Bulletin Daily Paper 06-03-13

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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75$

MONDAY June 3,2013

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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD



Bar drops

Sisters Rodeo — Austin Foss, of Terrebonne, hopesto win big in the bareback riders

complaint against


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r +~ p

By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

GOtCaffeine? — It's not just

The Oregon Bar has dismissed its complaint against a Bend attorney who was accused of

By Hillary Borrud e The Bulletin

in sodas anymore, but the FDA

has called timeout onadding caffeine to other foods. A3

Reality TV —Simon Cowell, mastermind behind "American

Idol" and "America's GotTal-

ent," has a lot up his sleeves. A9

Late last month, a few disabled Bend residents gathered at City Hall to discuss choices most people never have to make. Would they rather be able to go to grocery stores or job training centers? Is it more important for disabled people to have accessible routes to schools or to the Bend Community Center?

Nearly a decade after the city promised to remove barriers to people with disabilities in a settlement agreement with the U.S. Department of Justice, much of Bend remains inaccessible to disabled residents. Due to budget constraints and policy decisions, the city spends a limited amount of money each year to fix curb

ramps, sidewalks, and other broken or missing infrastructure. At times, the city has replaced infrastructure that was installed years after the settlement with the federal government. By June 30, the city will have spent more than $7 million on the work. And it has a long way to go. See ADA /A5

knowingly allowing a client to mismanage another client's funds. Anthony Albertazzi, who has practiced law in Bend for more than 17 years, was told in May 2012 that he would be the subject of a formal disciplinary hearing scheduled for this month. The complaint alleged he violated three rules of professional conduct in his dealings with former Bend real estate broker Tami Sawyer, who is currently serving time in a federal penitentiary for bilking investors out of millions of dollars. But on May20, Albertazzi received notice that the Bar would drop the formal complaint and dismiss the charges. "I'm really happy to have this behind me," Albertazzi said Sunday. He said he was not given a reason for the dismissal, but said he'd provided the Bar with more than 1,000pages of documents in preparation for a June 13 hearing, and had also recently participated in a full-day deposition to prepare for it. "I don't know the exact reason (for the dismissal), but I assume they totally looked into it and didn't find anything," he said. The dismissal notice states the Bar's State Professional Responsibility Board had "good cause" to rescind the complaint. Good cause includes either new evidence or legal authority not known by the board at the time of the complaint that shows the board's decision to file the complaint was incorrect. Bar spokeswomen could not be reachedforcomment. See Albertazzi /A5

High school sports — The spring season yielded some memorable moments.B1

Alaskan mine — Aplanned

Bend and the Americans with Disadilities Act: past, present, future 200~





gold and copper minenear


A settlement

Bristol Bay may be the next big environmental battle. A5

in Bend file a complaint with the U.S.

capsa DOJ

ln world news — Turkey's

of Justice that Bend isn't ADA-

investigation, giving Bend 10 years to fix buildings, sidewalks and


curb ramps.

Department prime minister calls the pro-

testers "looters" and "bums" and vowed to pushaheadwith








The Oregon Advocacy

The city settles the suit,

Center sues the city. It claims the new Bend Area Transit violates the ADA.

agreeing to fix bus


The city's

The city's

that many curb

deadline to

deadline to

ramps don't meet ADA requirements.

fix all of its

fix all of its buildings,

bus stops.

Layoffs put someof the survey work on hold and cutshort


the city's outreach and education programs relatedto disability awareness.

Source: Bulletin reporting, archives


City engineers find

within five

development projects.A2


sidewalks, parking spaces and curb ramps.

And a WebexclusiveBusinesswomen in Afghani-

stan must seek adelicate balance in getting work done.



Giving away the farm

in subsidies By David A. Fahrenthold The Washington Post

NEW YORK — The building is one of the finest on Central Park West. Celebrity residents. Park views. Units priced at up to $24 million. It is most definitely not a farm. But last year, the U.S. government sent $9,070 in farm subsidies to an apartment here. Even the woman who got that money isn't exactly sure why. "I really don't know," Lisa Sippel said. Sippel does own farmland, but it's in Missouri. Somebody there does the work. Still, Sippel gets the federal payments, which were originally meant to keep small farmers afloat. "I'm kind of an absentee landlord," she said. The money, it turns out, comes from one cockeyed farm-aid program that was supposed to end in 2003. It didn't: Congress kept it alive and now hands out almost $5 billion a year using oddly relaxed rules. As long as recipients own farmland, they are not required to grow any crops there. Or live on the farm. Or even visit it.

The program is one of Washington's walking dead — "temporary" giveaway programs that have

staggered on years beyond their intended expiration dates. Letting them live is an old and expensive congressional habit. Now, both the House and Senate are trying to kill off this budget leftover, 10 years late. See Subsidies /A8

• ADA violations still abound around Bend.Forsome residents, that fact poses one obstacleafter another By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

A short commute is one of the benefits of living and working in a small town like Bend. That is, unless you're Jordan Ohlde or anyone else who uses a wheelchair to get to work and other activities. Ohlde's Saturday shift at Regal Cinemas in the Old Mill District starts at noon. The 28-year-old leaves his house near Pilot Butte at 10:30 a.m. and rides in his power wheelchair about a dozen blocks to Hawthorne Station to catch an 11:20 a.m. bus to the Old Mill District. Later in the day, it's even more complicated. Bus service ends at 5 p.m., while Ohlde is still working. "My mom has to come pick me up at the movie theater," said Ohlde, who has cerebral palsy. This, along with the flexibility of managers who know Ohlde takes the bus and might sometimes arrive late, makes it possible for him to work at the movie theater. Ohlde and others who are disabled or have disabled family members in Bend said they spend a lot of time figuring out how to get from one point to another. They

Photos by Ryan BrenneckeI rhe Bulletin

Sean Ferrell walks with his daughter Eva and her service dog Maddie. "I feel like I spend so much time with her as an advocate and a manager," Ferrell said. "I just want to be a dad."





also face dangers from poorly planned and broken infrastructure,such as sidewalks without curb ramps and sidewalks that end abruptly, forcing people to ride in the street alongside cars. See Impact/A5

Jordan Ohlde Iooks at the condition of a curb ramp at the intersection of Franklin Avenue and Third Street. The busy street and broken pavement pose problems for Ohlde.

Colonoscopies help explain our $2.7 trillionmedical bill By Elisabeth Rosenthal New York Times News Service

MERRICK, N.Y.— Deirdre Yapalater's recent colonoscopy at a surgical center near her home on Long Island went smoothly: She was whisked

from preop to an operating room where a gastroenterologist, assisted by an anesthesi-

ologist and a nurse, performed the routinecancer screening procedure in less than an hour. The test, which found nothing worrisome, racked up what is likely her most expensive medical bill of the year: $6,385. That is fairly typical: In Keene, N.H., Matt Meyer's colonoscopy was billed at

Page B10

"Could that be right?" said Yapalater, stunned by charges on the statement on her dining room table. Although her insurer covered the procedure and she paid nothing, her health care costs still bite: Her

premium payments jumped 10 percent last year, and rising co-payments and deductibles


TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 75, Low41

$7,563.56. Maggie Christ, of Chappaqua, N.Y., received $9,142.84 in bills for the procedure. In Durham, N.C., the charges for Curtiss Devereux came to $19,438, which included a polyp removal. While their insurers negotiated down the price, the final tab for each testwas more than $3,500.

Calendar A8 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6De ar Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope

C4 Local/State A 7- 8 SportsMonday Bf-10 A9 Movies A9 Tee to Green B7-9 A9 Nation/World A 2 T elevision A9

are straining the finances of her middle-class family,. "You keep thinking it's free," she said. "We call it free, but of course it's not." In other developed countries, a basic colonoscopy costs just a few hundred dollars and certainly well under $1,000. See Health care/A6

4 P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

Vol. 110, No. 154, 3 sections


88267 0232 9




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LaWmakerS iuRuSSia —Members of a congressional delegation visiting Moscow to investigate the background of the Boston

Premier ismisses me ee By Sebnem Arsu

ing he was simply "a servant of the people." ISTANBUL — Prime MinisFor much of Sunday, the ter Recep Tayyip Erdogan dis- mood at the protests in Taksim missed the tens of thousands of Square was one of celebration. protesters who battled for two Tens of thousands of demondays with police officers in the strators returned to the square streets of Istanbul as "looters" claiming victory after the poand "bums" Sunday. He vowed lice withdrew Saturday. The to push ahead with plans to de- protesters erected improvised molish a public park to make barricades of construction way for a shopping mall — a materials and burned public trigger for the spasm of public buses on streets leading to the anger that left Istanbul's main square. commercial district strewn with But later Sunday night, the graffiti and broken glass. police fired tear gas on pro"We will not yield to a few testers in Besiktas, a nearby looters coming to that square neighborhood. Protesters also and provoking our people, our confronted police and were nation, based on their misinmet with tear gas in the capiformation," Erdogan said in tal, Ankara, and in Izmir on a speech carried live on tele- the Aegean coast, underscorvision. He brushed aside the ing that the civil unrest directprotesters' accusations that he ed at Erdogan has yet to run was becoming dictatorial, say- its course. New York Times News Service

Marathon bombing suspects said Sunday that the attack might have

been prevented by greater cooperation between theUnited States and Russia on intelligence issuesand counterterrorism efforts. But the lawmakers said they could not point to any specific misstep by the U.S. or Russia intelligence services.

lbrkey's response called'disgraceful'

TONBdOdoothS — Three menwho madecareers on television as "storm chasers," videotaping the path of severe tornadoes, were among the13 individuals killed in Friday's storms and flash floods

ISTANBUL — Turkey's

in Oklahoma. Tim Samaras, 55, who had founded the organization TWISTEX to track severe storms and record their effects, along with

crackdown on opposition protesters that reports said left at least two dead and more than1,000 injured was "truly disgraceful," Amnesty International said

his partner Carl Young, 45, andSamaras' son Paul, 24, wereall re-

Sunday as demonstrations

Severe weather — Damaging winds flattened trees andutility wires and knockedout power in parts of northern New England on

ported as victims of the tornado that struck El Reno, Okla., on Friday.

Samaras waswell known for his appearances onthe long-running series "Storm Chasers" on the Discovery Channel.

continued. The London-based hu-

Sunday, flights were delayed in New York City and a tornado touched down in South Carolina as the East Coast weathered the remnants

man rights group accused police of targeting protest-

of violent storms that claimed13 lives in Oklahoma.Heavyrain,

ers with tear gas and keeping those arrested confined without food or water for up to12 hours. Turkish police

thunderstorms, high winds and hail moved through sections of the Northeast on Sunday afternoon, leaving 30,000 in Vermont, New

arrested 939 people in

Syrian civil war —Syrian rebels battled fighters from the Lebanese militant group Hezbollah early Sunday in aborder region

Hampshire andMainestill without power late that night.

more than 48 cities, a Turkish official said Saturday. — From wire reports

between the two countries, a Lebanese security official said, leaving as many as12 fighters dead in the latest sign that Lebanon is being

pulled into Syria's lengthy civil war. Meanwhile, Sen.John McCain on Sunday offered his bleakest assessment yet of the hostilities there, saying that opposition fighters were being "massacred" and that

President Bashar Assad, with growing outside backing, was beginning to tighten his grip on power.




