon" 9 tonight, CNN
By Alessandra Stanley New York Times News Service
It always comes back to the tapes. Many biographers have tried to reach beyond the infamous soundtrack of Richard Nixon's presidency, those secretly recorded hours and hours of unguarded discussion, invective and delusion. But it's impossible to stay away from the audio archive for long. Even Thomas Mallon, who w r ote "Watergate," an ingenious novel about the scandal, studied the Oval Office tapes to get inside the minds of Nixon's aides and sometime allies. A new documentary, "Our Nixon," which will beshown on CNN tonight before a theatrical release at the end of August, seeks a fresh approach by sifting through 500 reels of recently recovered Super 8 movies shot by three top Nixon aides: H.R. Haldeman, John D. Ehrlichman and Dwight Chapin. These silent films were confiscated by the FBI during the Watergate investigations and left in a vault for decades. The first music that introduces these supposedly intimate peeks behind the curtain is mocking and even ironic: Tracey Ullman singing "They Don't Know." But it's not what's captured
Dipper Films via New York Times News Service
The new documentary"Our Nixon" makes use of hundreds of reels of home movies shot by White House staff members. on film that is revealing, but all that is missing. There are few shots of the president's men laughing or fooling around. No one's playing tennis or poker,
no one's having sing-alongs at Camp David or roughhousing on the White House lawn. Parties are official affairs, and private moments show the three aides to the president relaxed and smiling, but always at work, be it on the Great Wall of China, pacing outside the Vatican or conferring on Air Force One. All too soon, "Our Nixon," directed by Penny Lane, surrenders to the inevitable and relies on the many familiar Oval Office audiotapes, television news clips and presidential library material to tell the tale of Nixon's ascent and his undoing. There's no shame in it; the
Nixon presidency is endlessly fascinating, and his taped conversations, evennow, are shocking, revealing and addictive. Particularly in th e era of WikiLeaks, Pfc. Bradley Manning and Edward Snowden, the more interesting moments revolve around Nixon's reaction to the leaking of the Pentagon Papers, which eventually led to the Watergate break-in. As the audiotapes make clear, Nixon may have tried to block publication of the papers in The New York Times and The Washington Post, but he didn't dare prosecutethe newspapers for publishing them. Given our preoccupation with leaks now, the documentary doesn't connect those dots to the Obama administration's current effort to investigate leaks of classified information, which in-
cludes subpoenaing reporters' phone records and portraying a Fox News reporter as a conspirator to obtain a warrant for his emails. It's not entirely clear what the film's vivid pastiche of home movies and a r chival material amounts to. It's an engrossing but somewhat aimless and impressionistic ramble through the Nixon presidency and tumult of the 1970s. At times it leans too heavily on artistic license. A s nippet f r o m N i x on's "Silent Majority" address of Nov. 3, 1969, is followed by a phone conversation in which he can be heard soliciting praise from Haldeman. The viewer assumes thatthey are discussing that famous 1969 speech, but its turns out that this conversation took place in 1971 and was about an entirely different address. What matters in that instance is not the speech, but Nixon's craving for approval. It's a misleading and quite unnecessaryfudgethaterodesthe viewers' trust in the film, and in CNN, for allowing it. "Our Nixon" shows Hald eman and E h rlichman i n a m or e s y mpathetic l i ght than most documentaries, although, oddly enough, their humanity is revealed less in their stilted home movies than in the candid, plain-spoken television interviews they gave after being released from prison. (Haldeman died in 1993, Ehrlichman in 1999.)
ir orta rou ri e or ets, too Dear Abby: I travel a lot in my work with animal protection. Often I'll encounter dogs and cats in distress as soon as I reach the airport. Their owners seldom realize they're upsetting the pets they're c arrying th r o u gh the terminal. Animal c a r r iers DEAR are carelessly swung ABBY to and fro, banged against co u n ters, chairs and onto the floor. Cat or dog shoulder bags are dangled at angles that make it impossible for the animal inside to balance. These poor pets can be confused, dizzy and suffer from motion sickness before the flight even takes off. So please, everyone — if you fly with an animal companion, keep it foremost in your thoughts. Use a sturdy, well-ventilated carrier, preferably one with wheels, that's designed for animals and to fit under your seat. And please, keep the carrier upright and steady. — Animal Lover fn Washington, D.C. Dear Animal Lover: Thank you forthe heads-up. In case someone's pet might have other issues while traveling, it's always a good idea
to talk about it with a veterinarian
or there can direct you to the help before embarking. you need. You may have tobuild Dear Abby: I'm a 19-year-old guy, your selfesteem from the ground and for as long as I can remember up, but the effort will be well worth my parents have yelled at me. It it. My thoughts are with you. lasts for hours at a time at night afDear Abby: A few months ago my ter they come home mother joined Facebook and I readfrom w or k a l m ost ily accepted her friend request. I'm every day. It's never a 30-something IT specialist, but a bout m e doi n g Mom is new to the Internet. something bad, but There are times I have gone onhow I never do any- line and seen posts in which my thing up to their exmother is arguing with my friends pectations. I don't know if they're about their lifestyles. I have friends right or wrong, but it makes me de- and business contacts from all over pressed and I have been thinking the world, and their backgrounds about suicide. are highly varied as are their belief I cry myself to sleep at night hop- and value systems. I have told Mom ing God will put me to sleep forever. in private and public discussions Please tell me what to do. that she owes someone an apology, — Justin in San Francisco but she shrugs it off. Dear Justin: Verbal abuse — which Am I wrong for asking her to is what you are describing — can be respect my friends, and would you every bit as destructive as physical suggest I "unfriend" my mother abuse. Perhaps it's time to consider until she learns proper Internet moving out. With the constant ver- etiquette? bal battering you're receiving, it's no — Digital Family MRan wonder you're depressed. Dear Family Man: Because what Harming yourself is not the an- your mother is doing could negaswer to your problem. Because you tively affect your business, you have reached the point of wanting should do EXACTLY that. And to hurt yourself, call the National quickly! — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com Suicide Prevention Lifeline. The number is 800-784-2433. A counselor P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
** * * You'll want to understand where someone else is coming from. Youcould be taken aback by aseries of independent year you often wonder about the nature By Jacqueline Bigar and erratic actions. Youalso might want to of your friendships and relationships. If see a situation differently. A discussion with youaresingle,you could meetsomeone a close associate will result in a changeof through a friend, or a friendship could CANCER (June21-July 22) become more. If ** * * Y o urabilityto move pastahassle attitude. Tonight: Bespontaneous. Stars show the kind you are attached, marks theday.Youalsoseem to bemore SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Oec. 21 j ofdayyou'llhave as a coupleyou ** * Defer to others, and you'll find sensitive to others, and you knowwhento ** * * * D ynamic might head in a take action or pull back. Useyour instincts out what is needed in order to balance ** * * P ositive n e w direction and and your creativity, especially when dealing someone's demands. Sometimes this ** * A verage lov e every moment with an unpredictable boss or relative. person makes sense to you, but he or she ** So-so of the change. Tonight: Lighten up the moment. has a tendencyto do theunexpected.Ask * Difficult GEMINI might questions if need be. Tonight: Observe a LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) appear to be a bit loved one's spontaneous behavior. ** * * Let go of a problem. If you keep flaky, but he or she really is there for you. CAPRICORN (Oec. 22-Jan. 19) your eye on the big picture, you will not ARIES (March 21-April19) make mist a ake.Someone'sresponse ** * L isten well to news, and be open ** * * You might express strong a to a different approach. An element in could encourage apause in your day, as interest in someone's hobby or major you'll need to rethink a situation. It is good the way you structure your day could be interest. This person will be delighted to subject to change. At first, you might feel to be able to stop, reflect and besurprised. share more of this pastime with you. Just Tonight: Open up to different thinking. uneasy about this, but eventually you'll make sure that he orshedoesn't misread see the positive benefits of the alteration. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) your intention and take it in awaythat would ** * * Y ou could be taken aback by Tonight: Run some errands. not be accurate. Tonight: With friends. a partner or loved one's reaction. Take AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) TAURUS (April 20-May 20) very some time to rejuvenate as you carefully ** * * W hile everyone might seem ** * * W hat you might think is a consider where he or she is come from. serious and determined, you'll have anopen good idea and anexcellent investment mind for the possibility of a change.You This person keeps you from being will be the opposite of what a friend or locked into your own way of thinking. also could see manymore benefits and loved one thinks. You could have a lot of Tonight: Others remain responsive positive outcomes than others do. Anew conversations ahead, until you see eye when you call. friendship could be asource of excitement. to eye. You also will gain insight into this Tonight: Let the good times roll. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) person. Tonight:Do some shopping on ** * * K eep reaching out for new PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20) the way home. information. The more you know, ** * * Y ou'll need to deal with an GEMINI (May 21-June20) important financial matter; try not to the better you will be able to handle ** * * * Y ou will feel like blazing a new a situation. Make a call to someone shake up the status quo in a negative way. trail. Pressure builds around a particular Taking a risk might be OKnow, if you can at a distance; you could get a fresh part of your daily life. Relax, and work perspective from this person. You also sustain a loss. Only you knowfor sure. A with others. Focus on a sudden turn of respect his or her judgment. Tonight: Get family matter or personal issue dominates events. You might not believe what a ready for a surprise. the moment. Tonight: Happiest at home. friend decides to do. Take astep back and SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) just observe. Tonight: Where the fun is. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
THURSDAY, AUG. 1, 2013: This
6 a.m. on ESPN2,"Golf" — The LPGATour hearkens back to golf's roots beginning today, when the Old Course at St. Andrewshoststhe RicohWomen' s British Open. A field including past Open champions Jiyai Shin, Yani Tseng, Catriona Matthew, Jeong Jang and Karrie Webb will tee it up on the 6,672-yard Scottish links.
Chapin, who also went to prison, was only 27 when he went to work with the Nixon
campaign, and he is perhaps the most likable figure. In 1969, he wa s a n i c e-look-
ing, eager-to-please young man, a little like Bob Benson in "Mad Men," and his West Wing memories are at odds with c onventional w i sdom. "I've never laughed as much as when I worked in the Nixon White House," he says in a 2007 interview. After two hours, Nixon remains a riveting enigma. And, as usual, his timing is terrible. "Our Nixon" is being shown just a few months before the 50th anniversary of the assassination of John F. Kennedy; Kennedy's library this summer released yet another never-before-seen home movie of the former president at Hyannis Port, Mass., in the summer of 1963. There is n o s o und, and there doesn't need to be: Ken-
11 a.m. on GOLF,"PGA Tour Golf" — Always dangerous, Tiger Woods could be the man to watch again starting today at Firestone Country Club in Akron, Ohio, when he tees it up in the WGC Bridgestone Invitational. 6 p.m. on ESPN,"X Games" — More than 200 of the world's best athletes in skateboarding, motocross, BMX and rally car racing compete for medals and prize money in Los Angeles at the 2013 X Games.Newthis year is Gymkhana, in which rally car drivers compete head to head on an obstacle course consisting of cones, tires, barrels and other obstructions. Also new this year, Irwindale Speedway will host theRallyCross and Gymkhana events. ESPNandABCwill air 19 hours of live competition.
nedy is shown swinging a golf club; diving from a boat into the ocean; talking to friends; cuddling with hi s daughter, Caroline; and gleaming, barec hested and golden, at t h e back of a yacht. There is one shot of Nixon on vacation in the CNN documentary. He is filmed from a distance, slowly walking alone on a narrow stretch of beach, in a polo shirt and bathing trunks, his head down and arms hanging limply at his sides. Camelot, it's not.
Sp.m. onl3, "The Big Bang Theory" — Sheldon CJim Parsons) suffers a crisis of confidence when he's required to work with his nemesis, Barry Kripke CJohn Ross Bowie). Howard and Raj CSimonHelberg, Kunal Nayyar) blow big bucks on action figures — of themselves. 6 p.m. on (CW), "The 15th Annual Young Hollywood Awards" — The Broad Stage in Santa Monica, Calif., is the setting for this awards gala honoring the rising young stars of showbiz. Awards will be presented in such categories as actor and actress of the year, superstar of tomorrow, breakthrough performer, comedian of the year, style icon, artist of the year and best ensemble cast.