FOrt HOOd trial —A military judge will take up the question of whether Army psychiatrist Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan, who faces charg-

e dddciidrdd d

es in the Fort Hood shooting rampage threeyears ago, be allowed to represent himself in the capital case. Oneissue before the court will


be whether Hasan, 42, who was shot and paralyzed from the chest down in the attack, would be physically able to represent himself. It


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

was not clear how or when the military judge handling the case, Col.



Tara Abbey Osborn, intends to rule on Hasan's request.

Applo BIIdo-bookS — Apple will appear today before a federal

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

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

fixing in an effort to outflank Amazon in themarket for e-books.

. m.", e .

Egyptian parliament — Egypt's highest court ruled Sunday


that the nation's interim parliament was illegally elected, though it

stopped short of dissolving the chamber immediately, in a decision likely to fuel the tensions between the ruling Islamists and the judiciary. The Supreme Constitutional Court also ruled that a100-mem-

ber panel that drafted the newconstitution was illegally elected. The immediate impact of the ruling is limited.

Smoke rises from the remains of adestroyed home in LakeHughes, Calif., on Sunday. The fire that destroyed six homes and threatened hundreds of others exploded in size over the weekend as it burned dan-

gerously close to two communities north of Los Angelesand into unoccupied desert wilderness.



Bend Hillary Borrud ...........541-6f7-7829 Business Elon Glucklich ....................541-6f7-7820 Rachael Rees.....................541-61 7-7818 Calendar ............................54f -383-035f Crook County.....................541-383-0367 Deschutes County Shelby R. King ...................541-383-0376 Education...........................541-383-0367 Famity/Att Ages Mac McLean......................541-617-7816 Fine Arts/Features David Jasper...................... Health Anne Aurand...................... 541-383-0304 Markian Hawryluk..............541-617-7814 Jefferson County...............541-383-0367 La Pine/Sunrtver...............541-383-0367 Music BenSalmo n............54f-383-0377 Projects Sheila G.Miller....541-617-7831 Public Lands Dylan J. Darling..................541-617-7812 Public Safety Scott Hammers..................541-383-0387

homes in Lake Hughes and Lake Elizabeth, officials said. Crews continued to protect more than1,000 homes at the edge of the


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

TO SUBSCRIBE Home delivery and E-Edition: One mOnth: $1 7 (Printonly:$16)

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Periodicals postagepaidal Bend,OR. Postmaste r Send addresschangesto The Bulletin circulation department, POBox6020, Bend, OR97708. The Bulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all

staff-preparednewscopy,advertising copy and news oradilustrations. They maynol be reproducedwithout explicit prior approval.

— From wire reports

Reed Saxon/The Associated Press

41 square miles early Sunday, triggering the evacuation of hundreds of


All five publishers have settled with the government, but Apple has forged on to tnal.


w - ,.'idr


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

of its rival Amazon.com. The Justice Department filed suit against Apple and five book publishers in April 2012, accusing them of price



Redmond/Sisters Leslie Pugmire Hole...........541-548-2186 Salem LaurenOake...........541-554-1162 Washington, D.c. Andrew Clevenger..............202-662-7456

protects its own image, the companywill work to sully the reputation


" vr

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

court in a stubborn quest to defend its name and beat down charges that it led a conspiracy to inflate e-book prices. And as Apple fiercely



Erratic wind spread the blaze in the Angeles National Forest to nearly

rural hamlets in AngelesNational Forest.






Nathan Judy of the U.S. Forest Service told The Associated Press that six homes burned overnight, and teams were waiting to assess at least






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grants Congress authority By Lisa Mascaro McCtatchy-Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — Republican Sen. Marco Rubio, a key author of the bipartisan Senate immigration proposal, is working on a provision that would give Congress, not the Obama administration, the authority to devise a plan to improve border security. The Florida senator has long insisted that the bill's border security provisions are not strong enough to win significant Republican support. He plans to introduce his proposal as the legislation moves to the Senate floor late this week or next. As the legislation is now written, the D epartment of Homeland Security would be required to develop a plan to achieve effective control of 90 percent of the border with Mexico before immigrants illegally in the U.S. would be allowed to gain permanent legal status. Rubio's emerging alternative would shift the responsibility for creating that plan to Congress. "The problem is people do not trust this administration and the federal government in general to do the law," Rubio said during a recent interview on Fox News. "Maybe the solution is to actually have Congress write that plan for them." Democrats are likely to look skeptically on any major border security changes in the bill, a delicately negotiated compromise that strengthens immigration enforcement while providing a route to citizenship for the estimated 11 million immi-

grants in the country illegally. But Democratsare also expected to try to accommodate Rubio to retain his support. The bill is the most ambitious proposal to revamp immigration law in a generation and would provide $4.5 billion for moredrones,Border Patrol agents,fencing and other security measures on the southern border. Once a plan to control the border has been approved, immigrants could begin what for most would be a 10-year path to legal status. They would have to undergo background checks, pay fines and fees, and show they are financially stable. In 13 years, they could become citizens. After clearing the Judiciary Committee, the bipartisan bill is headed to the full Senate. A similar measure has stalled in the House but is expected to be unveiled when lawmakers return to Washington this week. Having Congress take controlof a complex border security overhaul would be a sizable undertaking, but one that speaks directly to complaints from Republican senators that the bill cedes too much authority to the executive branch. At the same time, Rubio appears sensitive to Democratic objections that unrealistic border triggers would prevent immigrants from achieving legal status, and is trying to develop an acceptable approach. The changes Rubio is considering draw from an approach suggested by Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., who has influence in tea party circles.



first story


JULY 20, 21, 22 4 2T, 28, 29 rRIDAYS. NQQN — d Pdd, SA1URDAYS&SUNDAYS. 10 ddd—d PM



T OUR OF HOM E S ™ YOUROFFICIALGUIDETOTHECOBA SELF-GUI DEDTOURFEATURINGTHE FINEST HOMESBUILTINTHEPASTYEAR One of the most popular events in Central Oregon is the COBA Tour Of Homes™. More than 35 homes were featured last year as part of the tour. This "Official Guide" provides details about each home, the builders and contractors involved, and a full-color tour map. Distributed to all Bulletin subscribers and at tour homes, the guide is a great reference companion throughout the year for home improvement ideas.

Wednesday, July 17

DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIR 8 RODEO FINDTHECOMPLETEWEEKOF EVENTSINTHISCOLORFUL, ACTION-P ACKEDGUIDE. The Deschutes County Fair Guide celebrates the people and history behind the success of this annual, multi-day event by offering a comprehensive publication that features a schedule of events, listing of entertainers and feature articles. You won't miss a beat at the fair with this guide in hand.

O Ira Ol raddd rdacrdad lddn



ed The

PubliShing Date: Wednesday, July 24 (The DeschutesCounty FairPremium Book publishes on Wednesday, June 5.)




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

It's Monday, June3, the 154th day of 2013. There are 211 days left in the year.


beat down charges that it led

a conspiracy to inflate e-book prices.A2 FOlt HOOd —A military

In the 1950s, the FDA approved the use of caffeine

judge takes upthe question

in colas. Since then, it has issued no other OKs for

of whether Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan should be allowed to

caffeine and has halted some uses. Now, facing a

represent himself in the capital case.A2

caffeine craze, the agency has called timeout while

HISTORY Highlight:In1963, Pope John

XXIII died at age81, ending a relatively brief but highly influential 4~/2-year papacy; he was

succeeded byPopePaul Vl. In1621, the Dutch West India Co. received its charter for a trade monopoly in parts of the Americas and Africa. In1808, Confederate President

Jefferson Davis wasborn in Christian County, Ky. In1888, the poem "Casey at N the Bat, by Ernest Lawrence Thayer, was first published in the San Francisco Daily Examiner. In1937, Edward, The Duke of Windsor, who had abdicated

the British throne, married Wallis Warfield Simpson in a

private ceremony in Monts, France. In1943, Los Angeles saw the beginning of its "Zoot Suit Riots" as white servicemen clashed with young Latinos wearing distinctive-looking zoot suits; the violence finally ended when military officials declared the city off limits to enlisted personnel. In1948, the 200-inch reflect-

ing Hale Telescope atthe Palomar Mountain Observatory in California was dedicated. In1962, Air France Flight 007,

a U.s.-bound Boeing 707, crashed while attempting to take off from Orly Airport near Paris; all but two of the 132

people aboard were killed. In1963, a Northwest Orient

Airlines DC-7military charter en route from McChord Air

Force Base inWashington state to Elmendorf Air Force Base in Alaska crashed off Annette Island with the loss of all

101 people aboard. In1965, astronaut Edward White became the first Ameri-

can to "walk" in spaceduring the flight of Gemini 4. In1972, Sally J. Priesand was

ordained asAmerica's first female rabbi at the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute

of Religion in Cincinnati, Ohio. In1983, Gordon Kahl, a militant tax protester wanted in the

slayings of two U.S. marshals in North Dakota, was killed in a gun battle with law-enforcement officials near Smithville, Ark. In1989, Iran's spiritual leader,

Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, dled.

Ten years ago:World leaders closed out a summit in Evian,

France, by pledging to rebuild Iraq and combat the threat of

nuclear weapons in Iran and North Korea. Five yearsago:Barack Obama claimed the Democratic presidential nomination in a long-

time-coming victory speech. One year ago:A DanaAir MD83 jetliner carrying 153 people crashed on the outskirts of Lagos, Nigeria, killing everyone

on board and at least10 people on the ground.

or caeine in00

an eroLis

APPle —The tech giant goes to court to defend its nameand





it tries to sort through the pros and cons. By Brady Dennis The Washington Post

~ENERGY SUPPIEMENT~~ @~ w A wAFFtE stststRvH)~


even years before it settles on any new rules. More detailed labeling requirements for caffeine in foods seem likely, and the agency eventually could decreethatsome products should not contain caffeine. "We believe that some in the food industry are on a dubious, potentially dangerous path," Taylor said recently, adding that, if necessary, "we are prepared to go through the regulatory process to establish clear boundaries and conditions on caffeine use." The only time the FDA ex-




Who needs coffeefor break»05 I fast when you can pour Wired Wyatt's caffeinated maple syrup over your Wired Waffles? Remember Cracker Jack? This year saw the advent of Cracker =::-:Jack'd Power Bites, with as much caffeine per serving as a cup of coffee. Americans, it turns out, are willing to gobble up caffeine in all kinds of foods — from potato wired wyatrs photovia The washington post chips to sunflower seeds to beef The Wired Waffles product has generated about $30,000 in sales since last fall, according to company jerky. Not to mention gummy founder Roger Sullivan, who added that his product is popular with endurance runners, long-haul bears and marshmallows. Entruck drivers and sleep-deprived college students. But the caffeinated food craze was put into timeout ergy-boosting foods r a cked plicitly approved adding caf- by the FDA. up more than $1.6 billion in feine as an ingredient was for domestic retail sales last year, sodas. That was in the 1950s, up nearly 50 percent from five long beforethe agency could people coming up who are not more improbable drinks and Roger Sullivan have continued years ago, according to the mar- have predicted the proliferation exclusive coffee drinkers." snacks, putting children, unsus- with business as usual. ket research firm Euromoni- in caffeinated food products. Abraham Palmer, a research- pecting pregnant women, and Sullivan said he and his wife tor International. The trend, Researchers have said 400 er at the University of Chicago others at risk," the group's ex- dreamed up Wired Waffles afexperts say, reflects a rush by milligrams of caffeine per day who has researched how caf- ecutive director, Michael Jacob- terthe economic crash in 2008 food manufacturersto cater to — roughly 4 to 5 cups of coffee feine affects people differently, son, wrote. "How soon before prompted them to close their consumers' increasingly frenet- — is generally safe for adults. sees little to worry about in the we have caffeinatedburgers, coffee distribution business. ic lives — and to cash in on the There is no set level for children, growth of caffeinated foods. burritos, or breakfast cereals?" Their f l edgling c a ffeinated popularity and profitability of although the American Acad- The food merely acts as a differThe group also wrote to com- waffle company has produced high-caffeine energy drinks. emy of Pediatrics has discour- ent delivery vehicle for the drug, panies such as PepsiCo and about 830,000 in sales since "This is something that's go- aged any caffeineconsump- he said, and it is a lot harder to Kraft, which produces caffein- the fall, mostly online. Sulliing to continue to grow," said tion for young people, citing scarf down half a dozen Wired ated MiO Energy water-flavor- van said he supports more deRoger Sullivan, founder of concerns about"it s effects on Waffles than it is to drink sev- ing drops, arguing that caffeine tailed labeling requirements. "is totally inappropriate to be Wired Waffles, based in Marys- the developing neurologic and eralcups ofStarbucks coffee. Still, Sullivan has no plans "Caffeine is a well under- included in foods consumed by to stop selling. "That's not goville, Wash. He says his prod- cardiovascularsystems and the uct is popular with endurance risk of physical dependence and stood drug; billions of people children." ing to happen," he said. "If we runners, long-haul truck drivaddiction." around the world use it," Palmer The nonprofit center ac- waited on the government to ers and sleep-deprived college Manufacturers must include said. "It's hard for me to under- knowledged that the compa- figure things out, we'd be out students. "It's definitely a mar- caffeine on their lists of ingre- stand why these newer formu- nies had not marketed products of business." ket where I think a lot of large dients, but they are not required lations are causing such alarm. such as Cracker Jack'd directly companies are figuring out how to say how much. ... I fear that maybe this is much to kids but said that "it's hard to to jump in." The FDA's move to halt the ado about nothing." imagine that the products will But is the party over? increase of foods with added Still, he agreed with Griffiths not be attractive to children." The Food and Drug Admin- caffeine comes on the heels of that companies should, at a With the big food companies 541-548-2066 istration threw a wet blanket other efforts to investigate the minimum, disclose the amount attracting most of the attention, Adjustable on th e c a ffeine-laced food safety ofbeveragesloadedwith of caffeine in their products. small-timepurveyors such as Bedscraze recentlywhen it asked the stimulant. The Grocery Manufacturers foodmakers to take a timeout. In late 2010, the agency es- Association, which represents Concerned about the potential sentially forced caffeinated al- the largest food and beverage I health effects on children, as coholic drinks off the market. companies, has said it intends HIGH DESERT BANK well as Americans' cumulative More recently, the agency has to work with the FDA to make caffeine intake, officials said been investigating the safety of sure the products on grocery they want to investigate wheth- caffeinated energy drinks. shelvesare "safe, wholesome, G allery- B e n d er new rules are needed to govTaylor said he is not espe- quality products." But the group I II • • 541-330-5084 ern caffeine in foods. cially concerned about an indi- is not making any anti-caffeine "It'sa trend that raises real vidual food product but rather promises. concerns,"Michael Taylor, the about the cumulative amount of Caffeine has been a part of FDA's top food safety official, caffeinesome people consume, the human diet for centuries. said in an interview. "We're not particularly children, given the It is a naturally occurring sub'Q,ttiA N N U'A L' here to say that these products ever-wideninguniverse of caf- stance found in leaves, seeds are inherently unsafe.... We feinated products. or fruits of more than 60 plants, have to figure out, what are the And why, exactly, has that many of which are staples in right ways to approach this?" universe been growing in re- our diets," the group said in a T he agency, w h ich h a s cent years? statement. watched the proliferation of cafRoland Griffiths, a behavThe nonprofit Center for feinated foods with increasing ioral biology professor at Johns Science in the Public Interest alarm, took action after Wrig- Hopkins University who has urged the FDA in November leylaunched a caffeinated gum, studied the effects of caffeine to crack down on caffei nated Alert Energy, in late April with for decades,said the caffein- snack foods, saying they could full-page newspaper ads, a pro- ated food trend may be part of lead to "troublesome or serious motion at 7-Eleven stores and a larger cultural shift in how health problems," especially if a NASCAR car plastered with peopleconsume caff eine."Cof- consumed along with more traSINCE 1940 the gum's logo. Each stick con- fee used to be the primary de- ditional caffeine products. "THE BIGGESTLITTLESHOW IN THE WORLD" "I fear that we'll see caffeine, tains the caffeine of half a cup livery system," he said, but "we of coffee. have a whole new generation of or coffee,being added to ever "When you start putting caffeine in these different products and forms, do we really understand the effects?" Taylor said, describing the concerns he and Bring a friend 5 PRC A R D DEo PERFQRMANcEs others shared with Wrigley exand receive a ecutives who met with FDA of$50 Gift WEDNESDAYt JUNE 5 SATURDAY, jUNE 8 ficials shortly after the rollout of Certificate* Bulldog Jackpot at Noon Rodeo Parade 9:30 am Alert gum. "Isn't it time to pause Xtreme Bulls 6:30 pm Rodeo 1 pm and exercisesome restraint?" The company,whichdeclined Rodeo Dance 9 pm Rodeo 7 pm an interview request, quickly THURsDAYi JUNE 6 SUNDAY, JUNE 9 pulled its new gum from the Embro'i'de'ry F~uni Slack 8 am Buckaroo Breakfast 7-11 am ,' Marie Zinno market. While noting that it had 'Eileen Roche Author '.,Expert 8 Editor . Cowboy Church 9 am put the caffeine content on the FRIDAY, JUNE 7 label and marketed Alert only Rodeo 1 pm Rodeo 7 pm to people over 25, Wrigley said in a statement that it was haltTickets: $12, $15 and $18 ing production "out of respect Xtreme Bulls: $15 for the FDA" while the agency developed "a new regulatory AII seats reserved Sat. k Sun. framework" f o r c a ff einated Kids 12 8 under free Friday Night food and drinks. Kids 6 8 under free June 7 June 8, 2013 Taylor said FDA o ff icials Sunday in some sections This is a 2-Day Hands-on Interactive Workshop from the creator of the have long been aware of smallAsk about group discounts er m a n ufacturers m a k i ng popularDesignsin Machine Embroidery magazine. • 50 fabulous Embroidery Techniques niche caffeinated food. He said • Relax in popular team sticking environment the agency became concerned • All projects kits, supplies, SI top line machines provided • Eachguest receives an exclusive CD with all when food giants such as Pepsiembroidery designs,project instructions used Co — which owns Frito-Lay, the during the event. P,®L~)XO iMXCX maker of Cracker Jack'd — and • Book signing and photo opportunities 'J'5 JSI 'I OrM~XJ 8 • Catered lunch for both days, sna«ks andgoodies other companies began dipping • Exclusive offers, drawings, SI prizes their toes into the caffeinated T I T L E SP O N SO R food market. Call to Register 541-382-3882 1chmtity Zona What the FDA might do to Brought to you by Morrow's Sewing 5 Vacuum Center revamp its oversight of caffeinINFO: 1.800.827.7522 4 541.549.0121 4 sistersrodeo.com 304 NE 3rd St., Bend ated foods remains unclear, and *Friends cannot have ever attend a Morrow's Sewing Event it probably will take months or I

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BIRTHDAYS Movie director Alain Resnais is 91. TV producer Chuck Barris

is 84. The president of Cuba, Raul Castro, is 82. Actress Irma P. Hall is 78. Author Larry

McMurtry is 77. Rockmusician Richard Moore is 64. Actress Suzie Plakson is 55. Actor Scott Valentine is 55. Rock

musician Kerry King (Slayer) is 49. TV host Anderson Cooper

is 46. Actor Vik Sahay is 42. Rhythm-and-blues singer Lyfe Jennings is 40. Actress Nikki

M. James is 32.Tennis player Rafael Nadal is 27. Actresssinger Lalaine is 26. Actor

Sean Berdy (TV: "Switched at Birth") is 20. — From wire reports



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Spending onwork to complywith ADA

Continued from A1 The city still has to fix more than 5,800curb ramps, most of them in residential areas, said the city's new Accessibility Manager Karen Morris. The city brought roughly 2,000 curb ramps into compliance along bus routes and other priority areas, and improved city buildings to make them accessible to people with disabilities. City officials have said for nearly a year they expect to miss the September 2014 settlement deadline to finish work.

The city spent money on ADA work before 2006, but only began tracking spending in a dedicated fund that year. Total spending is also likely higher because city officials did not know last week whether these figures included work to improve government facilities.




A history of noncompliance


Beginning in 1 992, Bend and municipalities across the country wererequired to hold new development, including their own construction projects, to accessibility standards in the Americans with Disabilities Act, or ADA. But Bend and other cities continued to build sidewalks without curb ramps and other infrastructure that v i olated federallaw. Bend was forced to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act after several citizens filed a complaint with the DOJ in 2011. Other cities where residents have not filed complaints are not under the same pressure from DOJ to fix i naccessible buildings and sidewalks.