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subjectto changeafter press time. I
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • THE CONJURING (R) Noon, 3:25, 7:40, 10:20 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 10:45 a.m., 1:20, 4, 6:30, 9:15 • GRATEFUL DEADMEET UP AT THEMOVIES:SUNSHINE DAYDREAMCnoMPAA rating) 7:30 • GROWNUPS2(PG-13) I230,4: I0,745,10: I5 • THE HEAT (R) 12:05, 3, 7:05, 9:55 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 11 a.m., 2:25, 6:10, 9:35 • PACIFIC RIM (PG-13) 12:45 • PACIFIC RIM IMAX3-O CPGI3) 12:25, 3:35, 7, 10:05 • REO 2 (PG-13) 11:25 a.m., 3:10, 6:25, 9:10 • F.I.P.O. (PG-13) I2:40, 4:25, 7:25 • R.I.P.O. 3-O (PG-13) 9:50 • THE SMURFS (PG) 2 1:15, 3:55, 6:35 • THE SMURFS 23-D CPG)10:45 a.m., 9:05 • THE TO OO LIST CR)11:35 a.m., 2:35, 6:50, 9:20 • TURBO (PG) 11:50 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9 • WHITE HOUSE DOWN(PG-13) 11:15a.m., 2:55, 10:25 • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 3:15, 4:15, 6:45, 7:30, 9:45, 10:20 • THE WOLVERINE 3-0 CPG-13) 12:15, 3:45, 7:15, 10:15 • WORLD WAR(PG-13) 2 11:10a.m., 2:20, 6:15, 10 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. '
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • FRUITVALE STATION tR) 1, 4, 7 • THE KINGS OFSUMMER (R) 1:15, 4: I5, 7 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • MUO (PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • THE WAY WAYBACKCPG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 I
9 p.m. onH C), "Motive" — Flynn and VegaCKristin Lehman, Louise Ferreiral investigate a killing with atragic, desperate twist in which murder might actually be an act of healing in the new episode. ©zap2s 5
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable Beds
G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 6 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 9:30 • After7p.m., shows are21and older only. Youngerthan 21 mayatt endscreeningsbefore 7p.m.ifaccompaniedby a legal guardian. f
6p.m. on TNT,"The Hero" — The "Finale" brings all the contestants together one last time for the crowning of the winner. They've all shown heroic traits, but to quote "The Highlander," there can be only one — on this show, anyway.
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • OIRTYWARS(NR) 7 • FAR OLITISN'TFAR ENOUGH: THE TOMI UNGERER STORY(no MPAArating) 5 • FRANCES HA(R) 9 I
cPzurk&DA 6 50.
a~ B~ dU Bend Redmond
John Day Burns Lakeview
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777
• DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 1:45, 4, 6:15 • PACIFIC RIM (PG-13) 9:30 • REO2 (PG-13) 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 • THE SMURFS (PG) 2 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 • THE WOLVERINE CPG-13) 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • 2 GUNS (R) 8 • REO2 (PG-13) 5 • R.I.P.O. (PG-13) 7:30 • THE SMURFS (PG) 2 4:45, 7 • THE WOLVERINE CPG-13) 5, 7:45
E LEVATIO N Klevation Capital Strategies 775 Sw Bonnet way Suite 120 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz
r/ • r
Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 Noon, 2:20, 4:40, 7:05, 9:25 • REO 2 (PG-13) 1:50, 4:25, 7, 9:30 • THE SMURFS (PG) 2 12:25, 2:45, 5:05, 7:25, 9:40 • TURBO (PG) Noon, 2, 7:10, 9:30 • TURBO3-O (PG) Noon, 5 • THE WOLVERINE CPG-13) 4:10, 6:50 • THE WOLVERINE 3-D CPG-13) 2: IO, 9:20
MAPKET Presentedby the Garner Group Saturdays, June 29Sept. - 21110am-2pm
NorthWest Crossing Neighborhood Center
Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • TURBO (LIPSTAIRS — PG)6:30 • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 6:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.
NORTHWEST CROSSING www,nwxfarmersmarket.com
ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood
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O r e g o n
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Sales Northwest Bend
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Estate/ Moving Sale FRI. and SAT., 9 a.m.-4 Moving Sale - Saturday Estate/Yard Sale: Fri.Treadle sewing maFri.-Sat., 8-5 p.m. Children's games 8-1 House Plants, lots Sat., 8-5 & Sun., 12-4. chine 6 drawer, $195. (some vintage), glass m isc i t em s 2 0 7 2 5 Everything must go! 2066 SE Madras Road 458-206-4825 eves 5-pc. brown sectional, Madras Quality House- and kit c h enware, W andalea Driv e 1050 NW Canyon Dr. good shape, paid $1699 240 hold! L ighted curio, camping and outdoor 541-388-0153 Giant Yard Sale! Multi n ew; sell f o r $ 5 5 0. Crafts & Hobbies antique sideboard, 4 gear, small appl. and f amily, Sat. 8 S u n . 541-548-7126 b ookcases, din i n g furniture, lighting fix- MOVING SALE 10-4. 1544 SW ObH-V quilt machine made table/6 chairs, bistro tures, exercise equip., Solid maple dining sidian. Don't Miss! A1 Washers&Dryers table with 6 chairs, in Sweden quilt frame, table/4 chairs, dual foosball table, w a ll $150 ea. Full warrecliner couch, 3 repictures/art, b o o ks, wicker chairs, accent access. $1200 obo Moving/Downsizing ranty. Free Del. Also cliners, small c a bi- quilting 8 upholstery t ables, art, s o me 541-548-1160 Sale! Furniture, wanted, used W/D's nets, coffee/end material, metal fence tools, misc items. books, gardening, 241 541-280-7355 tables, 3 dressers, 2 p osts, a n d mu c h camping, clothing & desks, flat screen TV, more. Off Cline Falls 21320 View Ln, Bend, Bicycles & vintage items includHwy. at 20155 Marsh x-street Deschutes queen bed, day bed, Chest freezer ing lawn furniture. Accessories Market, 1 mile north map c hest, c h e st Rd. - looks for signs. $75. Our treasures can of Butler Market 2 vacuums, 2 541-548-7137 now be yours! 1717 K-2 Street Cruiser, like freezer, atio s e t s , law n NE 7th St., Redmond. multi-gears, ac- p Sales Southwest Bend Desk, L-Shaped Glass new chairs, swing, cartop Multiple Family Garage Sat. 8/38 Sun 8/4, $300. & Metal, great condi- cess. carrier, shelving units, Sale. Antiques, furniture, 8:00-4:00. tion, modern design. 541-330-0733 hand and yard tools, Big Garage Sale! 36 SW dishes, clothes galore. McKinley Apt. B, Sat- Fri-8 Sat., 8-2, 1730 NE MOVING SALE: 3008 Length 6 ' x 7' , 30" camping, vintage 245 deep. Re t r actable, Golf Equipment NW 8th St. & Teak. cense plates, wood Sun, 9-4. Sports cards, Providence Dr., Bend. lass keyboard shelf. Fri. and Sat., Aug. for split rails. House & clothes, exercise equip, knives 8 lots, lots more! 288 199 541-419-8056 2nd & 3rd, 8:00 a.m. shop full! Please no CHECK YOURAD to 4:00 p.m. Antique early sales! MULTI-FAMILY DRW Sales Southeast Bend Grandfather c l ocks, Turn east from Hwy 97, SALE! Housewares 8 hall tree trunk, maple onto Hwy 26, (Prinev7th Annual Super Sale home decor, hunting, ille) left on Adams, fishing shopequip. 8 benefiting A merican drop leaf table and 6 ngS18" s e at, right on C r estview, more! Dealers welCancer Society! Fur- c hairs, l ov e 208 Visit our HUGE left on Madras Road. niture clothing, house- La-Z-Boy recliner, upcome. Fri-Sat-Sun Pets 8 Supplies home decor on the first day it runs h old, TVs 8 m u c h right freezer, e l ec. Nanette's Estate & 8-6. 19276 Kiowa Rd. consignment store. 0 to make sure it is corCra f tsman Moving Sales Fri. 8/2 & Sat. stove, New items Sat. only 8-2 G OOD more. rect. nSpellcheckn and 8/3 starting Bam both lawnmower, e d ger, Estate/Moving Sale! arrive daily! STUFF! 19515 River days, Desert Streams blower, yard t o ols, human errors do oc930 SE Textron, Woods Dr., just past cur. If this happens to Nice furniture, decoraChurch, corner of 27th patio set, floor jack, & much more! Sat. Apache Road. Bend 541-318-1501 your ad, please con- tions, some tools, pressure & Bear Creek Rd. www.redeuxbend.com Aug. 3, 8am-3pm, 20965 tact us ASAP so that Saturday 8-4 off Brooks- Garage Sale, Sat. only, washer, lots of misc. Westview Dr., Bend. corrections and any No early birds. wood, 19969 Covey Ln. Cavalier King Charles Great Danes GENERATE SOM E adjustments can be Estate sale downsizing, Old tack, dog, baby, kid, 7am-1pm., at SouthSpaniel purebred AKC Blue 3/4 Euro side Storage. (Not an EXCITEMENT in your made to your ad. 100s of antiques & household misc. 2-year-old female, 2 Males 2 Females left Auction Sale). Washer Sales Other Areas I Want to Buy or Rent neighborhood! Plan a 541-385-5809 collectibles, oak buf$1000. 541-408-5909 $1,500 (541)306 8391 286 & Dryer set & More. garage sale and don't The Bulletin Classified fet, Waywood Wakeforget to advertise in field table, dressers, Sales Northeast Bend Moving Sale, Sat., 9-4, Attn: Pickers & Hoarders CASH for dressers, 246 dead washers/dryers classified! 50s p a ti o ch a irs, After 40 yrs. of picking, 1001 SE 15th ¹22. 541-420-5640 541-385-5809. Guns, Hunting tables, desks, old raAlso Open House 1-4. it's time for an awesome dios, Victrolas, clocks. ** FREE ** sale! 2 families' com& Fishing All kinds of thingsMattress, boxspring & Wanted: $Cash paid for See Craigslist. Fri. & bined treasures can now come see! Garage Sale Kit vintaqe costume jew- tit///t /. frame, queen, Sealy S at. 8-4, 7 7 2 N W be yours! Antiques, tools, ~a, boxes of c lay p iPlace an ad in The elry. Top dollar paid for Chihuahua puppies, tea- HAVANESE PUPPIES Supreme quilted pil- 23 eons, Fieldstone Ct., Prinev290 Murray pedal t r actor, 135 c t ./box. Bulletin for your gaGold/Silver.l buy by the cup, shots 8 dewormed, AKC, non-shed, hypo- l owtop. A- 1 co n d . 125. 541-410-6845. ille, 541-408-4533. signs, Witte t t/g hp hit 8, Sales Redmond Area rage sale and reEstate, Honest Artist allergenic, Dewclaws, $250. 541-382-0217. miss e ngine w / steel $250. 541-420-4403 Multi Family! Furniture, ceive a Garage Sale Elizabeth,541-633-7006 U TD s h ot s $ 8 5 0 . wheeled cart, 7 chainSpinning f ishing camping, 2-FAMILY YARD SALE Mattress: Sealey Pos- (4) fishing boat & Kit FREE! 541-460-1277. poles, si x d i f ferent saws, bench vises, lots of People Look for Information ture-pedic queen set Fri & Sat. 8-4. 15742 insulators, pewter, fruit reels, lures 8 plus lots ear, tools, utility trailer About Products and KIT I NCLUDES: SW Quail Rd., 5x8 steel deck, side KITTENS! Fo s t ered,$150. 541-504-4668 jars, milk bottles, sheet Pets & Supplies of extra fishing equip. Services Every Daythrough friendly, fixed, shots, snow blower, riding • 4 Garage Sale S!gns Crooked River Ranch music. Baker's r a ck, W orth o ve r $ 5 0 0 .walls), • $2.00 Off Coupon To Washer/dryer Whirlpool mower, ladders, record The Bulletin Classifieds ID chip, more! Variractor s e a ts , st e e l $295 O BO. albums, canoe, anti Bargain Prices! Com- twagon HD, 5 yrs runs great. Asking que Use Toward Your The Bulletin recomety of colors & perwheels, gates, 541-388-9270. plete liquidation of huge Mantis tiller, armor set, fire extinguish- Next Ad mends extra caution Chihuahua/Yorkie sonalities. Adopt from $350. 