'Unfortunate oversight' Errors continue to undermine Bend's attempts to comply with the ADA, even as the city nears the 2014 deadline to comply with the DOJ settlement. Accessibility advocates point to examples as recent as last fall, when a downtown homeowner built a new sidewalk without curb ramps, just a few blocks from city hall. The city issued a permit for the sidewalk and did not require installation of a curb ramp. Since the city did not catch the error until advocates pointed it out, the city will now install curb ramps on the sidewalk at taxpayers' expense. "The City cannot go back to the owner and ask them to correct the issue, as the City approved the permit and the homeowner constructed what was approved," Morris wrote in an email. "This is an unfortunate oversight and the Community Development Division and the Building Safety & Permit Services department have implementedprocedures so thesetypes of errors do not occur in the future." Accessibility advo c ates estimate it will take another 17 years for the city to finish the remaining curb ramps if it spends $750,000 a year on the work. The proposed budget calls for the city to spend

The Washington Post


: $1.5 million**

2010-11 •

$1.9 ~ . :million


: :$1.4 : :million

Hillary Borrud /The Bulletin

Bend officials say they will not meet a 2014 deadline to fix infrastructure that violates the 1990 Americans with Disabilities Act. Although the city fixes many curb ramps around the city each year, mistakes can also add to that workload. The Community Development Department approved a permit last year for this sidewalk at the corner of northwest Kansas Avenue and Staats Street, without requiring the property owner to install curb ramps mandated by federal law. Now, taxpayers will cover the cost to redo the work. roughly$600,000 annually for the next two years. Morris said the advocates' estimate is misleading, despite the fact it is based on August 2012 statements by the city's previous accessibility manager, Mike Viegas. Morris wrote in an email that the advocates' estimates were p roblematic because they do not account for the fact that some curbs need a complete overhaul, while others might only need minor adjustments.

Still unsure what remains Part of the problem is that nearly a decade after the DOJ settlement, the city still has an incomplete picture of what remains to be done. When city workers surveyed sidewalks and curb ramps to find problems overthe lastdecade, they noted whether a location violated the ADA but not what the problem was. As a result, the city has a list of locations that need fixing but no way to find out whether the problem is severe or minor without driving to each location. City Attorney Mary Winters said former accessibility manager Susan Duncan completed the list of noncompliant curb ramps and sidewalks in 2010, six years after the settlement, in response to criticism that the city did not know how much street-related infrastructure violated the ADA. Morris, who started working for the city in April, said

: $7million

ment deadline. "The city was growing by leaps and bounds, and everyone felt that there's better places to put our energy and we just can't be bothered with this and, besides, the attorney negotiated 10 years in the settlement agreement so we'll get to this later," Fulkerson said. F ulkerson pointed to t h e city's fall 2009 attempt to modify the DOJ settlement agreement by changing the settlement terms so the city would be done after fixing 600 to 700 curb ramps by the end of 2011. The DOJ rejected the city's proposal in a five-sentence letter in March 2010. Accessibility advocates continue to find new construction around the city that violates the ADA. Morris said she appreciateswhen advocates inform the city of the problems, so they can be fixed. When homeowners make alterations to sidewalks, "it is

Transition plan The transition plan will lay out the city's plan to fix the remaining noncompliant curb ramps, Winters said. Morris said a draft of the transition plan will b e a v ailable this summer. Carol Fulkerson,a member of the Central Oregon Coalition for Access steering committee, is a volunteer disability and accessibility advocate who has closely followed the city's ADA work for y ears. Fulkerson said city officials were never committed to achieving ADA compliance by the settle-


Source: City of Bend Finance Department

the home (owner's) responsibility to install compliant curb ramps," Morris wrote in an email. "We are fortunate to have such a robust group of advocates who can assist us in catching these unfortunate mistakes, because no sidewalks ending at intersections (or corners) should be installed, altered, or modified without accessible curb ramps." — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrudC<bendbulletin.com


' $577,292

*Estimated by June 30 ** In the 2009-10 budget year, the city issued nearly $3.3 milhon in bonds through the federal stimulus program. This increased spending for several years.

she plans to have another survey completed to get this information. Winters said city staff will handle this survey, too, so there will be no additional cost. Winters and M orris said anyone who focuses on when the work will b e completed might be missing the point. "If the intent is to look at do w e have an accessible city,you might be asking the wrong question," Winters said. "We really are trying to look at areas thatare barriers, and focus on those." Morris wrote in an email, "I understand you are looking for a definitive timeline, but unfortunately the curb ramp alterations needing to be completed do not lend (themselves) to a definitive timeline, as the C ity's Transition Plan w i l l dictate."

ties to live. "We moved to Bend how much of the world was for the i n f rastructure" and inaccessible to people with Continued from A1 programs available for Eva, disabilities. The city of Bend must bring said Ferrell, who works for Ferrellsaidthese roadblocks all of its streets and sidewalks the U.S. Forest Service. The are not yet so obvious with built or altered after January family previously lived in New Eva because at 36 pounds, she's still small enough that 1992 into compliance with the Mexico. Americans with D i sabilities Ferrell knows from experiher parents can pick her up Act by September 2014, under ence many people do not no- and carry her. Still, some of a settlement with the U.S. De- tice the barriers to people with the barriersto independence partment of Justice. disabilities. Before Eva was are becoming more appar"You have to put your life in born, Ferrell was a f ish bie nt. When Eva was in k i n your hands and ride in the bike ologist for the Forest Service. dergarten, class photos took lane," Ohlde said. While working on a c ampplace on a stage in the gym at Ohlde, an advocate for dis- ground project, a co-worker Buckingham Elementary. Eva ability rights under the Ameri- suggested the agency make communicates 'yes' and 'no' cans with D i sabilities Act, every campsite accessible to by moving her head, but she is serves on a regional transit people with disabilities, "and still nonverbal. committee and i s p r esident I stood there like 'What are So it was a big deal that Eva of High Desert Advocates, a you talking about'?'" Ferrell selected her outfit and was group for disabled adults. Ohl- said. He did not understand excited for the class photo. de said the city should not be so behind on work it promised to do under the DOJ settlement. "I think it's gotten a little better over time, but I think they could do a lot better," Ohlde said. "That's what gets me upset. They knew they had to get this done, and they're just not doing it." Sean Ferrell, 44, said his family has also d iscovered that infrastructure mandated by the ADA for two decades is nonetheless missing from government facilities. Sean and Anne Ferrell's 8-year-old • e • • • a • daughter Eva has severe cerebral palsy that limits the use of her arms and legs. They also have a 6-year-old daughter, Sage. "This is a population told 'no' even when the law is on their side," Ferrell said. "I feel like I spend so much time with her as an advocate and a manager. I just want to be a dad." Ferrell said he is grateful to the people who filed the comHospice plaint that led to Bend's ADA compliance work, which has already made the city a better place for people with disabili-


PloposedBristol Baymine: a white-hot fight in Alaska By Juliet Eilperin

Fiscalyear : :Spending 2006-07


She went to the gym with the other kids, but there was no ramp to the stage and Eva did not get her photo taken. There is also no path for Eva to get to the playground, so she misses recess with her friends, Ferrell said. The $96 million Bend-La Pine Schools bond that voters approved in May will pay for the district to fix some of its facilities that violate the Americans with D i sabilities Act. "By the time that happens, my daughter will have graduated from elementary school and never had a chance to play with her friends," Ferrell said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

A dispute over a proposed copper and gold mine near Alaska's Bristol Bay may be one of the most important environmental decisions of President Obama's second term. At issue is a proposed mining operation in a remote area that is home to several Alaskan native tribes and nearly half ofthe world's sockeye salmon. Six tribes have asked the Environmental Protection Agency to invoke its powers under the Clean Water Act to block the mine on the grounds that it would harm the region's waterways, fish and wildlife. The two mining firms behind the project, Northern Dynasty and Anglo American, have struck back with a major lobbying and public-relations campaign aimed at derailing any EPA intervention. Environmentalistsarguethe Bristol Bay project threatens the area'secosystem and the fishing industry. Fishing businesses and tribes oppose it. The Bristol Bay p r oject would rank as the largest mine in North America if constructed and could eventually produce 80 billion pounds of copper, 107 million ounces of gold and 5.6 billion pounds of molybdenum. The EPA's assessment estimates the mine could cause the loss of between 54 and 89 milesofstreams and between fourand seven square miles of wetlands. Any accidents, the assessment continued,could

result "in immediate, severe impacts on salmon and detrimental, long-term impacts on salmon habitat." On Friday, the EPA extended the time for public comments until June 30. Lobbying on the issue is intense. The Pebble Limited Partnership — the joint venture by the two mining firms behind the project — spent more than $500,000 on lobbying last year and at least $110,000 in 2013, according to federaldisclosure records.Environmental and tribal groups have fought back in kind. The Pebble mining partnership released an economic analysis Thursday estimating that the project would generate 2,500 jobs and $1.2 billion per year in direct capital investment and wages during the construction phase. Eventually, the mine would generate up to $180 million in annual taxes and royalties. "Pebble development alone would pay more in annual taxes to the state than the entire fishing industry," CEO John Shively said. Tribal, environmental and fishing g roups q uestioned the analysis. "Pebble has a well-established track record of understating the costs and risks associated with a giant open-pit mine at Bristol Bay's headwaters and exaggerating the benefits," said Tim Bristol, of Trout Unlimited's Alaska program. He addedthat 14,000 jobs depend on a healthy salmon fishery in the region.


s old Middleton's home f or $202,000 in net proceeds, and Continued from A1 bank records show Sawyer The b a r ' s c o m plaint then put that money in Starspecifically r e l ated to board's bank account before Sawyer's relationship with transferring it t o he r o ther Thomas Middleton Sr., for companies to pay p ersonal whom Albertazzi prepared and business debts. a trust. Richard Braun, a The bar's formal complaint Portland attorney repre- alleged A l b ertazzi s h ould senting Middleton's three have known Sawyer's intersons, brought the original ests were adverse to Middlecomplaint against Alber- ton's desire that the trust be tazzi to the Bar. administered with sound fiIn 2 0 06 , A lb e r tazzi duciary principles and for the represented Middleton as ultimate benefit of his sons. he created and executed It also alleges he knew she estate documents, and in put the money into her own 2008 preparedthe Middle- account against Middleton's ton trust shortly b efore w ishes, and that h e k n ew Middleton died by assisted Sawyer wasn't properly mansuicide. Middleton invest- aging the trust assets. But, the ed at least $250,000 in a complaint states, he continSawyer company called ued torepresent Sawyer after S tarboard LLC, an d r e - discovering these facts. ceived monthly i n t erest — Reporter: 541-617-7831, payments before his death. smiller@bendbulletin.com Middleton also put Sawyer in charge of overseeing his trust after his death; Albertazzi then represented Sawyer in her capacity as trustee. HOME INTERIORS After his death, Sawyer