541-350-1201 gas Ryobi • 10 Tips For "Garage inventory of new & used Bend local pays CASH!! ers, household... Fri-Satwhen purc h a s- Puppy, Female, shots, foster h o me eedeater, single & (see Sale Success!" lumber, doors, windows, w for all firearms & Sun, 7am-5pm, 20880 SE wash tubs, wringing products or serTomTom Motel Mgr, The Bulletin loving, sweet, t i ny, plumbing, electrical, light- double ammo. 541-526-0617 Westview Dr., Bend, off & washboards, quilts, vices from out of the apricot. With kennel. across from Sonic) or recommends extra ing, heating, AC, appli- ers 15th © Reed Mkt Rd. way too much to list! Fri area. Sending cash, sanctuary (65480 78th laata na p PICK UP YOUR $250 541-815-4052 Bul Cherokee 9mm 2 ances,automotive, hand checks, or credit inchasing products or • 17 rnd mag, cleaning GARAGE SALE KIT at & power tools, contractor & Sat, Aug. 2-3, 8-4, St., Tumalo), Sat. 8 f ormation may b e Donate deposit bottles/ Sun. 1-5 PM. Just $25 services from out of I kit $325; 334-477-2354 USE THECLASSIFIEDSI 1777 SW Chandler items scaffolding con- 55782 Swan Rd. (Iosubjected to fraud. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 tractor utility trailer, some cated 5 miles So. of Suncans to local all vol- per kitten; adopt a pair the area. Sending y off So . C entury CASH!! For more i nformaf urniture, antiques 8 river unteer, non-profit res- for $40! 3 8 9 8 420, cash, checks, or Door-Io-door selling with Drive in O.W.W. Unit 2. Guns, Ammo & tion about an adverThe Bulletin misc., Winona Spirit 541-593-7188 l credit i n f ormation For cue, to h elp w /cat www.craftcats.org. Reloading Supplies. fast results! It's the easi e st tiser, you may call may be subjected to canoe, and some FREE spay/neuter vet bills. 541-408-6900. the O r egon State Cans for Cats trailer stuff! S a t.-Sun., 9-5, Huge Multi-family Home 8 l FRAUD. For more way in the world Io sell. Find exactly what HUGE Sale! Sat. only, Attorney General's 3294 S. Hwy 97 (across Shop Sale! Machinery, at Jake's Diner thru you are looking for in the information about an s Crossbow by Mathews, 8-3, 63120 Boyd Ac Rd. Office Co n s umer 7/30, then at R ay's from Big R in Redmond). household items, furniadvertiser, you may new, w/extras. Call The Bulletin Classified O Elks Lodge. HouseCLASSIFIEDS Protection hotline at Foods on Century Dr. / call t h e Or e gon / 1 0am-5pm for i n f o ture, sporting goods, camwares, clothes, etc. Blow Out 1-877-877-9392. ' State Attor ney ' 541-385-5809 541-633-7633. ping supplies, clothing. D onate Mon-Fri a t Something for everyone! Liquidation Sale Aug 2-4, 9am-5pm, 17030 Smith Sign, 1515 NE Lab Pups AKC, black & l General's O f f ice July 31stAugust 3rd The Bulletin Consumer P rotec• Anita and Larry Cox Shawnee Circle, in Pine2nd; or at CRAFT in yellow, Master Hunter DON'T MI SS I HI S gereng Cent al Oregon t nre lggg 10am-5pm ho t l in e at I wood Estates, Sunriver. Tumalo anytime. 541- sired, performance pedi- t ion MOVING SALE 321 SW 6th St., 389-8420. I nfo/map, gree, OFA cert hips 8 el- l 1-877-877-9392. Redmond SALE Sat./ Sun. Adopt a nice cat from www.craftcats.org 2963 NE Pacific Crest Drive, Bend (across from U.S. Bank) HUGE bows, 541-771-2330 DO YOU HAVE 10-4, furn., jewelry, www kinnamanretrieveracom PetSmart or Tumalo SOMETHING TO Friday, August 2 • Saturday, August 3 Antiques, hut c h's, home decor. 16685 rescue! Fixed, shots, SELL 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Labrador purebred pupvanity's, dr e s ser's, Wm Foss Rd. LaPine ID chip, tested, more! DO YOU HAVE FOR $500 OR Crowd control admittance numbers pies, yellows & blacks, beds, dining tables, SOMETHING TO Sanctuary open Sat/ LESS? males & females, ready issued at 8:00 a.m. couches, ant i q ue Moving Sale - Entire Sun 1-5, other days SELL Antiques & Non-commercial now! $300. 541-771-5511 buffet, wa r d robe's, household and barn (Take 27th Street north to Wells Acre Road and FOR $500 OR by appt. 65480 78th, advertisers may Collectibles turn east-go to Pacific Crest Drive) buckeye wood tables, 8-4 Fri.-Sun. Aug. 2-4. Bend. Photos, map at LESS? place an ad Lovebird babies, handmuch more furniture, Mt. Vernon, 5 mi. west www.craftcats.org. Non-commercial fed, sweet, ready in 1-2 with our Leather recliner; Nice game table with four rolling flat screen tvs, drills, of John Day, then 5 541-389-8420, or like advertisers may weeks. $60 each; taking "QUICK CASH chairs; Good jewelry; Refrigerator-older; Nice as- s aw, c h ai n s a w s , mi. so. on Laycock place an ad with us on Facebook. deposits. 541-279-3578 SPECIAL" sortment of silver plate and sterling pieces; Linen weed eaters, many Creek Rd/CR49, left oui' 1 week 3 lines 12 Just bought a new boat? tablecloths and napkins; Small sets of dishes; many more tools and at junction, first right, "QUICK CASH Maltese AKC champion OI' Sell your old one in the Few pots and pans;Over 100 5C blocks of yard tools, k i tchen follow signs. Antiques, SPECIAL" bloodlines 7 wks , k gat classifieds! Ask about our 1 week 3 lines 12 ~2 stamps with plate numbers; Gold stamp sets of g adgets, dish e s , trunks, housewares, $600. 541-420-1577 Super Seller rates! Ad must Centennial and silver jubilee; Nice pieces of sil- glassware, oil lamps, c anning, tools, a n a g~aaka g a t Beautiful handinclude price of 541-385-5809 ver plate and sterling; Coffee table with raising sewing ma c h ines, tique f ar m e q u ip., Ad must include POODLE Toy pups 8 carved coffee table e f $ 500 top; Wicker table and side table; Nice older craft & sewing items, horse tack & packing price of single item teens. Also, POMAPOOS (44n x 19'/gn x 17'/g n) Adult b arn/shop/workor less, or multiple rocker; Leather rug; Sofa table and four bar l inens, c d 's , vh s , gear, child's & side of $500 or less, or Call 541-475-3889 ing cats, fixed, shots, and 2 matching end items whose total stools; Two small sets of dishes; Few pots and dvds, knives, vintage saddle, camping gear, multiple items tables (shown) 24g&n some friendly, some does not exceed pans; Stemware; Budweiser mugs; small electri- guns, sterling jewelry, and split firewood. n whose total does Queensland Heelers not. No fee & free dex 15 x 24 t/4". Built in cal appli ances; Linens; Books; Ladies and mens $500. c ameras, ipod s , Standard & Mini, $150 not exceed $500. Taiwan between livery. 541-389-8420 clothing; Ladies size 6 shoes; CDs; 78 records in model trains and cars, Need to get an & up. 541-280-1537 1940-1950, all glass Call Classifieds at two sizes; Shoe racks; Small butcher block rollgolf clubs, XBOX 360 Call Classifieds at www.rightwayranch.wor ad in ASAP? A pet sitter in NE Bend, covered, in excel541-385-5809 ing cart; Older TV, VCR; DVD; Receiver and & games, PS3 Wll DS 541-385-5809 dpress.com warm and loving home lent condition. $1000 www.bendbullet!n.com misc.; Shop vacuum; garden hoses; small tools; games, You can place it www.bendbulletin.com lan t e rns, with no cages, $25 day. OBO. 541-382-6731 Work bench; Gorilla rack; Barbecue; park bench; cookstoves, camping Schnoodle pup, Black online at: Linda at 541-647-7308 male, Great w/ kids. Mossberg 3-06 b o l t, Mossberg 22 rifle; Lots of other small misc. gear and s o m u ch www.bendbulletin.com Handled by Deedy's Estate Sa les C o. LL C more! 4,000 S q .ft. BOXER AKC puppies, German Shepherds AKC Shots, wormed, dews, Child's wicker & i ro n L e upold 3x9x40, sling, reat litter, 1st shots, w ww.sherman-ranch.us non-shed. $400. dollcarriage, $30. bi-p o d, ammo, sleeve 541-41 9-4742 days • 541 -382-5950 eves packed of stuff. Ev541-385-5809 700.541-325-3376 541-281-6829 541-410-7701 458-206-4825 eves vvvvvv.deeedysestatesales.com erything 10%-75% off! $475. 334-477-2354 Furniture & Appliances
I I I
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E2 THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
To PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 476
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri •
Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mona Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess a
Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.
Starting at 3 lines
"UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500in total merchandise
7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days..................................
(call for commercial line ad rates)
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH 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.
*Must state prices in sd
The Bulletin bendbulletimccm
is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for oneincorrect insertion. The publisherreserves the right to accept or reject any ad at an ytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liablefor any advertisement omitted forany reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in theCentral Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday.
ing PCS —Phlebotomy
ers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website. TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin
ATTENTION Elk Hunters!
Colorado Outfitters now hiring experie nced hunters t o work as Elk hunting guides for 2013 Archery and Rifle seasons. No guide ex-
perience required. Bow hunters preferred.
Springfield 9mm, XD-9, 6 mags, nite sights, Springer trigger, Fobus Holster. $ 5 00
Fuel & Wood
old. Commercial or h ome. $500 O B O . 541-388-9270
WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,
The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood S&W 9mm auto, ¹6906, 541-306-6903. only upon delivery stainless, extra clip, 6 and inspection. boxes ammo, $650 obo. T ONNEAU COV E R • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 541-306-0280 '07 A .R.E. f i t s 4' x 4' x 8' present Toyota 6 .5' • Receipts should Wanted: Collector Box. S late Metallic. seeks high quality include name, fishing items. All hardware included phone, price and Call 541-678-5753, or $500 541-536-3045 kind of wood 503-351-2746 Wanted- paying cash purchased. Youth shotgun, Moss- for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- • Firewood ads berg 20ga pump, $160. dio equip. Mclntosh, MUST include M auser Modelo A r - J BL, M a rantz, D y - species & cost per entino 1891, 7.65mm, naco, Heathkit, Sancord to better serve 150. 541-948-3382 our customers. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 541.410.8680
Scenic pictures, $3 ea; Misc. curtains.
WHEN YOU SEE THIS
Elk hunting tent! 12'x24 4' sides, great cond. set up for wood burn-
drug free workplace. EOE.
operator position. Central Oregon based excavation and site work company looking for a motivated, honest hard working person to join the team. Fun, hard working, healthy work environment. Applicant must be willing to work full time, have a minimum of 2
years experience running heavy equipment with a valid drivers license and transportation. Pay DOE. Please fax all resumes to 541-548-0130
The Bulletin AII Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned Lodgepole, Split, Del.
REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537
Redmond 541-923-0882 Pi 541-447-7178;
or Craft Cats
Robberson Ford, Central Oregon's ¹1
• I'. • R
hkr Cae 'lius: kr Cankrt
Housekeeping I Environmental Services (Part-time,20 hrs Mon-Fri, 5-9:30pm with availability to flexinto
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GarageSales C • F. • N • T
FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 -Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities
Looking for your next employee? caution when purPlace a Bulletin help chasing products or I wanted ad today and services from out of reach over 60,000 the area. Sending readers each week. Your classified ad c ash, c hecks, o r I credit i n f o rmationI will also appear on bendbulletin.com Ranch Managerfor 400 I may be subjected to which currently acre ranch in Central Or- FRAUD. receives over 1.5 egon. Responsible for For more informaday-to-day operations 8 tion about an advermillion page views every month at management of staff, un- I tiser, you may call der direction of board of the Oregon State no extra cost. directors. Must provide I Attorney General's Bulletin Classifieds exceptional 8 p r o fes- Office Co n s umer ~ Get Results! sional service to ranch Protection hotline at I Call 385-5809 owners and guests, Will I 1-877-877-9392. I youroradplace provide maintenance of on-line at equipment 8 e n v iron-LTl ie Bulletin bendbulletin.com mental stewardship of property. Must have 5 years' ranch manage- Trucking ment or related experi- ClassB Driver ence & high school diImmediate openings, ploma. No calls. Send straight truck, with 2 8 DiECEc@@ resume: ranchmanagerO years experience. M-F aperionmgmt.com nights. Some l ifting required. Benefits. E-mail resume to GarageSales kellym Oftlinc.com
Lost & Found • •
Palm Tree plant, 11 ft. tall, health, 50+ yrs.
titude with a w illingness to learn. We will 476 train the r ight i ndiEmployment vidual. The ideal canOpportunities didate will have strong verbal an d w r i tten communication skills, Logging- Opening for F e l ler strong c o mputer/in- Loader an d Buncher O p erators, I ternet skills, and exceptional o r g aniza- and Log Truck Drivers. Work in Chester tional skills. CA. Call Please call Mark at 5 30-258-3025 or I 541-420-9670. 541-419-0866 Robberson Ford is a
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call usimmediately ifa correction is
Can be found on these pages:
EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining Weare looking for a 454- Looking for Employment 421 qualified Internet 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions customer service Schools & Training 476 - Employment Opportunities representative. Oregon Medical Train- Must have a positive at- 486 - Independent Positions
classes begin Sept. 3, Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. 2013. Registration now P Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. medicaltrainin .com 541-343-31 00 Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • 476 Employment Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. Opportunities your web address • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Add Sunday. • • • • to your ad and read-
PRIVATE PARTY RATES
fg,/F~>Jir) JI,J j Jlq tJjjJ~ jg
Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!
Get your business
a ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
D ealership is a c 40 hrs as needed) cepting applications We are looking for a for both an experimotivated team player Sales enced Import Seran eye for detail vice Tec h nician, with to join our team at Mazda p r e ferred, Bend Surgery Center. Independent Contractor Sales and an experienced We are seeking dynamic individuals. E nvironmental s e r full t i m e S e r vice vices is responsible Technician, Ford exDOES THIS SOUND LIKE YOU? for daily housekeepperience preferred, • OUTGOING & COMPETITIVE ing functions as well at our Bend location. • PERSONABLE 8 ENTHUSIASTIC as maintaining a high Our qrowing quality • CONSISTENT 8 MOTIVATED level of quality. Canorganization o f fers didate must have relig reat benefits i nable tr a nsportation Our winning team of sales & promotlon cluding medical 8 a nd be a ble t o l i f t professionals are making an average of dental insurance, va25lbs. High S chool $400 - $800 per week dolng speclal cation, 401k, profit Diploma re q u ired. sharing, etc. events, trade shows, retail & grocery Prior experience in Email resume to serstore promotlons whlle representlng medical cleaning a firstname.lastname@example.org THE BULLETIN newspaper plus, but not required. or Apply in person at as an independent contractor Submit resume with Robberson Ford cover letter to Mazda WE OFFER: 'obs@bendsur e .com 2100 N.E. 3rd Street •Solid Income Opportunity * Bend, OR 97701 Open until *Complete Tralnlng Program* August 11, 2013. Robberson Ford is a *No Selling Door to Door * drug free workplace. EOE. *No Telemarketlng Involved*
Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-
mends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392. BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party
will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200.
LOCAL MONEyrWebuy secured trustdeeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13. I
Hay, Grain 8 Feedg "Great Advancement Opportunity* Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Western Washington * Full and Part Tlme Hours * for $335. Cash, Check Guy seeks gal 48-65, ing stove, $400. Advertising 1st quality grass hay, or Credit Card OK. 70-Ib. 541-433-2247 or bales, barn stored, slim/average build, to Special Projects Editorial Assistant 541-420-3484. FOR THE CHANCE OF A share quiet times; 541-433-9517. $250/ton. 750-Ib bales, The Bulletin is seeking a motivated, energetic, LIFETIME, trips, walks, nature, Young man willing to split $240/ton. Patterson Ranch creative and skilled editorial assistant to join Windsurfing gear, ac262 moon light cuddlingi /stack firewood. Wage Sisters, 541-549-3831 the Special Projects team. This part-time posiCall Adam Johnson cepting best o f f er. Greg, PO Box 3013 tion will support in the production of magaCommercial/Office negotiable. 541-419-6651 541-410-5521, TODAY! 541-389-2636 Arlington WA 98223 345 zines, tabloids, event guides and other special Equipment & Fixtures Livestock & Equipment publications by offering writing, photography Gardening Supplie and general editorial assistance 20 hours each Computers Commercial s t ainless & Equipment s teel 30x30 x 30 Angus Cross Calves for week. The successful candidate will contribute by: T HE B U LLETIN r e - cooler, pre v iously sale, various ages. • Being a Storyteller — The editorial assis541-280-4671 quires computer ad- used b y b e v erage BarkTurfSoil.com tant must prove to be a s avvy storyteller vertisers with multiple distributor. Also whether writing copy, constructing a feature ad schedules or those smaller cooler availstory or photographing subjects/topics covPROMPT D E LIVERY selling multiple sys- able. 541-749-0724. Call54I 385 5809 topromoteyourservice Advertisefor28daysstarting at 'l40!ris~ncsipackageswiavailableonoswe bse) Produce & Food • 542-389-9663 ered in our publications. Candidate must show tems/ software, to dis263 he/she can create solid content on a variety of close the name of the THOMAS ORCHARDS levels, both visually and via the written word. business or the term Tools For newspaper Kimberly,Oregon • Sharing Ideas — We're seeking a creative "dealer" in their ads. Building/Contracting LandscapingNard Care Landscaping/Yard Care j delivery, call the U- Ick thinker as well as a creative doer. Contribute Private party advertis- Airco 300amp S uper ~ Circulation Dept. at to our team by sharing a part of yourself — your • Semi-cling peaches ers are defined as Hornet DC arc welder/ NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Landideas, your personality and your flair for turnFlavor Crest & those who sell one gen ¹1350-1121; best ofr To 541-385-5800 law r equires anyone scape Contractors Law place an ad, call ing ideas into stories and/or visual concepts accepted. 541-389-2636 Rich Lady computer. who contracts for (ORS 671) requires all 541-385-5809 (e.g. feature photography). The ideal candiZdde Z QualuP • Santa Rosa Plums construction work to businesses that adGenerac 5000W 10hp or email 257 date will be eager to work toward his/her full be licensed with the vertise to pe r f orm Za~<0a ~/,. new! Tecum- classified@becdbulletimcom ~Read — icked potential both independently and as a memConstruction Contrac- More Than Service Musical Instruments generator, Landscape Construc• Semi-cling peaches seh engine, 5 gal fuel ber of the team. tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: Bulletin Flavor Crest & tank, 120/240V plug-ins, The Peace Of Mind senve central oregon cmre scs • Serving as a Team Player — Expect to do a active license p lanting, decks , 1968 Kimball Classic m anual, $ 37 5 ob o . Rich Lady little bit of everything, from writing feature stomeans the contractor fences, arbors, Baby Grand piano • Santa Rosa Plums Fire Protectlon 5'10" long, imported 541-480-7024, anytime. SUPER TOP SOIL ries, photographing interesting subjects and is bonded & insured. water-features, and inwwwihershe soilandbariccom BRING CONTAINERS assisting with community events to formatting Fuels Reduction Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irSchwander action 265 Screened, soil & comfor U-PICK!!! • Tall Grass calendars, managing a database and proofCCB li c ense at rigation systems to be $1200 obo. Building Materials post mi x ed , no Open 7 days week, 8 reading lines of copy. The editorial assistant •Low Limbs www.hirealicensedlicensed w i t h the 541-548-1160 rocks/clods. High hu- a.m. to 6 p.m. ONLY! will wear several hats. contractor.com •Brush and Debris Landscape ContracCrown molding, 27 pcs mus level, exc. for 260 This is an entry level position offering the ideal or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit of 4" - 6 to 10ft. Iong. flower beds, lawns, Look541-934-2870 for updates on FaThe Bulletin recomopportunity for an up-and-coming creator of number is to be i nProtect your home Misc. Items 16 pcs of 3" - 6 t o 1 0 straight cebook. We are at the gardens, mends checking with with defensible space cluded in all adverquality content to discover his/her full potential ft. Iong. 6-10 ft. base s creened to p s o i l . Bend Farmers Market on the CCB prior to contisements which indiwhile publishing work within some of Central Beautiful mother-of-the boards, $50 for all. Bark. Clean fill. De- Wednesdays, 3-7 p.m. tracting with anyone. cate the business has Oregon's most successful publications. Qualibride long gown, size 541-504-3833 Landscape liver/you haul. Some other t r ades a bond,insurance and fied candidates must possess good writing and med., c h ampagne. 541-548-3949. Maintenance also req u ire addiworkers c ompensaphotography skills, be computer savvy, O rig. p r ic e $ 2 9 8 , REDMOND Habitat USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! basic Full or Partial Service t ional licenses a nd tion for their employand have access to reliable transportation RESTORE asking $160 cash only • Mowing ~Edging certifications. ees. For your protec(proof of insurance required). Hours are flexto see call Building Supply Resale Door-to-door selling with •Pruning ~Weeding tion call 503-378-5909 ible, and benefits will be offered with the posi541-382-7573. Quality at fast results! It's the easiest tion. Concrete Construction Sprinkler Adjustments or use our website: LOW PRICES www.lcb.state.or.us to Buying Diamonds way in the world to sell. The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace. EOE. 1242 S. Hwy 97 JJ 8 B Construction, Fertilizer included check license status /Gofd for Cash To apply, send a cover letter, resume and 541-548-1406 before contracting with The Bulletin Classified quality concrete work. with monthly program Saxon's Fine Jewelers writing/photography samples to: Open to the public. the business. Persons Over 30 Years Exp. 541-389-6655 541-385-5809 bmontgomery© bendbulletin.com. doing land s cape Sidewalks; RV pads; Check out the Its not too late BUYING maintenance do not Driveways; Color 8 classifieds online $400 Reward for for a beautlful Lionel/American Flyer r equire an L C B 'Mitey' 4-mo. female Stamp wor k a v a il. trains, accessories. wvvvv.bendbulfetfn.com Springer Spaniel, liver landscape cense. Also Hardwood floorregon 541-408-2191. Updated daily • Lawn Restoration & white, has tags. ing a t aff o rdable YOUR ADWILLRECEIVECLOSE TO 2,000,000 ALLEN REINSCH •Weed Free beds Lost 7/24 on ShumClassified prices. 