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Health care Continued from A1 That chasm in price helps explain why the United States is far and away the world leader in medical spending, even though numerous studies have concluded that Americans do not get better care. Whether directly from their wallets or through insurance policies, Americans pay more for almost every interaction with the medical system. They are typically prescribed more expensive procedures and tests than people in other countries, no matter if those nations operate a private or national health system. A list of drug, scan and procedure pricescompiled by the International Federation of Health Plans, a global network of health insurers, found that the United States came out the most costly in all 21 categories — and often by a huge margin. Americans pay, on average, about four times as much for a hip replacement as patients in Switzerland or France and more than three times as much fora Caesarean section asthose in New Zealand or Britain. The average price for Nasonex, a common nasal spray for allergies, is $108 in the U.S. compared with $21 in Spain. The costs of hospital stays here are about triple those in other developed countries, even though they last no longer, according to a recent report by the Commonwealth Fund, a foundation that studies health policy. While the U.S. medical system is famous for drugs costing hundreds of thousands of dollars and heroic care at the end of life, it turns out that a more significant factor in the nation's $2.7 trillion annual health care bill may not be the use of extraordinary services, but the high price tag of ordinary ones. While the rise in health care spending in the United States has slowed in the past four years — to about 4 percent annually from about 8 percent — it is still expected to rise faster than the gross domestic

We leadtheworldInhealth spending Comparing per capita spending onhealth care in 2010:


$1,389 Mexico $916

Greece $2,914

Britain $3,433

Italy $2,964

South Korea $2,035


Spain $3056



Netherlands $5,056

'. $3 758 . Germany ' :


$4 338


Canada $4,445

France $3,974





United States $8,233

Switzerland $5,270





The costofacolonoscopy:It varies, eveninsidetheU.S. Prices for a routine colonoscopy canvary widely among different locations across the country, and evenwithin the same metropolitan area. For the most part, the differences are explained by the type of facility performing the procedure, with hospitals generally commanding the highest prices. S eattle

S a n Francisco L o s Angeles S an Diego D e nver Ho u ston

$ 4,156



$4,8 49






$4,2 2 8


$4, 7 2 6


Aus t i n


Orl ando

$7,4 7 1

$ 4,514 $723

$5, 21 0 $715


Ne w York Ph i ladelphia D e t roit $8,5 7 7 $743

$4,342 $717

$5,67 4 $742

These prices are amounts actually paid, not prices billed, which may run higher. Each figure represents what a single patient paid for a procedure, including out-of-pocket and insurance costs. Payments above the 90th percentile and those below the fifth percentile were discarded to minimize outliers.

More costcomparisons

the facility fee. W hen popularized in t h e 1980s, outpatient surgical cenin other developed countries. terswere hailed as a cost-saving innovation because they cut down on expensive hospital stays for minor operations like knee arthroscopy.But the cost Angiogram Co l onoscopy Hip replacement M R I scan savings have been offset as procedures once done in a doctor's $914 $1 , 185 $ 4 0,364 $ 1 ,121 office have filled up the centers, AVG. U.s. PRICE AVG. U.s. PRICE AVG. U.s. PRICE AVG. U.s. PRICE and bills have multiplied. It is a lucrative migration. The LongIsland center was set up with the help of a company 1:ANAOA ~ SW I TZERLAND ~ SPA ~IN NETHERLANDS The birth of a trend based in Pennsylvania called But in 2000, the American Physicians Endoscopy. On its College of G astroenterology website, the business tells proanointed colonoscopy as "the spective physician p artners preferred strategy" for co- that they can look forward to lon cancer prevention — and "distributions averaging over America followed. $1.4 million a year to all owners," "typically 100 percent Katie Couric, who lost her husband to colorectalcancer, return on capital investment had a colonoscopy on television within 18 months" and "a rethat year, giving rise to what turn oninvestment of 500 permedical journals called the cent to2,000 percent over the "Katie Couric effect". prompt- initial seven years." ing patients to demand the test. Dr. Leonard Stein, the senGastroenterology groups suc- ior partner in Gastroenterolcessfully lobbied Congress to ogy Associates and medical have the procedure covered by directorof the surgery center, Medicare for cancer screen- declined to discuss patient fees Dierdre Yapalater was referred in January to a doctor at Gastroenteroling every 10 years, effectively or the center's profits, citing ogy Associates for her colonoscopy. But the actual procedure was meaning that commercial inprivacy issues. But he said the performed at the Long Island Center for Digestive Health, an ambulatory surance plans would also have center contracted with insursurgery center that is in the same office building. The doctors at the to provide coverage. ance companies to minimize practice are also owners of the surgery center. product. Aging baby boomers gastroenterology If the American health care patients' out-of-pocket costs. Because the procedure was done at a surgery center and not in the and tens of millions of patients system were a true market, the In2009, thelastyear for which doctors' office, Yapalater was charged a $2,910 facility fee, of which her newly insured under the Afincreased volume of colonosco- such statistics are available, insurance ultimately paid $1,751. fordable Care Act are likely to pies — numbers rose 50 percent gastroenterologists performed add to the burden. Gastroenterologist Anesthesiologist Facility fee T ota l charge from 2003 to 2009 forthose more procedures in ambulatory "The U.S. just pays providers with c ommercial i n surance surgery centers than specialists BILLED $ i,075 + $2,400 + $2,91 0= $6,385 — might have brought down of healthcare much more for in any other field. Once they everything," said Tom Sackthe costs because of economies bought into a center, studies v ille, chief executive of t h e INsURER $ 179 + $1,568 + $ i,751 = $3,498 of scale and more competition. show, the number of procedures health plans federation and a Instead, it became a new busi- they performedrose 27 percent. The fee of the Collected if the NOTES The fee of the former British health minister. ness opportunity. The special ists earn an average doctor who doctor who procedure is performs the supervises performed in a of $433,000 a year, among the The costly t:olonoscopy procedure, sedation Experts surgical center Profits climb highest paid doctors, according as well as any question the or hospital, but Colonoscopies offer a comJust as with real estate, lo- to Merritt Hawkins & Associbiopsies medical need for not at a doctor's anesthesiologists office. Such pelling case study. They are the cation matters in m e dicine. ates, a medical staffing firm. to do this, they fees contribute most expensive screening test Although many p r ocedures Hospitals and doctors say are not preSent in to high U.s. many countries. health costs. that healthy Americans roucan be performed in either a that critics should not take the tinely undergo — and often cost Sources: Healthcare Blue Book, Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, doctor'soffice or a separate high "rack rates" in bills as remore than childbirth or an ap- 2012 comparative pnce Report by the International Federation of Health plans surgerycenter,prices generally flective of the cost of health care pendectomy in most other deskyrocket at the special centers, because insurers usually pay Graphics by New York Times News Service veloped countries. Their numas do profits. That is because less. But those rates are the startbers have increased manyfold Sandy because of high out-of- deliver health care on a private insurers will pay an additional ing point for negotiations with over the last 15 years, with data pocket expenses. She refused fee-for-servicebasis, as does "facility fee" to ambulatory sur- Medicare and private insurers. from the Centers for Disease a dermatology medication pre- much of the American health gery centers and hospitals that Those without insurance or with Control and Prevention sug- scribed for her daughter when care system, but they set rates as is intended to cover their higher high-deductible plans have little gesting that more than 10 mil- the pharmacist said the co-pay- if health care were a public util- costs.And anesthesia, more weight toreduce the charges lion people get them each year, ment was $DO. ity or negotiate fees with provid- monitoring, a wristband and and often face the highest bills. "I said, 'That's impossible; I ers and insurers nationwide, for sometimespreoperativetesting, Nassau AnesthesiaAssociates adding up to more than $10 billion in annual costs. have insurance,'" she recalled. example. along with their extra costs, are — the group practice that han"Inthe U.S., we liketo consider more likely to be added on. Largelyan officeprocedure "I called the dermatologist and dled Yapalater's sedation — has when widespread screening asked for something cheaper, healthcare a free market," said In Mount Kisco, NY., Maggie sued dozens of patients for nonwas first recommended, colo- even if it's not as good." Dr. David Blumenthal, president Christ had two colonoscopies payment, including Larry Chin, noscopies have moved into The morethan $35,000 annu- of the Commonwealth Fund two months apart, after her doc- a businessman from Hicksville, surgery centers — which were ally that Yapalater and her em- and once an adviser to President tor decided it was best to remove NY., who said in court that he created as a step down from ployer collectively pay in pre- Barack Obama. "But it is a very a growth that had been discov- was then unemployed and uncostlyhospital care but are now miums — her share is $15,000 weird market, riddled with mar- ered during the first procedure. insured. He was billed $8,675 often a lucrative step up from — for her family's Oxford Free- ket failures." They were performed by the for anesthesiaduring cardiac d octors' e x amining r o o m s dom Plan would be more than Consider this:Consumers, same doctor, with the same surgery. — where they are billed like a sufficient to cover their medical the patients, do not see prices sedation. The first, in an outpaFor the same service,the quasi operation. They are of- needs in most other countries. until after a service is provided, tient surgery department, was anesthesia group a c cepted ten prescribedand performed She and her husband, Jeff, 63, a if they see them at all. And there billed at $9,142.84 (insurance $6,970 from United Healthcare, more frequently than medical sales andmarketingconsultant, is little quality data on hospitals paid $5,742.67). The second, in $5,208.01 from Blue Cross and guidelinesrecommend. have three children in their 20s and doctors to help determine the doctor's office, was billed at Blue Shield, $1,605.29 from Thehighpricepaidforcolon- with good jobs. Everyone in the good value, aside from surveys $5,322.76 (insurance eventually Medicare and $797.50 from oscopies mostly results not family exercises, and none has conducted by popular websites paid $2,922.63) because there Medicaid. A judge ruled that from top-notch patient care, had a serious illness. and magazines. Patients with in- was no facility fee. "The location Chin should pay $4,252.11. according to interviews with surance pay atinyfraction of the was about accommodating the Y apalater's i n surer p a i d health care experts and econo- The U.S. scenario bill, providing scant disincentive doctor's schedule," Christ said. $1,568 ofthe $2,400 anesthesimists, but from business plans Like the Yapalaters, many for spending. Even doctors often "Why would an insurance com- ologist's charge for her colonosseeking to maximize revenue; other Americans have habits do not knowthe costs of the tests pany approve this?" copy, but many medical experts haggling between hospitals or traits that arguably could andprocedurestheyprescribe. Yapalater, 64, had two prior question why anesthesiologists and insurers that have no rela- put the nation at the low end of Until the last decade or so, colonoscopies in doctor's offic- are involved at all. Colonoscotion to the actual costs of per- the medical cost spectrum. Pa- colonoscopieswere mostly per- es (one turned up a polyp that pies donot require general anforming the procedure; and tients in the United States make formed in doctors' office suites required a five-year follow-up esthesia — a deep sleep that suplobbying, marketing and turf fewer doctors'visits and have and only on patients at high risk instead of the usual 10 years). pressesbreathing and often rebattles among specialists that fewer hospital stays than citi- for colon cancer,orto seek a di- But for her routine colonoscopy quires abreathingtube. Instead, increase patient fees. zens ofmany other developed agnosis for intestinal bleeding. this January, Yapalater was they require only "moderate While severalcheaper and countries, accordingto the Com- But several highly publicized referred to Dr. Felice Mirsky of sedation," generally with a Valess invasive tests to screen for monwealth Fund report. People studies by gastroenterologists in Gastroenterology Associates, a lium-like drug or a low dose of colon cancer are recommended in Japan get more CT scans. 2000 and 2001 found that a colo- group practice in Garden City, propofol, an intravenous mediequally by the federal govern- People in Germany, Switzerland noscopy detected early cancers NY., that performs the proce- cine that takes effect quickly ment's expert panel on preven- and Britain have more frequent and precancerous growths in dures at an ambulatory surgery and wears off within minutes. tivecare — and are commonly hip replacements. The Ameri- healthypeople. center called the Long Island In othercountries, such sedaused in other countries — colo- can population is younger and They did not directly com- Center for Digestive Health. tive mixes are administered in noscopy has become the go-to has fewer smokers than those pare screening colonoscopies The doctors in the gastroen- offices and hospitals by a wide procedure in the United States. in most other developed coun- with far less invasive and cheap- terology practice, which is just range of doctors and nurses for "We've defaulted to by far the tries. Pushing costs in the other er screening methods,includ- down the hall, are owners of countlessminor procedures,inmost expensive option, without direction, though, is that the U.S. ing annual tests for blood in the the center. cluding colonoscopies. "It was very fancy, with nursmuch if any data to support has relatively high rates of obe- stool or a sigmoidoscopy, which Nonetheless, between 2003 it," said Dr. Gilbert Welch, a sity and limited access to routine looks at the lower colon where es and ORs," Yapalater said. "It and 2009, the use of an anesprofessor of medicine atthe care for the poor. m ost cancers occur, every five felt likeyou were in a hospital." thesiologist for colonoscopies Dartmouth Institute for Health A major factor behind the years. That explains the fees. "If in the United States doubled, "The idea wasn't to say these you work as a 'facility,' you according to a RAND Corp. Policy and Clinical Practice. high costs is that the U.S., With health insurance pre- unique among industrialized growths would h av e b e en can charge a lot more for the study published last year. Paymiums eating up ever more of nations, does not g enerally missed by the other methods, same procedure," said Dr. So- ments to anesthesiologists for her flat paycheck, Yapalater, a regulate or intervene in medi- but people extrapolated to that," eren Mattke, a senior scientist colonoscopies per patient quacustomer relations specialist cal pricing, aside from setting said Dr. Douglas Robertson of at the RAND Corp. The bills drupled during that period, the for a small Long Island com- payment rates for Medicare the Department of Veterans Af- to Yapalater's insurer reflected researchers found, estimating pany, recently decided to forgo and Medicaid, the government fairs, which is beginning a large these charges: $1,075 for the that ending the practice for physical therapy for an injury programs forolder people and trial to compare the tests. gastroenterologist, $2,400 for healthy patients could save $1.1 sustained during H u r ricane the poor. Many other countries Experts agree that screening the anesthesia— and $2,910 for billion a year because "stud-