541-279-3183 BUYING & SE L LING EXPOSURES FORONLY$250! Yard maintenance 8 266 •Bark Installation way Rd., in Powell CCB¹190612 All gold jewelry, silver clean-up, thatching, Heating & Stoves Advertising Oegoncla>soduveI>wgwrwotrsaserrce%hecegoaNe rpape nbl»herrxriuaaeon Butte. 541-604-6232 and gold coins, bars, plugging & much more! Debris Removal rounds, wedding sets, Weekof July 29, 2013 EXPERIENCED Network Call 541-536-1 294 Call The Bulletin At NOTICE TO class rings, sterling silCommercial 541-385-5809 ADVERTISER Villanueva Lawn Care. ver, coin collect, vinJUNK BE GONE & Residential Maintenance,clean-up, tage watches, dental Since September 29, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail I Haul Away FREE Senior Discounts 1991, advertising for thatching + more! gold. Bill Fl e ming, At: www.bendbulletin.com Serving Central Oregon since 1903 For Salvage. Also 541-390-1466 541-382-9419. used woodstoves has Free estimates. Cleanups & Cleanouts Same Day Response been limited to mod- FOUND: crate of tools 541-3S5-5S09 541-981-8386 Mel, 541-389-8107 Corner shelf, 5 shelves, els which have been and workbelt, Bear g ood cond. $15; 2 c ertified by the O r - Creek and P u rcell. Painting/Wall Coveringj Concrete/Paving lamps$20 541-306-6903 egon Department of 541-330-4078 Nelson Environmental QualWESTERN P AINTING Found fishing gear, Hovv to avoid scam DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, Doug Strain Landscaplng & (DEQ) and the fedCO. Richard Hayman, Lava Lake and fraud attempts ity Construction, Inc. custody, support, property and bills division. No court Malntenance eral E n v ironmental a semi-retired paintFriday July 26 - Call to v'Be aware of internaConcrete Division Serving Central Protection A g e ncyidentify: 503-999-4324 ing contractor of 45 appearances. Di vor ced l n 1 5 w eeks possi bl e. 503772-5295. Residential & tional fraud. Deal loOregon Since 2003 (EPA) as having met years. S m all Jobs Commercial concrete; cally whenever poswww.paralegalalternatjves.com dlvorce © usa.com Residental/Commercial smoke emission stan- F ound set o f ke y s Welcome. Interior & foundations, driveways, sible. dards. A cer t ified Honda car keys + 8 Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. sidewalks & curbs. Sprinkler v' Watch for buyers others, at Todd Lake. 541-388-6910 w oodstove may b e Call Chris for appt. Activation/Repair 541-383-5982 who offer more than identified by its certifi541-280-0581 Back Flow Testing Remodeling/Carpentry your asking price and cation label, which is F ound small m a l e GORDON TRUCKING-CDL-A Drivers Needed! Dedicated and CCB¹109532 who ask to have permanently attached C hihuahua-mix i n OTR Positions Now Open! $1,000 SIGN ON BONUS. Consistent Maintenance money wired or to the stove. The Bul- Christmas SILVER LINING V a l l ey Handyman .Thatch & Aerate handed back to them. letin will no t k n ow- area. 541-576-2544 Miles, Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k, EOE, Recruiters Available 7 • CONSTRUCTION • Spring Clean up Fake cashier checks ingly accept advertisResidential const., I DO THAT! days/week! 866-435-8590 •Weekly Mowing and money orders ing for the sale of Found wedding ring at remodels, maint. Home/Rental repairs & Edging are common. Chevron gas station uncertified & repair. CCB ¹199645 Drivers Get on the ROAD FAST! IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!! TOP Small jobs to remodels •Bi-Monthly & Monthly on Highland Ave. in VNever give out perCody Aschenbrenner woodstoves. Honest, guaranteed Maintenance PAY, FULL BENEFITS,CDL-A, Hazmat, Doubles Required! Redmond. To claim 541-263-1268 sonal financial inforwork. CCB¹151573 • Bark, Rock, Etc. email alicia@partnermation. Haney Truck Line, CALL NOW 1-888-414-4467. WWW. Dennis 541-317-9768 Call a Pro shiptoendpoverty.org BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS YTrust your instincts GOHANEY.com ~Landsca in Whether you need a LOST between 7/11-12. ERIC REEVE HANDY •Landscape Search the area's most and be wary of SERVICES. Home & comprehensive listing of someone using an fence fixed, hedges womans 10-diamond Drivers - Inexperienced/Experienced Unbeatable Career Construction classified advertising... Commercial Repairs, escrow service or Feature anniversary ring. Very trimmed or a house Opportunities. T r ainee, C o mpany D r iver, L E A SE Carpentry-Painting, •Water real estate to automotive, agent to pick up your Installation/Maint. sentimental. Reward! merchandise to sporting built, you'll find Pressure-washing, •Pavers merchandise. OPERATOR, L E AS E TRA I NERS (877)369-7104 Sisters, 541-549-1132 goods. Bulletin Classifieds Honey Do's. On-time •Renovations professional help in www.centraltruckdrjvlngjobs.com appear every day in the The Bulletin The Bulletin's "Call a LOST: Saddlehorn bags promise. Senior •Irrigations Installation print or on line. at P eterson R idge Discount. Work guarJohn Davis Trucking jn Battle Mountain, NV. Hiring CDL-A Drivers/ Call 541-385-5809 I ndoor/outdoor ro l l er Service Professional" Road horse parking, anteed. 541-389-3361 Senior Discounts www.bendbunetin.com Mechanics/Welder. MUST BE WILLING TO RELOCATE. Call skates, black, s ize Hwy 20 to T umalo. or 541-771-4463 Bonded & Insured Directory 8.5, exc. cond. $50. Need horse i tems! Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 866-635-2805 for application or www.jdt3d.net. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin 541-330-7340 541-548-4667 CCB¹181595 LCB¹8759 semngcentral o~gon s nces03 On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 E3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE I I/I FINr., llOI/I, I P/I HRV(NI" FI ~EFq TIPAE!
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E4 THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BRIDGE CLU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD II'll sh ortz
2013 Th ursday,August1,
On the plain of Troy
1Kind of muffin sApple grower? 11 Interject 14 Wagon trails have them 1s Boy who pulls the sword from the stone in "The Sword in the Stone" 16 Barack Obama,
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
The Trojan War having dragged on, with neither side able to gain an advantage, the weary warriors agreed to settle matters at the bridge table. In today's deal, Odysseus and Ajax, the Greek East-West, bid to four spades, but Aeneas and Hector, North-South for Troy, pushed on to five hearts. Ajax led a club, and the wily Odysseus took the king and ace and led ... a third club. H ector viewed that card w i t h suspicion. Why would East give him the present of a chance to finesse in trumps? East could instead have exited with a diamond to dummy, obliging declarer to cash the ace of trumps.
rebids two hearts and you try two spades. Partner next bids 2NT. What do you say? ANSWER: To raise to 3NT might work, but the texture of your hand s uggests investigation for a s u i t contract. Bid three clubs, forcing. If partner has K J 7, A J 10 6 5 2, A 9 2, 6, he will have a chance to bid three hearts, and then you'll raise to four hearts — a good contract. North dealer Neither side vulnerable
soccer star Wambach
13 Oceanus and
Hyperion S e a rch former name or Bing) zo California ballplayer's 1s
NORTH 4I None QAJ73 0 AK Q 9 5 3 2 A106
22 "A fickle
food," to Emily Dickinson 23 Stadium
24 Dia de los
WEST EAST "I fear Greeks even when they bear 4 K J 9 7 5 2 4Q843 QK gifts," Hector muttered. He ruffed in 9 5 4 O 106 his hand and led the queen of trumps. 0 J7 4 AK 9853 But when Ajax played low, declarer 4 J 7 2 put up with dummy's ace, dropping SOUTH East's king. Making five. " I'd think y o u wouldn't horse 4 A 10 6 9 Q 10 9 8 6 2 around on defense in such a way," O 84 Hector chided his opponent. "Did he say ' w ooden horse?'" 4Q4 Odysseus mumbled. "There may be North East South West something in that." 10 3 4h 5Q
24 2Q 4 41 Pass All Pa s s
Santos Reyes month 26 Missouri ballplayer's connection?
A S T R A B E H A R EX
money" and others s 4 Tae d o ss Pennsylvania ballplayer's joint? ss Gaming inits. eo Ihe Penguin's player in 'Batman Returns"
N O G O R E
D I E T I R D I F A P R E A A N T R M U S E N O D O P
T P I L L A G E H I N D Y E R E L U D E F E R E N C E
I E R P M E S A P I C A C H E Y
L T E S P L L P I G T A
O N C E A L S
11 1 2
49 "Time is
H E A V E A S K EW
1 Crows 2Father of a 1980s craze 3 Held in check 4 Popular quintet that included two former
I T R A M P A G E R A Y N E I L L L AW N S
I C K K O B E EL I X A GE C B E A U I NS T O T H E N I L I RE C E Y
2 4I Pass
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org.
Mouseketeers 62 63 64 s Cricket player 6 La Salle of 65 66 67 "Coming to America" T Aleutian island PUZZLE BY SEAN DOBBIN s Spicy cuisine sJoan who once zs Hassan 3s One doing the s2 Some BMW lord's work co-hosted Rowhani, for vehicles "Good Morning one 53 Tuckered out 43 Said quickly America" 3o Bad thing to s4 Attack at close 46 Top-notch 1o Hosp. units pick range, maybe 11 One way to 4T Program file 31 Biblical verb se Composer prepare pollo SUfflX Charles 12 Where Ronald 32 "No problems so Exposed here' Reagan worked sandbar, maybe ST Knoll as a sports 33 Result of an s1 Airport named ss Memo abbr. announcer exam for a naval war eo Justice 13 Ready to serve 34 Like vicunas hero Department div. 21 Washington's Sea- A i r port For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit
R O 22 Guys I D zs Drops off, maybe E E
card, 1-800-81 4-5554.
Annual subscripiions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. 2T Not take it lying AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 386 Io download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. clown Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past zs Westernmost puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). city on the Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. African Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords. mainland
S S O O T Y
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
Y ouhold: 4Q 8 4 3 9 K 0 1 0 6 Opening lead — 4 2 A A K 9 8 5 3. Your partner opens one heart, you bid tw o c lubs, he (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
31 Baby's word e1 There may be one for "8 3s Around items or less" 36 Texas city that's 62 "The Book of headquarters " (2010 for J. C. Penney film) 3T Actors Ken and 63 1974 foreignLena language hit 3s Rap sheet abbr. e4 Sons of 4o Corporate (ethnic pride department group) es Trains in 41 Band with the 1984 hit "My Chicago Oh My" ee Out 42 Fires ev Trial balloon 44 Junk mail encl.,
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/'M PORRK PO to(/'RE CALL/Nsro FILE A COMPLAIITF
DIFFICULTY RATING: ** *
LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce NicholsLewis POME GUY NAMEP LEPTER CALLEP ME tBTERDAY FROM yo(/ROFFICEAND PAID /
OIt/E ATNT $158.
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2 Galapagos denizen 3 Pointillist's unit 4 Like the cat that swallowed the
canary 5 Spanish
morsel 6 Jose's ones 7 Douglas
19 Often-farmed fish 8 Hot retail item 21 Monocle, 9 Schlep essentially 10 Ready to pour 23 "Spring ahead" 11 "What was I abbr. thinking?!" 24 Ones falling in 12 Charlemagne's alleys father 25 See 47-Across 16 Popular 27 Misfortune 17 Calculus 28 Network offering prereq. home 20 To this point improvement 22 Caught a advice glimpse of 29 " they've 23 Choice words canceled my for those out of
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32 Honey in Dijon? 33 Choice words
label 27 Warm tops for super-patriots 30 Bus sched. 37 Geraint's wife entry 38 Trattoria 31 Man cave, e.g.
32 States as truth 33 Detective's needs 34 Not many 35 Carrot nutrient 36 QB's statistic 42 Showing poor judgment 43 Like easier-toswallow pills 44 Elec. units
46 Failing the white-
glove test, say 47 Way of the East 50 Sigma
preceders 51 Hamilton foe 52 She rode on Butch's handlebars 53 Dark, poetically 56 Camper's bed 57 Succor
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: F I O N A
A N DO L R T E S M O
S O T S
S N E L E O Z SE T
P A R C
A M O R
A L ER E C G O R E P O R H I VO R Y S O A C U C K O O N H E H G A M P A R A L A B E A M NO J U N T A T O A NG S T A N email@example.com
S MO E A H O R O U N C H L E O E N I L D I N O T P G O E R O H A I L E L B E S S F U E T S N
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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by DavidL. Hoyt and JeffK nurek You need to gel YOU dOII'1 these tests done have tO aive ASAP. me the third degree.
for anglers 58 Inner: Pref.