These procedures andothers cost much more in the United States than

$ 35

$6 5 5

$7 , 731 $ 3 1 9

DeconstructingDierdre's dill

forcolon cancer is crucial,and a colonoscopyis intuitively appealing because it looks directly at the entire colon and doctors can remove potentially precancerous lesions. But studies have not dearlyshownthat a colonoscopy prevents colon cancer or death better than the other screening methods. Indeed, some recent papers suggest that it does not, inpart because early lesions may be hardto see in some parts of the colon.

ies have shown no benefit" for them, Mattke said. But turf battles and lobbying have helped keep anesthesiologists in the room. When propofol won the approval of the Food and Drug Administration in 1989 as an anesthesia drug, it carried a label advising that it "should be administered only by those who are trained in the administration of general anesthesia" because of concerns that too high a dose could depress breathing and blood pressure to a point requiring resuscitation.

'Too muchfor too little' The Department of Veterans Affairs, which performs about a quarter-million colonoscopies annually, does not routinely use an anesthesiologist for screening colonoscopies. In Austria, where colonoscopies are also used widely for cancer screening,the procedure isperformed, with sedation, in the office by a doctor and a nurse and "is very safe that way," said Dr. Monika Ferlitsch, a gastroenterologist and professorat the Medical University of Vienna, who directs the national program on quality assurance. But she noted that gastroenterologists in Austria do have their financial concerns. They are complaining to the government and insurers that they cannot aff ord to do the 30-minute procedure, with prep time, maintenance o f e q u ipment and anesthesia, for the current approved rate — between $200 and $300, all included. "I think the cheapest colonoscopy in the U.S. is about $950," Ferlitsch said. "We'd love to get half of that." Dr. Cesare Hassan, an Italian gastroenterologist who is the chairman of the Guidelines Committee of the European Society of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy, noted that studies in Europe had estimated that the procedure cost about $400 to $800 to perform, including biopsies and sedation. "The U.S. is paying way too much for too little — it leads to opportunistic colonoscopies," done for profit rather than health, he said. Some doctors in the United States are campaigning against the overuse of the procedure, like Dr. James Goodwin, a geriatrician at the University of Texas. He estimates that about a quarter of Medicare patients undergothescreeningtestmore oftenthan recommended, even though the risks of complications, like long recovery times and poor tolerance of sedation, increasefor older people. Routine screening is not recomm ended for allpeople over 75. And some large employers have begun fighting back on costs. Three years ago, Safeway realized that it was paying between $848 and $5,984 for a colonoscopy in California and could find no link to the quality of service at those extremes. So the company established an all-inclusive "reference price" it was willing to pay, which it said was set at a level high enough to giveemployees access to a range of high-quality options. Above that price, employees would have to pay the difference. Safeway chose $1,250, one-third the amount paid for Yapalater's procedure — and found plenty of doctors willing to accept the price. Still, the U.S. health care industry is nimble at protecting profits. When Aetna tried in 2007 to disallow payment for anesthesiologists d e l ivering propofol during colonoscopies, the insurerbacked down after a barrage of attacks from anesthesiologists and endoscopy

groups. With Medicare contemplating lowering facility fees for ambulatory surgery centers, experts worry that physicianowners will sell the centers to hospitals, where fees remain higher.





us ri e cou soon cos oumore

Bomb squadcalled to Terrebonne Deschutes County sheriff's

deputie srespondedtoahome in Terrebonneearly Sunday afternoon to investigate a report thata resident found old explosive devices. Deputies called in

the Oregon State BombSquad, and they detonated the devices at another location. No one

was injured, and therewas no property damage. Law enforcement first learned of the explosive de-

vices shortly before1 p.m. Sunday, when aman in Terrebonne called Deschutes County dispatch to report that he found "old blasting caps while

going through someitems he recently inherited," according

• An overhaul in feesis being proposedfor intercity travel, daypassesandsingle trips Bulletin staff report The Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council board will discuss increasing some of its Cascade East Transit bus fares at its meeting Thursday. According the council's agenda, as part of a master plan processa committee conducted a study on fares and has developed rate change

recommendations. COIC staff looked at other transit systems around Oregon and compared fare types. The group announced last year that it would cut some of Cascade East Transit'sroutes to save money. The cuts did not affect bus routes in Bend, which is budgeted separately. Among the proposed

rate changes are a 50-cent increase to $2 for a single trip on the Bend fixed-route buses. Day passes would increase to $3.50, and month passes would increase to $50. Discount passes would also increase. The committee is

also recommending changes to the long-distance shuttles that take riders throughout the tri-county area. Currently riding a long-distance shuttle costs$3.75 no matter how far a person travels. Under the proposed changes, the cost

would depend on the distance traveled.

A proposed fare map indicates the system would charge $2.50 for short trips between Bend and Deschutes River Woods, between Madras, Metolius and Culver, and between Powell Butte and Redmond and Powell Butte and Prineville. Trips between Redmond and Sisters, Redmond and Bend and Redmond and Prineville would cost $3.75. And long trips between Bend and

La Pine and Redmond and Madras would cost $5. The committee suggests eliminating a month pass and a big increase in cost on a day

pass, from $6.25 to $15. Under the proposal, Dial-ARide and paratransit services would alsosee fare increases. Afterthe fare increases are discussedatThursday's meeting, the draft policy will have a feedback period in June, and a final fare proposal will be presented to the COIC board at its July 11 meeting.

to a Sheriff's Office media re-

lease. The items, including an ammunition can full of wiring and an unknown numberof blasting caps, were in ashed at the back of the homeowner's

Redmond woman to forfeit 20 of her cats

property, Sgt. Troy Gotchy wrote in the release.

Deputies sent a photo of the items to the Oregon State Police Bomb Squad,which

arrived after 4 p.m. In the meantime, the homeowner left the premises and deputies

secured the property until after thebomb squad removed the devices. The Sheriff's Office would like to remind the public that if anyone finds an item that could be an explosive


By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

device, theyshouldstayaway from it and call 911 immediately. — Bulletin staff report

Well shot! reader PhotOS • We want to seeyour best waterfall photos for another special version of Well shot! that will run

in the Outdoors section.

Photos by Joe Kl(ne /The Bulletin

Gail Miller, of Bend, goes up to return a shot while playing a match with his wife, Jean, against Dennis, left, and Jeannie (not pictured) Branin, of Bend, during the Bend pickleball court fundraising tournament Sunday at the Juniper Swim & Fitness Center tennis courts.