59 Galapagos denizen 60 Methods 61 Left helpless
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J umbles: SHINY
BRI B E
SPLI N T
I Answer: The newborn fish slept In 8"BASS-IN-NET"
IN FA N T
DOWN 1 NASA space
observatory named for a Renaissance astronomer
33 3 4
"Rashomon" 51 Queen's consort 54 Has been 55 Choice words
48013 Tnbune Media Services, Hc. All Rights Reserved.
40 Geraint's title 41 Rig 45 Pair 47 With 25-Across, wine 48 Mountain topper 49 Warrior in
42 4 3
By Jeffrey Wech8Ier (0)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, AUGUST 1 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space
f • •
682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land
Boats & Accessories
Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal 16' O ld T o w n watercrafts. For Camper c a n o e, " boats" please s e e Monaco Windsor, 2001, exc. cond, $750. Class 870. loaded! (was $234,000 541-312-8740 541-385-5809 new) Solid-surface Snowmobiles counters, convection/ micro, 4-dr, fridge, Glastron 2002, ( 2) 2000 A r ctic C a t 17.5' washer/dryer, ceramic Chevy eng., Volvo Z L580's EFI with n e w Advertise your car! tile 8 carpet, TV, DVD, covers, electric start w/ outdrive, open bow, Add A Picture! satellite dish, leveling, reverse, low miles, both stereo, sink/live well, Reach thousands of readers! 8-airbags, power cord tr a i ler, Call 541-385-5809 excellent; with new 2009 w/glastron reel, 2 full pass-thru Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, incl. boat c o v er, The Bulletin Classifieds trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 drive off/on w/double tilt, Like new, $ 8 500. 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 lots of accys. Selling due 541-447-4876 880 Diesel gen set. $85,000 to m e dical r e asons. obo. 541-233-7963 Motorhomes
Travel Trailers •
Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat
8 air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003
Trav el T railers
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809
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$6000 all. 541-536-8130
Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, short track, variable exhaust valves, electric s t art, r e v erse,
CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. manuals, re c o rds, O nan g en . 3 6 00, new spare belt, cover, 17' Cris Craft Scorpion, NATIONAL DOLPHIN fast 8 ready to fish! I/O 8 Keystone Sprinter wired 8 plumbed for heated hand g r ips, trolling motor. Lots of ex- Brougham 1978 motor 37' 1997, loaded! 1 31', 2008 W/D, 3 slides, FanDodge chassis, nice, fast, $999. Call tras! $5000. 541-318-7473 home, 17' coach, sleeps 4, slide, Corian surfaces, King size walktastic fan, ice maker, Tom, 541-385-7932, rear dining. $4500. wood floors (kitchen), around bed, electric r ange top & o v e n 2-dr fridge, convection The Bulletin (never been u sed) 541-602-8652. awning, (4) 6-volt microwave, Vizio TV 8 very nice; $ 29,500. batteries, plus many To Subscribe call roof satellite, walk-in 541-548-0625. more extras, never 541-385-5800 or go to shower, new queen bed. smoked in, first www.bendbulletin.com White leather hide-aTake care of owners, $19,900. bed & chair, all records, • Yamaha 750 1999 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, no pets or s moking. your investments Call 541-410-5415 Mountain Max, $1400 inboard motor, g reat I $28,450. with the help from • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 cond, well maintained, Alfa See Ya 2005 40' Call 541-771-4800 EXT, $1000. $8995obo. 541-350-7755 excellent cond, 1 owner, The Bulletin's Mallard 2 2 ' 19 95 by • Zieman 4-place 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas Fleetwood, sleeps 7, "Call A Service RV 745 trailer, SOLD! stove/oven, convection fully equipped, very CONSIGNMENTS All in good condition. Homes for Sale oven, washer/dryer clean, good cond, $5000 Professional" Directory WANTED Located in La Pine. combo, flatscreen TV, all We Do obo. 541-678-5575 The Work ... Call 541-408-6149. CHECK YOUR AD Unique setting with two electronics, new tires, You Keep The Cash! quality single story many extras. 7.5 diesel 860 On-site credit homes nestled on the gen, lots of storage, 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, approval team, banks of a large irri- Motorcycles & Accessories new upholstery, new elec- basement freezer, 350 web site presence. Cat Freiqhtliner chassis. g ation canal in N E tronics, winch, much more. Asking We Take Trade-Ins! $86,500. See at B end. Both are l o $9500. 541-306-0280 Free Advertising. Crook County RV Park, c ated on o ver o n e HDFaf Bo 1996 on the first day it runs BIG COUNTRY RV ¹43. 520-609-6372 616 738 a cre wit h a par k 2002 Blindside Five-0 Orbit 21'2007, used to make sure it is corBend: 541-330-2495 across the canal for Mojo 138 wakeboard, Want To Rent Multiplexes for Sale only 8 times, A/C, rect. "Spellcheck" and Redmond: privacy. One 4 bedw/nice bindings. $125. oven, tub s hower, BOUNDER 1993 541-548-5254 human errors do ocL--, 541-382-6806 micro, load leveler Mature, quiet secure 4-Plex in Bend - 1471 NE room home (2424 sq. 34.6', 43k miles, cur. If this happens to Christian male seeks Tucson Way. All units are ft.) with triple garage hitch, awning, dual loaded, $13,900. your ad, please conFIND IT! room. 541-420-4276 3 bdrm 2.5 bath, total plus a 3 be d room Info - Call batteries, sleeps 4-5, tact us ASAP so that Completely home (1840 sq. ft.) 5664 sf. FSBO, $400,000 SUY IT! 541-536-8816. EXCELLENT CONcorrections and any Rebuilt/Customized 627 obo. 541-480-8080 with double garage. DITION. All accesSELL IT! adjustments can be 2012/2013 Award Perfect for two famiVacation Rentals sories are included. made to your ad. The Bulletin Classifieds 745 Winner lies or a cash flow in5,000 OBO. 541 -385-5809 & Exchanges Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' $1 vestment with good Showroom Condition 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish Homes for Sale 54f-382-9441 The Bulletin Classified Many Extras 2004, only 34K, loaded, tenants. Quality con& Ski, 50 hrs on new too much to list, ext'd Ocean front house, 2386 NW Lemhi Pass structed homes near Low Miles. engine, fish finder, chart warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Roadranger, each walk from town, Dr. Large great room, schools and p a rks 1996 $77,000 plotter & VHF radio with Dennis, 541-589-3243 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, clean, solar unit, 6 volt 541-548-4807 •n h ardwood floo r s , with all city services. antenna. Good shape, Fireplace, BBQ. $95 batteries. $5000 obo gourmet kitchen, luxu- Call Gary for m ore full cover, heavy duty Fleetwood D i s covery 40' 2003, diesel mo541-416-1042 per night, 3 night MIN. rious master s uite, details. Just too many HD Screaming Eagle trailer, kicker and electric torhome 208-342-6999 w/all outdoor living area. 63192 8 63198 WaterElectra Glide 2005, motors. collectibles? Fleetwood Prowler 32' options-3 slide outs, cress $598,000 $7500 or best offer. $529,900. 103" motor, two tone RV 832 2001, many upgrade 541-292-1834 satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, MLS¹201305033 Gary Everett, CCIM candy teal, new tires, CONSIGNMENTS options, $14,500 obo. Sell them in Apt./Multiplex General etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. Principal Broker The Garner Group WANTED 23K miles, CD player, 541-480-1687, Dick. Wintered in h e ated The Bulletin Classifieds 541-480-6130 541-383-4360 hydraulic clutch, exWe Do The Work ... PRICE RNUC Ni CHECK YOUR AD shop. $89,900 O.B.O. Joan Steelhammer, thegarnergroup.com You Keep The Cash! cellent condition. 541-447-8664 Broker On-site credit Highest offer takes it. 20.5' Seaswirl Spy541-385-5809 Need help fixing stuff? 541-419-3717 ~ a 541-480-8080. der 1989 H.O. 302, approval team, Gulfstream El Capitan Call A Service Professional Remax 285 hrs., exc. cond., 1988, 24', self-cont'd, exweb site presence. 881 find the help you need. stored indoors for cellent cond, 26K miles, • We Take Trade-Ins! 750 www.bendbulletin.com Travel Trailers l ife $ 9 900 O B O . $3500 541 536 8936 Free Advertising. Keystone Ch a llenger Redmond Homes on the first day it runs 541-379-3530 BIG COUNTRY RV 2004 CH34TLB04 34' $ 379,000 I Cop p e r 23' Salem Lite, 2004, 6' to make sure it is cor- Canyon - Imagine Bend: 541-330-2495 fully S/C, w/d hookups, Eagle Crest Home 3 rect. "Spellcheck" and slide, very clean, extras, Redmond: new 18' Dometic awcoming home to this 541-548-5254 bdrms, 2 baths cha$10,000. 541-233-9197 human errors do ocHonda Shadow/Aero ning, 4 new tires, new xquisite home i n let beauty. Golf cur. If this happens to e 750, 2007 Black, 11K Kubota 7000w marine Copper Canyon. ReCourse lot, great your ad, please conmi, 60 mpg, new dediesel generator, 3 lax by the corner fireviews. Great rental tact us ASAP so that tachable windshield, slides, exc. cond. inp lace, BBQ o n t h e history. MLS ¹ corrections and any Mustang seat 8 tires; 20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L G ulfstream Su n o s ide & o u t 2 7 " T V private back d e ck. 201208881 $244,700. adjustments can be detachable Paladin V6 w/OMC outdrive, open sport 30' Class A dvd/cd/am/fm ent. "O 0 ' Enjoy the s pacious John L. Scott Real backrest 8 luggage made to your ad. center. Call for more bow, Shorelander trlr, nds 1988 ne w f r i d ge, bedrooms, s u perior Estate 541-548-1712 54f -385-5809 rack w/keylock.Vancedetails. Only used 4 some interior trim work. TV, solar panel, new master suite, huge loft Hines pipes, great The Bulletin Classified $4500. 541-639-3209 times total in last 5 t/s refrigerator, wheelCougar 33 ff. 2006, Trail Sport 2013 b onus room, & s u 755 sound. Cruise control, years.. No pets, no c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W 14 ft. slide, awning, 23' Travel Trailer Look at: perbly m a i ntained.Sunriver/La Pine Homes audible turn signals Ads published in the g enerator, Goo d 5 41-771-1168 Eri c easy lift, stability bar, Like new, used twice. smoking. High r etail Bendhomes.com for safety. $4495 obo. "Boats" classification $27,700. Will sell for condition! $18,000 bumper extends for A ndrews, Brok e r 3 Bdrm, 3 bath 1850 sq. Tow with SUV or Jack, 541-549-4949 include: Speed, fishfor Complete Listings of including slidobo 541-447-5504 541-388-0404 extra cargo, all acsmall pickup. Queen $24,000 ft., with granite couning, drift, canoe, i ng hitch that fits i n Area Real Estate for Sale Windermere cess. incl., like new Ce n t ral tertops, w o odstove, bed air TV micro house and sail boats. your truck. Call 8 a.m. condition, stored in built-in stereo, elect- to 10 p.m. for Oregon Real Estate 634 gas furnace and air For all other types of appt to RV barn, used less ric awning, barbecue, JAMEE 1982 20', 31x30 garage, watercraft, please go see. 541-330-5527. Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, cond., than 10 t imes loextras. Non-smoker. low miles on it, large swing set, 12x16 to Class 875. 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, self-contained. Runs c ally, no p et s o r Selling due to health; 541-385-5809 **No Application Fee** view. By owner, ideal for wood shed, auto. wasmoking. $20,000 Sacrifice, Great, everything tering system, 2 RV extended family. 2 bdrm, 1 bath, obo. 541-536-2709. $16,000 obo. hook-ups, 30x60 volworks. $3,000. $590,000. 541-390-0886 $530 8 $540 w/lease. Victory TC 2002, Call J im, 541-401-9963 serwng cenrrai oregon smce 1903 541-382-6494 leyball court, m etal Carports included! roof, Bre c kenridge runs great, many NOTICE FOX HOLLOW APTS. All real estate adver- siding. All on 1.2 acres accessories, new in Wagon Trail Ranch, tires, under 40K tised here in is subKeystone Montana (541) 383-3152 t a im miles, well kept. ject to t h e F e deral access to community 2955 RL 2008, Cascade Rental t/s pool, clubhouse, F air H o using A c t , Management. Co. $5500 or Partial 2 slides, arctic which makes it illegal mile of L i ttle D es- Trade/firearms insulation, loaded, River O wner 648 to advertise any pref- chutes Beautiful h o u seboat excellent never used WEEKEND WARRIOR 541-647-4232 will consider contract. Creek Side 20' Houses for erence, limitation or $245,000. 541-848-7524 $85,000. 541-390-4693 condition. $29,900 Toy hauler/travel trailer. KOUNTRY AIRE discrimination based www.centraloregon 2010, used 8 24' with 21' interior. 541-923-4707 Rent General 1994 37.5' motoron race, color, relihouseboat.com times, AC, flat Sleeps 6. Self-con763 home, with awning, gion, sex, handicap, ATVs screen TV, oven, tained. Systems/ PUBLISHER'S and one slide-out, GENERATE SOME exfamilial status or na- Recreational Homes Montana 2006 3400 microwave, tub/ appearancein good NOTICE Only 47k miles citement in your neigtional origin, or inten& Property RL, 37', 4 slides, Arcondition. Smoke-free. shower, awning, All real estate adver- tion to make any such and good condition. borhood. Plan a gaTow with t/s-ton. Strong I tic options, K/bed, I been stored, tising in this newspa- preferences, l i m ita- 637 Acres with recrerage sale and don't $25,000. w/d combo. M ust non-smokers, no suspension; can haul per is subject to the tions or discrimination. forget to advertise in 541-548-0318 ation cabin and ATVs snowmobiles, ~ sell $22,990.OBO. ~ F air H o using A c t We will not knowingly stream. pets, 1 owner. classified! 385-5809. (photo aboveis of a in forest, west even a small car! Great Call f o r det a i ls which makes it illegal accept any advertis$13,900 obo. similar model & nof the 805-844-3094 of Silver Lake, OR price - $8900. to a d v ertise "any actual vehicle) 541-410-2360 Honda TRX 450R sport for r ea l e s tate .541-480-7215 La Pine Address 5erving Central Oregon smce1903 Call 541-593-6266 preference, limitation ing which is in violation of quad 2008, low hrs, new or disc r imination this law. All persons Where can you find a wheels 8 DNC perf. pipe based on race, color, are hereby informed $4250. 541-647-8931 helping hand? religion, sex, handi- that all dwellings adcap, familial status, vertised are available From contractors to 870 marital status or na- on an equal opportu- yard care, it's all here Boats & Accessories tional origin, or an in- nity basis. The Bullein The Bulletin's tention to make any such pre f erence, tin Classified "Call A Service limitation or discrimi- SE Bend, 4 bedroom, 3 Professional" Directory nation." Familial sta- bath, den, loft, great tus includes children room, rock fireplace, Palina Lake S ummer under the age of 18 vaulted ceilings, cen- Home. Rare opportuliving with parents or tral vacuum, 3-car gat a king o ff ers. 1 2t/a' HiLaker f i shing legal cust o dians, rage, barn, RV area, nity, Start © $ 250,000. boat with trailer and pregnant women, and mountain views. Mag- 503-656-2636 or newly overhauled 18 people securing cus- nificent! 503-298-7969. h.p. Johnston o u ttody of children under www.johnlscott.com/s b oard, $ 85 0 ob o . 18. This newspaper orensorensen Soren 771 Eves 541-383-5043, will not knowingly ac- S orensen, Bro k e r days 541-322-4843 Lots cept any advertising 541-213-9438 13' SmokerCraft, 15 hp for real estate which is 'Little Red Corvette" John L. Scott $ 399,000 P r ime l o t , Yamaha, M i nnekota in violation of the law. Real Estate, Bend easy to build. Smith O ur r e a ders ar e trolling, d o wnrigger, www.johnlscott.com Rock views and Mt. hereby informed that super clean e xtras, Hood on a clear day. $3200. 541-416-1042. all dwellings adver- This home sits on 5+ tised in this newspa- acres w /4.5 a c r es Custom home to be P by Denn i s Tumalo irrig., com- b uilt per are available on Staines Construction. an equal opportunity pletely fenced w/unto Nlonaco Dyna Y 2004 Corvette basis. To complain of derground irrigation 8 Several p l an s 2ppg . LOADEa ~ discrimination cal l pond. Light 8 b right choose from. Choose Convertible so!id your ow n f i nishes. home w/vaulted ceilHUD t o l l -free at Fea atures include Coupe, 350, auto Home ID 1050 14'8" boat, 40hp Merrs, 4-dr ings, skylights, loft, 1-800-877-0246. The counte with 132fniles gets Crest Properties cury outboard (4-stroke, Suftace micro, toll f re e t e lephone kitchen pantry 8 sepa- Eagle866-722-3370 f 'd e, convection electric trim, EFI, less 26-24 mpg Add lots number for the hear- rate u t ility. P a v ed er, ceing im p aired is driveway, double car- 9 Maury Mtn. L ane. than 10 hrs) + electric bu!It!n washer/drye more description and trolling motor, fish finder, port, single car ga- Great north end Sun1-800-927-9275. interesting facts for ramic ti'le floor, TU, o $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 rage w/bonus room & river lot , $ 2 28,900. 0!te d!sh, $99! Look how much Tumalo schools. FIND YOUR FUTURE High Lakes Realty 8 www.johnlscott.com/k ass-through n agirl couldhave in HOME INTHE BULLETIN Property Ma n ageelliecook. d aklng size bed Your auto, RV, motorcycle, tray, an asweet car liketh!$! ment 541-536-0117 MLS¹201304660 Your future is just a page AII for only boat, or airplane $72,5OP away. Whether you're looking Kellie Cook, Broker 775 $149,000 541-408-0463 for a hat or a place to hangit, 541-o00-OOO Manufactured/ 541-000-000 John L. Scott ad runs until it sells 14' a luminum The Bulletin Classified is bo a t Real Estate, Bend Mobile Homes your best source. w/trailer, 2009 Mercury www.johnlscott.com or up to 12 months 15hp motor, fish finder, Every daythousandsof Delivered and Set up $2500. 541-815-8797 buyers and sellers of goods Looking for your next '023/4 bd,2 ba. 42,900 (whichever comes first!) and services do business in '10 2/3 bd, 2 ba. 47,900 emp/oyee? these pages.They know 541-350-1782 Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" |n length, with border, Place a Bulletin help you can't beat TheBulletin Smart Housing LLC wanted ad today and full color photo, bold headline and price. Classified Section for reach over 60,000 selection and convenience Suntree Village ¹10 - 3 readers each week. - every item isjust a phone bdrm, 2 bath Fuqua. 14' LAZER 1993 sail• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. Your classified ad call away. Vaulted ceil i ngs, boat with trailer, exc. will also appear on sunny windows, great The Classified Section is bendbulletin.com • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace — DELIVERED cond., $2000 o b o. floor plan! FA heat + easy to use. Everyitem which currently reto over 30,000 households. heat pump (A/C) and Call 503-312-4168 is categorized andevery ceives over all appliances are incartegofy is indexed onthe 1.5 million page • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over cluded. Carpet allowsection's front page. views every month ance - pick your own at no extra cost. 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon Whether youarelooking for colors. $32,500. Hurry Bulletin Classifieds a home orneed aservice, on this one! Marilyn Get Results! • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com your future is in the pagesof Rohaly, Broker Call 385-5809 or The Bulletin Classified. 541-322-9954 14' Seadoo 1997 boat, place your ad on-line * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the John L. Scott twin modified engines. at Real Estate, Bend 210hp/1200lbs, fast. above publications. Private party ads only. The Bulletin bendbulletin.com www.johnlscott.com $5500. 541-390-7035
g~f LL>f P
E6 THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 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- RVsfor Rent
MONTANA 3585 2008,
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250
Nuu/a 297LKHitchHiker 2007, All seasons, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds, left kitchen, rear lounge, extras, must see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days & 541-447-1641 eves.
Antique & Classic Autos
Au t o mobiles
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
Mustang 1966 2 dr. coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 cyl. Over $12,000 invested, asking $9000. All receipts, runs good. 541-420-5011
Chrysler Newport Chevy Equinox LT (2) 1962 4 door sedans, $2500 and $5500. Sport AWD 2010. Auto, 6-Spd w/Over- La Pine, 541-602-8652. drive, 29 Hwy mpg, 41K miles, traction "My little red control, keyless enCorvette" Coupe try, moonroof, air, power e v erything, X M S a tellite e n gaged, OnStar avail. MP3. $21,500. Call
4 speed 4x4, 3 02 garaged, pampered, engine, low miles, non-smoker, exclnt cond, h eaders, roll b a r, Piper A rcher 1 9 80,Chrysler 300 C o upe $4300 obo 541-389-0049 hitch kit, good tires, based in Madras, al1967, 44 0 e n g ine, straight body, runs ways hangared since auto. trans, ps, air, great, $950. new. New annual, auto frame on rebuild, re541-350-7176 pilot, IFR, one piece painted original blue, windshield. Fastest Ar- original blue interior, Just bought a new boat? cher around. 1750 to- original hub caps, exc. Sell your old one in the tal t i me. $68,500. chrome, asking $9000 Plymouth Ask about our B a r racudaclassifieds! 541-475-6947, ask for or make offer. Super Seller rates! 1966, original car! 300 Rob Berg. 541-385-9350 541-385-5809 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597 Ford Expedition 2004, white, Eddie Bauer, PROJECT CARS:Chevy 4WD, 89K miles, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & $11,000. 541-382-3357 Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 Honda CRV-EX 2005, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 52k., a/c, moonroof. SuperhaM/k Corvette Coupe 1964 complete car, $ 1949; ¹050496 $16 , 9 95 Ownership Share 530 miles since frame Cadillac Series 61 1950, off restoration. Runs Available! 2 dr. hard top, complete Oregon and drives as new. w/spare f r ont cl i p ., Economical flying Aurosource Satin Silver color with $3950, 541-382-7391 in your own 541-598-3750 black leather interior, IFR equipped www. aaaoregonautomint dash. PS, P B, Cessna 172/180 HP for source.com AC, 4 speed. Knock only $13,500! New P ickups • Garmin Touchscreen offs. New tires. Fresh avionics center stack! 327 N.O.M. All Corvette restoration parts Exceptionally clean! in and out. $64,500. Hangared at BDN. Call: 541 410-2870 Call 541-728-0773
garaged, premium Bose stereo,
Porsche 911 Turbo
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE John A. Berge, Successor Trustee under the Trust Deed described below, hereby elects to sell, pursuant to O regon Revised Statutes Sections
86. 7 0 5
86.795, the real property described below at 1 0 0 0 a m . on seat covers, many 541-589-4047 September 16, 2013, extras. Rec e ntly r~ t at the offices of Bryfactory serviced. ant, Lovlien 8 Jarvis, Garaged. Beautiful Porsche Carrera 911 5 91 SW M i l l V i e w car, Perfect cond. 2003 convertible with Way, Bend, Oregon. $29,700 hardtop. 50K miles, P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h All obligations of per541-589-4047 new factory Porsche wheel, 1 s lide, AC, formance which are motor 6 mos ago with TV,full awning, excelsecured by the Trust 18 mo factory warlent shape, $23,900. Deed hereinafter deranty remaining. 541-350-8629 scribed are in default F ord Model A 1 9 3 1 $37,500. T-Hangar for rent for reasons set forth Grand 541-322-6928 Cpe, All new rebuilt 8 Chevy 2500 HD 2003 Jeep at Bend airport. RV below and the benefi1 9 99, balanced eng. Asking 4 WD w o r k tru c k , C herokee Call 541-382-8998. c iary d e clares a l l CONSIGNMENTS 1 59,970 mil e s . $6500. 541-408-4416 140,000 miles, $7000 4WD, sums due under the WANTED au t omatic CORVETTE COUPE Toyota Camrysr 916 obo. 541-408-4994. note secured by the We Do The Work ... Ford Mustang Coupe transmission, cloth Glasstop 2010 7984, SOLD; Trucks & You Keep The Cash! trust deed described 1966, original owner, Dodge 2500 2006 4x4 interior, power evGrand Sport -4 LT 1985 SOLD; Heavy Equipment herein i m m ediately On-site credit V8, automatic, great Cummings, Big Horn erything, A/C, loaded, clear bra 1986 parts car approval team, due an d p a yable. shape, $9000 OBO. 4 door, AT, short box trailer hitch. Well hood 8 fenders. only one left! $500 GRANTORS:Laura web site presence. 530-515-8199 high highway miles. maintained & runs New Michelin Super We Take Trade-Ins! Call for details, S usan H ow e an d $21,900 Sports, G.S. floor great. $3850. James C . Ch e r ry. Free Advertising. 541-548-6592 541-389-7857 mats, 17,000 miles, Ford Ranchero 541-385-5286 BENEFICIARY:Mary BIG COUNTRY RV Crystal red. 1979 Myers. T R UST Bend: 541-330-2495 VW Bug 2005 Convert- M. $45,000. with 351 Cleveland Redmond: Jeep Wrangler 1989. DEED RECORDED: 503-358-1164. ible Turbo, 5-speed 1987 Freightliner COE 3modified engine. 541-548-5254 A utomatic, 2 d o or, 17, 2005 at rg manual transmission, August axle truck, Cummins enBody is in 2005-54344, O fficial 71,094 miles. $1,925 4 0,000 miles, N e w Records, Deschutes gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 excellent condition, Ford Taurus 2003 SSE (503) 862-8175 ba t tery. ounty, obo. 541-419-2713 $2500 obo. s edan, e xc . c o n d tires a n d Oreg o n. I Canopies & Campers cond i t ion. C 541-420-4677 63,000 miles. $5,000 Great P ROPERTY CO V Ford F250 SuperCab 2009 26' Load Max flat541-389-9569 $9500. 541-410-5846 Automobiles 2001, Triton V8, May '15 ERED B Y T R U ST bed gooseneck trailer, tags, ONLY 89K miles, DEED:Lots 4 and 5 in $4000. 541-416-9686 People Look for Information WHEN YOU SEE THIS $6495 obo 541-610-6150 BMW 5 S e r ies 5 5 0i Block 1, Fourth AddiAbout Products and f 2 007 4 9k mile s tion t o And e rson ~Oo g Services Every Daythrough Ford Ranger SuperCab ¹P07078 $26,995 Acres, Des c hutes 2011 XLT 4wd, V6, The Bulletin Classiiieds M ore P i x a t B e n d b u l e ti n , c o m C ounty, Oreg o n. Lance 8/~' camper, 1991 ¹A06782 $25 , 9 95 On a classified ad Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 These properties are Great cond; toilet & fullOregon Mercury Sable 2000 4-dr go to engine, power everycommonly known as AutnSnunce size bed. Lightly used. sedan, good condition, www.bendbulletin.com thing, new paint, 54K 16248 Dyke Road and 541-598-3750 Recently serviced, $2400. 808-640-5507 to view additional original m i les, runs Oregon 16260 Dyke Road, La www.aaaoregonauto$4500. 503-307-8571 Backhoe great, excellent condiAutnSource photos of the item. Pine, Oregon 97739, source.com 2007 John Deere tion in 8 out. Asking 541-598-3750 respectively. DE310SG, cab 4x4, Buick Century Limited $8,500. 541-480-3179 aaaoregonautosource.com Find exactly what F AULT: 1.Failure t o 4-in-1 bucket 2000, r un s g r e at, pay regular monthly you are looking for in the Extendahoe, beautiful car. $3400. payments from FebFind It in hydraulic thumb, CLASSIFIEDS 541-312-3085 ruary 19, 2008 loaded, like new, The Bulletin Classifieds! t hrough March 1 9 , Buick Lucerne CXS 500 hours. Lance Camper 1994, I nternational Fla t 541-385-5809 2013, l es s pa r tial 2006 Sports sedan, New $105,000. Nissan 350Z 2005 Looking for your fits long bed crew cab, Bed Pickup 1963, 1 p ayments made o n Sell $75,000. acceptable miles, all tv, a/c, loaded. $6200 Black, excellent next employee? t on dually, 4 s p d. July 24, 2011; Februthe nice features you'll 541-350-3393 OBO. 541-580-7334 condition, 22,531 Place a Bulletin help trans., great MPG, ary 1, 2012; March want, truly an exc. buy gently dnven miles, wanted ad today and could be exc. wood 12, 2012; April 19, at $8000. Come & see reach over 60,000 hauler, runs great, 1 owner, 2012; May 22, 2012; no charge for looking. Mitsubishi Fuso readers each week. new brakes, $1950. non-smoker, and June 28, 2012, Ask Buick Bob, 1995 14' box truck 541-41 9-5480. Your classified ad $15,500. for total missed pay00 • I 541-318-9999 with lift gate, will also appear on ments in the amount Ford Thunderbird 184,000 miles, bendbulletin.com Cadillac El Dor a do 541-480-9822 of $18,276.05, 2. Fail 1955, new white soft 935 needs turbo seal. which currently re1 994, T otal C r e a m ure to maintain real top, tonneau cover $3500 or best offer. Sport Utility Vehicles Puff! Body, paint, trunk ceives over 1.5 milproperty taxes for the and upholstery. New 541-420-2323 lion page views as showroom, blue tax year 2010 and the chrome. B e a utiful every month at leather, $1700 wheels taxes due January 29, 90N'T NISS TH I S Car. $25,0 0 0. Chevrolet Equino extra cost. Bullew/snow tires although 2013, in the amount of 541-548-1422 nox 2006 LT, 4-dr tin Classifieds car has not been wet in Olds Aurora 1999, white $7,714.81; 3.0ther Silver exterior/ Get Results! Call 8 years. On t rip t o Aircraft, Parts Trustee's Sale Guar4-dr, 134K miles, front graphite interior, 385-5809 or place Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., antee: $200.00. SUM & Service wheel drive, leather, 59,706 miles, V6 3.4 your ad on-line at $5400, 541-593-4016. OWING ON OBLIGAair, CD/radio, excelliter, auto, AWD, bendbulletin.com TION SECURED BY Peterbilt 359 p o table lent condition. $4000 leather, sunroof, tow TRUST DEED: Prinwater t ruck, 1 9 90, pkg, alloy wheels, or best offer. II cipal b a l ance of 3200 gal. tank, 5hp power windows, 541-548-5886 The Bulletin recoml $ 37,993.00 with a c nezer pump, 4-3" h oses,GMC Vi ton 1971, Only 4-wheel ABS, tilt, mends extra caution t camlocks, $ 2 5,000. $1 9,700! Original low power door locks, interest in the Get your when p u r chasing ~crued 541-820-3724 cruise, roof rack, sum of $ 1 6 ,415.52 mile, exceptional, 3rd f products or services 1/3 interest in Columbia traction control, AC, t hrough J un e 28 , Chevrolet Corvette business owner. 951-699-7171 from out of the area. AM/ FM premium 400, $150,000 (located 931 2012, together with Coupe 2007, 20,700 f S ending c ash , @ Bend.) Also: Sunrisound multi-disc CD. interest on the princiAutomotive Parts, mi., beautiful cond. checks, or credit inver hangar available for Below Blue Bookat pal sum of $37,993.00 3LT loaded, victory formation may be I $10,850. Call Neal, sale at 155K, or lease, Service & Accessories at 12% per a nnum two-tone red, 541-385-3085 O $400/mo. J subject to FRAUD. from June 29, 2012 leather, powerseats, (4) Michelin LTX M&S For more informa541-948-2963 u ntil paid. Notice i s with logos, memory, 'I~ t ires, 4 5 % t re a d , f tion about an advergiven that any person With an ad in headsupdisplay, P' P265/70/R17, $ 1 50. tiser, you may call What are you named pursuant to MGA 1959 - $19,999 nav., XM, Bose, tilt, 541-504-3833 I the Oregon State I . ~ N a ea The Bulletin's Section 86.753, Orchrome wheels, upConvertible. O r igilooking for? S Attorney General's S egon Revised Statnal body/motor. No graded drilled slot932 I Office C o n sumer I You'll find it in utes, has the right to ted brake r o tors, "Call A Service rust. 541-549-3838 Antique & f Protection hotline at have the foreclosure extra insulation, alThe Bulletin Classifieds 1-877-877-9392. proceeding dismissed 1/3 interest i n w e l lClassic Autos Professional" ways garaged, seriOO ~ equipped IFR Beech Boand the t rust deed ous only $36,500. nanza A36, new 10-550/ reinstated by curing Serving Cenlral Oregon srnce 1903 M ore P i x a t B e n d b u ll e ti n .c o m 541-771-2852. Directory 541-385-5809 prop, located KBDN. the above-described $65,000. 541-419-9510 defaults, by payment of the entire amount 1921 Model T Say "goodbuy" due (other than such Delivery Truck portions of p rincipal Restored 8 Runs to that unused as would not then be $9000. due had no default item by placing it in 541-389-8963 o ccurred), and b y The Bulletin Classifieds paying all costs and expenses actually inWant to impress the curred in enforcing the 5 41-385-580 9 relatives? Remodel obligation and t r ust deed, together with your home with the trustee's and help of a professional attorney's fees, at any from The Bulletin's time prior to five days "Call A Service before the date last II Professional" Directory set for the sale. JOHN A . B E RGE, O S B 1/5th interest in 1973 871663, Successor Ford Customline Cessna 150 LLC 1952 Trustee, Bryant, LovCoupe, project car, flat150hp conversion, low head V-8, 3 spd extra lien 8 J a rvis, P.C., time on air frame and parts, & materials, $2000 5 91 SW M i l l V i e w engine, hangared in obo. 541-410-7473 Way, Bend, OR Bend. Excellent per97702. Now you can add a full-color photo to your Bulletin classified ad starting formance& affordable flying! $6,500. at only $15.00 per week, when you order your ad online. LEGAL NOTICE 541-410-6007 Public Auction Public Auction will be held on Saturday, AuTo place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit www.bendbulletin.com, g ust 24, 2 0 13, a t Chevy C-20 Pickup 11:00 a.m., at Old Mill click on "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; Self Storage, 150 SW auto 4-spd, 396, model Industrial Way, Bend, CST /all options, orig. Oregon 97702. (Unit owner, $19,950, ¹325, Werner). 1974 Bellanca Pick a category (for example — pets or transportation) 541-923-6049 1730A and choose your ad package. Chevy 1955 PROJECT 2180 TT, 440 SMO, car. 2 door wgn, 350 180 mph, excellent small block w/Weiand Write your ad and upload your digital photo. condition, always dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 hangared, 1 owner 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, for 35 years. $60K. Create your account with any major credit card. Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + In Madras, extras. $6500 for all. All ads appear in both print and online. call 541-475-6302 541-389-7669.
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Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN)
60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjockoq.com
Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades. Please call 541-389-6998
Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online.
To place your photo ad, visit us online at www.bendbulletin.com or call with questions, 541-385-5809
BSSl 1C S www.bendbulletin.com
N ANCY K .
2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.
CORVETTE Convertible 2005 Automatic LS2 high performance motor, only 29k miles, Sterling S ilver, b l ack leather interior, Bose premium sound stereo, new quality tires and battery, car and
LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Public Sale- TRUSTEE'S NOTICE Summit Self Storage, OF SALE located at 720 SE 9th The Trustee under the St., Bend OR 97702 terms of t h e T r ust will conduct a public Deed desc r ibed sale of the contents of herein, at the directhe storage units to tion of the Beneficiary, satisfy unpaid rents hereby elects to sell and other charges as t he p r o perty d e allowed under ORS scribed in the Trust 87.685-693, Saturday Deed to satisfy the August 10, 2013 at obligations s e cured 10:00am. Sale shall thereby. Pursuant to be for the following ORS 86.745, the folunits: Teresa Wright, lowing information is 015; an d C h ristine provided: 1.PARTIES: Padgett, 035. Call of- G rantor:KEITH A L fice for description of EXANDER. Trustee: unit contents. A MERITITLE, I N C . 541-385-4761. Successor T r ustee:
transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700
1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel 8 synthetic oil only,
Ford Bronco 1981
1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto.
Must Sell! Health forces sale. Buick Riviera 1991, classic low-mileage car,
Aircraft, Parts 8 Service
Sport Utility Vehicles
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 908
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!
CA R Y .
Beneficiary: THE W ILSON FA M I L Y TRUST. 2.DESCRIPT ION O F PRO P E RTY: The rea l property is described as follows: Lot Thirtysix (36), Block J, DES CHUTES RI V E R WOODS, r e c orded M arch 22, 1962, i n P lat Book 6 , D e s chutes County, Oregon. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: July 12, 2 006. R ecording No . 2 0 0 647637 Official Records o f Des chutes County, Oregon. 4.DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other p e rson o b l igated on th e T rust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the T r ust Deed for f ailure to pay: M o nthly payments in the amount of $413.75 each, due t he 12th o f ea c h month, for the months of September 2012 through May 2 0 13; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5.AMOUNT DUE. T h e a m ount due on the Note which i s secured by t h e Trust Deed referred to herein is: P r i ncipal balance in the amount of $39,788.24; plus interest at the rate of 11.99% per a nnum from August 12, 2013; plus late charges of $ 165.44; p lu s a d vances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6.SALE OF PROPERTY.
Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by t he Trust Deed. A T rustee's Notice o f Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed h as been recorded in the O fficial Records of Deschutes C o unty, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date:October 17, 2013. Time:11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1 1 6 4 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right at any time that is not later than five days before the T r ustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure d ismissed an d t h e Trust Deed reinstated b y payment to t h e Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no d efault occurred, by curing any other default that is c apable o f bei n g cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or T rust Deed and b y paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with t he t r u stee's a n d a ttorney's fees n o t exceedingthe amount provided i n ORS 86.753. Y o u may reach th e O r e gon State Bar's Lawyer R eferral Service a t 503-684-3763
toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: w w w .osbar.org. Legalassistance may b e available if y o u have a lo w i ncome and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, g o to http://www.oregonlawhelp.org. Any questions r e garding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS ¹31562.00008). D ATED: M a y 2 8 , 2013. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor T r ustee, Hershner Hun t e r, LLP, P.O. Box 1475,
Eugene, OR 97440.
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