Submit your best work at www.dendbulletin


Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (atleast 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ...................54(-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-a83-0367 Sunriver............. 541-383-0367

Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-a83-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367 stateprojects....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456 Business ...........541-a83-0360 Education.......... 541-383-0367 Health..................541-a83-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-a83-0387 Special projects... 541-6(7-7831

Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulleti((.com

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with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, a((d include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

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Email collegenotes, military graduations a((d reunion info to bulleti((©bendb(jlletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358



we'll pick the best for publication.

raises cas


• Sunday's event brings in another $1,000toward building a facility at Pine Nursery By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

ickleball players from around Central Oregon picked up their paddles Sunday morning to help raise money for new courts. Nearly 50 people competed in a minitournament fundraiser at the Juniper Park tennis courts in northeast Bend. All proceeds from the tournament will help pay for eight new pickleball courts at Pine Nursery Community Park, said tournament director and Bend Pickleball Club member Mike Holcomb. The new courts will open by November, if fundraising and construction remain on track, Holcomb and other club members said. "They should be some of the best in the Northwest, from what I hear," Holcomb said of the planned courts. A.J. Fraties, president of the Bend Pickleball Club, said the mini-tournament raised approximately $1,000 throughthe $32 team entry fee and additional donations. Pickleball is staged on a badmintonsize court, with a 34-inch high net, according to the USA Pickleball Association. Players typically use a perforated plastic baseball and wooden paddles similar to those used in pingpong, only larger. "Pickleball is like the flash mob of sports,"Fraties said, because when players hear of a local event, as many as 100 people often show up to participate. Fraties said Bend Pickleball Club has raised $50,000 so far to build courts at Pine Nursery Community Park, and he expects the Bend Park 8t Recreation District will announce this week the name of the company that won a bidding process to build the courts. Phil McCage, a USA Pickleball Association ambassador from Sunriver, said

Meredith Shadrach, of Bend, hits a forehand in a match against her husband during the fundraising tournament Sunday at the Juniper Swim & Fitness Center tennis courts. The $32 team entry fee raised about $1,000 toward the goal of new pickleball courts. there is a shortage of pickleball facilities in Bend. "I know in Bend the pickleball club is really in need because they've been playing on scattered courts, all around the city," McCage said. Anne Reynolds, of Bend, said she "started in Arizona about three years ago and got addicted" to pickleball. The low-impact sport is great exercise and "the camaraderie is great," Reynolds said. "We just want to get our courts

here so we can play." The Sunday tournament was intended to be a fun, casual event, but the Bend Pickleball Club also has an official annual tournament. The club's second annual tournament is Aug. 2-4, and this year theclub secured sponsors including the main supporter, Big Country RV. There will be a total of 200 entrants, in singles and doubles divisions.

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page

"Pickleball is like the flash mob of sports."

inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits@bendbulletin.com

— A.J. Fraties, president, Bend Pickleball Club

— Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

A Redmond woman has been orderedto forfeit 20 cats and several other animals after they were found in unsanitary conditions in April. Catherine Hicks was charged with 28 counts of second-degree animal neglect after authorities were called to her home in the Desert Terrace Mobile Estates in Redmond. At her home, according to a petition for forfeiture filed by Deschutes County legal counsel Darryl Nakahira, a sheriff's office field law technician found 24 cats, three rats and a dog in Hicks' single-wide trailer. Neighbors described an "unbearable" odor of urine andfeces coming out of the trailer, as well as swarms of flies. A technician checked the health of the cats and along with law enforcement checked the living conditions in the home, which according to the petition was covered in animal feces and garbage. The animals were then seized because of the unhealthy living conditions. "Hicks agreed with (law enforcement) that her residence was currently not a safe environment for the animals and began calling different cleaning businessesforassistance," the petition states. Hicks could not be reached for comment, and her attorney Kirsten Naito did not return a call. The animals were taken to Brightside Animal Shelter in Redmond, where one of the rats had to be euthanized because of tumors. According to the petition, all the cats had respiratory infections, 10 had eye infections, three had untreated open wounds and two needed dental care. One of the cats was pregnant, and veterinarians terminated the pregnancy. The dog had dental problems and untrimmed nails. Deschutes County Sheriff's Cpl. Neil Mackey said the cat feces was between 4 and 6 inches deep in the trailer. The Sheriff's Office wrote and executed a search warrant and seized the animals. Mackey said Hicks "was in over her

head." He said Hicks was also supposed to own a sugar

glider, a small gliding possum similar to a flying squirrel, but that animal was never found. Mackey said Hicks had not provided the animals with veterinary care after their initial shots, and had created some homegrown remedies to try to keep the animals healthy. See Cats/A8



E VENT TODAY STUDENTREADINGS: Featuring m onologues, poetry and m usic; free; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

TUESDAY 'ROUND NEVADACLASSIC CAR TOUR:A classic car show stops in Bend in support of Healthy Beginnings; $10 for no-host sandwich bar; 11:30 a.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-6357 or http://nevada-rides.com/new/the2010-tour/cars-of-the-2013-tour/. GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT: Featuring a screening of "Happy," a documentary film exploring secrets of the emotion; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET:Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin AvenueandNorthwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarketogmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. SISTERSRODEO:The "Xtreme Bulls" bull-riding event followed by the rodeo dance; $15, children under 12 free, $5 for dance; 6:30 p.m. for rodeo, gates open4:30 p.m., 9 p.m. dance; Sisters RodeoGrounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-5490121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. THE HONEYCUTTERS: The North Carolina Americana bandperforms; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. THREESINGER-SONGWRITERS: Downcast folk music by Sean Spellman (Quiet Life), Philippe Bronchtein (Hip Hatchet) and Bill More (Hawkmeat); $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. facebook. com/thehornedhand.

THURSDAY SISTERSRODEOSLACK PERFORMANCE: Slack performance, with breakfast concessions; free; 8a.m.,breakfastopens7 a.m.;


AL E N D A R Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. sistersrodeo.com. FILMFESTIVALSCREENING: A screening of Central Oregon Film Festival winners; free; 3:30 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-312-1032 or lizgo deschuteslibrary.org. SUMMER READINGPROGRAM: "DIRTY" BOOKS: Librarians discuss different types of "dirty" books from gardening to true crime accounts; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-3303760 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. "SWAN LAKEMARIINSKY LIVE": A special showing of the Russian ballet company's interpretation of Tchaikovsky's ballet; $12.50; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. "THE LARAMIEPROJECT": Advanced Acting students present a staged reading inspired by the events surrounding the1998 beating death of University of Wyoming student Matthew Shepard; $5, free to COCCstudents with I.D; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend;541-3837532 or Iforemanococc.edu. "THE ZOO STORY": A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in NewYork City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, derek© volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. CHAMPIONSHIP:TheAmericana band performs, with Delta Halos and 01' Mount'n Due; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. reverbnation.com.

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





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Submitted photo

The Honeycutters will perform Wednesday at McMenamins Old St. Francis School in Bend.

community members to add their voice to the literary scene; free; 5:30 p.m.-8:00 p.m., participants please arrive at 5 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233, info@ thenatureofwords.org or www. thenatureofwords.org. "HOW DIDWE GET HERE?" LECTURESERIES:David Montgomery presents "The Rocks Don't Lie: A Geologist Investigates Noah's Flood"; $10, $50 for series, $8 for Sunriver Nature Center members, free for students with ID; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-593-4394. ORGANCONCERT:Organist Mark Oglesby performs "Patriarchs, Prophets 8 Poetry: Old-Testament Organ Literature from Genesis to Jeremiah"; free, donations accepted; FRIDAY 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church 8 School, 2450 N.E.27th St., BENDFARMERSMARKET:Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, Bend; 541-382-3631. 2500 N.E. Neff Road;541-408-4998, SISTERSRODEO:A PRCArodeo bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or performance with steer wrestling, www.bendfarmersmarket.com. roping and more; family night; $12, children under12 free; 7 p.m.; FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. artist talks, live music, wine and foodin downtown Bend andthe sistersrodeo.com. Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; "ROBOT &FRANK": A screening throughout Bend. of the PG13film; free; 7:30 p.m.; OPEN MIC:An opportunity for Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez

ments. These are declining market transition payments," Continued from A1 said then-Rep. Pat Roberts, R"It's something that was sup- Kan., the architect of the plan. posed to die that has gotten an When those payments finally extra decade of life. So, do the ended, Roberts promised, Conmath," said Scott Faber of the gresswould have finally gotten EnvironmentalWorking Group, "the dead hand of government which has fought subsidies for out of thebusiness of farming." years. In all, the program has Roberts' seven-year plan held cost at least $46 billion more up. For about two years. than it was supposed to. Then, in 1998, farm income For elected officials, a tem- felL A drought crippled harporary program is a little act of vests. The farm lobby howled political magic; it allows them for help. Congress complied by to take credit for creating a pro- adding $2.9 billion in extra paygram and also for ending it — all ments. The declining transition at once.The hard job, of course, payments would no longer deis actually letting the thing die. cline before their end date. That task is pushed to future In 2002, Congress got rid of officials, who often push it off the end date, too. again. So Washington is now Farm income was on another full of "temporary" programs downstttnng then. The budgetthat are old enough to vote. cutting fever of the 1990s had The Essential Air S ervice passed. Co ngress re named program, a subsidy for flights to these giveaways "direct paysmall airports, was supposed to ments" — no longer a transiexpire in 1988. It's still alive. The tional measure but an expected, widely popular research and de- regular transfer from taxpayer velopment tax credit has been a to government to farmer. temporary measuresince 198L Roberts voted "nay" as his It was renewed, along with more temporary payments became than 50 other temporary pro- permanent. "I guess we put the seed of grams,inJanuary's"fi scalcliff' deal. reform in the ground, and it And — buried among the US- sprouted up there for a while, DA's array of aid programs for and maybe it grew into a noxfarmers — there is this farming- ious weed," Roberts, now a optional farm subsidy. senator, said. It hasbecome a case study In 2008, with Democrats in in how a temporary giveaway charge of Congress,the payturns permanent, but it began ments were renewed again. in 1996 as an idea to save the This time, Roberts was a "yea." government money. He worried that if they disapA penny-pinching Repubii- peared, legislators would come can Congresswanted to elimi- up with something more exnate the complex system of sub- pensive and heavy-handed to sidy payments that had begun replace them. in the New Deal, but it didn't The payments were renewed want to make farmers quit cold one more time in January, turkey. through the end of 2013. So Congress devised a kind But problems have appeared. of nicotine patch for farm sub- The features that had made sidies. The new program would these payments a good shortpay out smaller and smaller term political gesture — their amounts over seven years. relaxed rules and regular cash Then it would end. flow — made them terrible as a To make the changes more long-term aid program. That's because farm aid is palatableto farmers, Congress loosenedthe requirements for supposed to be a safety net, getting the payments. They ready during hard times. would be calculated based on This was not that. This was a farmer'spast harvests.In the an ATM, spitting out money in future, farmers could grow the good times and bad. "Direct payments make no same crops.Or dif ferenton es. Or no crops at all. The money sense at all," said Harvvood would still come. Schaffer, a professor who ana"These are not welfare pay- lyzes farm policy at the Univer-


sity of Tennessee. "When corn is $2 a bushel or $7 dollars a bushel, they get the same direct payments. So at $7 a bushel it simply increases their profit." Recent analyses of the program have found that it subsidizessome people who aren't really farming: the idle, the urban, and occasionally the dead. The idle include recipients at 2,300 farms that haven't grown crops at all for the past five years, and 622 that haven't

grown anything for 10, accordingto the Government Accountability Office. In addition, the p rogram has paid hundreds of millions to people who lived more than 300 miles from the farmland they owned. That's legal, under the program's rules, but only if the owner shares in the farm's financial risks and r emains "actively engaged" in farm decisions from afar. The Environmental Working Group found at least24 addresses in the District of Columbia, and at least 21 in Manhattan, that received more than $1,000 in direct payments last year. Now, moves are afoot to end the payouts. In both the House and Senate, committees have passed bills that would end these direct payments. They would be replaced with other programs that often require farmerstogrow actualcrops. Direct payments seem easier to cut now, because farm income is near record highs. Corn, for instance, is selling above$6.60 a bushel. President Barack O bama has called for eliminating the payments. So it seems that the subsidy that cheated death is almost gone. Almost. But not quite. The House's farm bill would allow a subset of direct payments —those for cotton farmers — to continue for two years. The reason: There's a new aid

program being set up to help those farmers, but it h asn't been implemented yet. To tide them over, the cotton farmers will continue to get payments. At the House Agriculture Committee, they say there's no reason to worry about that. After ail, these payouts are only going to be temporary.

Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "THE LARAMIEPROJECT": Advanced Acting students present a staged reading inspired by the events surrounding the1998 beating death of University of Wyoming student Matthew Shepard; $5, free to COCCstudents with I.D; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend;54 I-3837532 or Iforeman@cocc.edu. "THEZOO STORY": A one-actplay by Edward Albeeabout a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in NewYork City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, derek© volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. "COMPANY":A timeless and brilliant musical comedy by Stephen Sondheim about a single man in a sea of married couples; $21 adults, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m., champagne blacktie reception at 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626. BROTHERSOFTHELASTWATCH: The Portland rock band performs, with The Religious Rite; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. JIVE COULIS:The Ashland funk-

rock-blues band performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-388-8331.

SATURDAY THREE SISTERSMARATHON, MARATHONRELAYAND5KFUN RUN:The run features a backdrop of the Three Sisters Mountains and parts of the Deschutes River; USATF certified; Portion of the proceeds benefit the American Cancer Society Relay for Life; $30for 5K, $90 Marathon run/walk, $180280 marathon relay, registration requested; 7 a.m. marathon, 8 a.m. 5K Fun Run;Eagle Crest Resort,1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-3881860 or www.threesistersmarathon. com. RUN BABYRUN:A5k and 10k race to benefit the Madras Pregnancy Resource Center; $20; 8:10 a.m., registration 7-8 a.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; 541390-0219 or www.runbabyrun.org. CENTRAL OREGONRETIRED TEACHERS PLANTSALE: Featuring annuals, perennials, decorations, gardening supplies and more; proceeds benefit the Redmond Opportunity Center Foundation and Central Oregon Community College scholarship programs;


since they were seized. A fter a h e aring i n M a y , Continued from A7 Hicks agreed to forfeit ail but Mackey said this was law fourcats.Those cats are being enforcement's first contact held at the Brightside Animal with Hicks about animal Shelter until the animal neneglect, but that about six glect case is completed. The months prior she had hired other animals have been put local residents to help clean up for adoption. her home after neighbors Mackey said Hicks posted noticed it had grown un$2,500 in order to maintain kempt. Mackey visited the ownership of the four animals, home recently and found it and noted the cats Hicks secleaner than before. lected were three unspayed The petition for forfeiture females and one unneutered asked that Hicks be forced male. to put down a security deIf Hicks w i n s h e r t r i a l, posit or bond, and asked there's a possibility she could that she pay $11,778 if she get the cats back at that time. wanted all t h e a n i mals If she pleads guilty or is found back. That is the sum of guilty at trial, Mackey said, costs incurred by the coun- she likely would not get the anty caring for the animals imals back. She is scheduled to

free admission; 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; Zion Lutheran Church, 1113S.W. Black Butte Blvd., Redmond; 541-382-7044. GARDENANDPLANT SALE: Plants and garden decorations for sale; proceeds benefit the Unity Opportunity Foundation of Central Oregon projects; free admission; 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; Full Circle Outreach, 1050 S.W.Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-382-7044, I LOVE RHUBARB FESTIVAL: Dutch-oven cooks prepare a variety of rhubarb dishes; with live music, vendors, a car show and more; proceeds benefit S.C.O.O.T.R; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road, La Pine; 541-536-2049 or www. Isgardens.com. LA PINE YA YA SISTERHOOD YARD SALE:Featuring treasures for sale in conjunction with Rhubarb Festival; proceeds benefit CanCancer; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road; 541-536-2170 or yayasisterhood13O gmail.com. LET'S PULL TOGETHER:Features an event to eradicate noxious weeds followed by lunch, music, prizes and beverages; bring a weeding tool; check website for lunch and site locations specific to Bend, Redmond, and La Pine; Sisters on June15; free; 9 a.m.-noon for weeding; noon at lunch locations; Bend location; 541610-3309 or www.letspulltogether. com. MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9a.m .-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B andSeventh streets; 541-489-4239. SISTERSRODEOPARADE: Featuring rodeo queens, horses, musical groups, classic cars and more; free; 9:30a.m.; downtown Sisters; 541549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. CRUISE TOTHECENTEROF OREGON:Seecars in a variety of makesand models;withvendors and train rides; free for spectators, donations of nonperishable foodaccepted;10a.m .-3 p.m ., gates open 8 a.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-815-3320 or www. ccrodders.com.

go to trial in September on 28

charges of second-degree animal neglect. Hicks pleaded not guilty to the charges last week. By state law, anyone convicted of domestic animal neglect cannot own similar animals for five years. Nakahira said the county does not get many caseslike this, and when his office seeks an animal forfeiture it's often because of the sheer number of animals and the expense of boarding them. The animals, according to the petition, appeared well-fed, and Nakahira said the shelter believed the animals would be adoptable once they got healthy. — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com

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owe asa rue aen orreevance TV SPOTLIGHT By Frazier Moore


The Associated Press

NEW YORK — So what's new on TV? The new season of "America's Got Talent" starts Tuesday at 9 p.m. on NBC. New judges include former Spice Girl Mel B. and supermodel/personality Heidi Klum, who are joining forces with Howie Mandel and Howard Stern. New York's Radio City Music Hall isthe spectacular new venue. Even so, the roots of this NBC variety competition are steeped in TV antiquity, reaching back to the medium's infancy. It was on June 20, 1948, that "The Ed Sullivan Show" (then known as "The Toast of the Town") began its 24 seasons



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The Associated Press file photo

Season eight of "America's Got Talent" kicks into gear Tuesday. Celebrity judges, from left, are Howie Mandel, Heidi Klum, Howard Stern and Melanie "Mel B.» Brown.

can Idol" began its epochchanging run on Fox in 2002. of jugglers, opera singers,coWith his Syco Entertainmedians, animal acts and (of ment, he now serves as a crecourse) Elvis Presley and the ator, producer and judge on Fox's "The X Factor," which Beatles. It was also 65 years ago that come fall starts its third sea"The Original Amateur Hour" son. And off-camera, he is the moved to television after a suc- driving force of " A merica's cessful run on radio (its final Got Talent," now starting its CBS telecast was in 1970). eighth season. The variety show was proIn a recent phone interview nounced dead decades ago. from his native London, the And after "The Gong Show" 53-year-old mega-impresario in the 1970s and '80s, and recalled enjoying talent shows "Star Search," which folded in like "Opportunity K n ocks" 1995, talent competitions also and "New Faces" as a child. seemed kaput. And he described how a But Simon Cowell has done few years ago, amid the boom his part t o r e surrect both of singing competitions, he genres. hatched the idea for the broadH e was, of course, the tart- er-based talent show "Amertongued judge when "Ameri- ica's Got Talent" emerged as.

He was watching a singing show in Britain when a contestant warbled a too-familiar song, and very badly, "and I remember thinking: 'I'd actually rather watch a dancing dog than listen to her.' "Then I said to myself, 'I used to LOVE that kind of show! Why don't we bring back that type of show again'?'" So he did. "America's Got Talent" (the first in Cowell's global "Got Talent" franchise, with original versions of the format now produced in 56 territories) premiered in 2006.

And last year (fittingly) a dog act, Olate Dogs, won the $1 million prize. Cowell is expectedly bullish about the season ahead. "The new panel has jelled

very well. There's really good chemistry with the judges and the host (Nick Cannon)," he said.He also sang the praises of the series' new producer, Sam Donnelly. "She's totally revitalized t h e A me r i can show. It's by far the best we've done." Of course, "AGT » is hardly Cowell's only project, even in the U.S. Come fall, "The X Factor" returns on Fox after two seasons of conspicuously falling short of what the audience was led to expect. Will its third be the charm? "If you'd asked me that question even a month ago,» Cowell replied, "I would have said I honestly don't know." But recent auditions in Charleston, S.C» were "by far the best two days we've shot" since the series began, he declared. "It suddenly just c licked. And there's one audition in particular that's probably one of my favorites that I've ever been involved in — a one-in10-million audition. I can't stop thinking about it. "I think we may have got it right," he summed up. The talent-show derby has been dominated i n r e c ent months by the hearty performance of NBC's "The Voice" (whose producers include reality mogul Mark Burnett) and the ratings erosion of "Ameri-

can Idol," whose judging panel Cowell exited three years ago. "Not my problem anymore,"

Daughter rea stakingcareo mom Dear Abby: I took care of my grandmother until her death a few years ago, and now my mother is very sick. I feel angry because I'm only 23, and it seems all I have ever doneistake care of sick people. I sit at the hospital sometimes just fuming. DEAR Mom was a smokABBY er and now she has cancer. I keep thinking i f s h e h a d n 't smoked, she wouldn't be in this fix, and neither would I. I always visit her and try to do everything she asks of me, and yet I think I'm starting to hate her. I dread going to the hospital, sitting there and waiting for test results, etc. What kind of daughter has feelings like this? — Worst Daughter On Earth Dear Daughter: Please stop beating yourself up. Your feelings are normal. You have a right to be angry that your mother is sick. At 23, you have had an unusual amount of responsibility thrust upon you for someone your age. That her disease has taken over your life is also a reason to be angry. However, please stop blaming

her for her illness. Right now, you need each other. And nonsmokers get cancer, too. The American Cancer Society has support

as a nontraditional student you have earned your master's degree. That's a laudable accomplishment and deserves tobe celebrated in groups where family members any way you would like. Please can safely share their feelings. accept my sincere congratulaPlease check them tions, graduate! out. Dear Abby: I love to read. I have Dear Abby: I'm 43 kept every book I have read, so I a nd went b ack t o probably have close to 600 books school the n o ntra- in my library, which is actually d itional way. I w i l l a small room, overflowing with graduate soon with books and nothing else. my master ofhuman services deWhy do you think I can't let go gree. I will be the first person in of them? I lend them out to only my immediate family to have a a select few, and I always make degree. sure they are returned. Icould My best friend thinks I'm fooldo lovely things with this room if ish because I posed for gradua- my books weren't in the way, but I tion photos and ordered a class can't seem to part with them. — Bookworm In New York ring. She said I am too old to be having graduation pictures and a Dear Bookworm: It's probably ring. I was thrilled to have them, because your books have become but now I'm wondering if I really an extension ofyourself.Because am being foolish. Am I trying to you would like to do something recapture the "would have/could else with the space they occupy, have/should have" years'? sort through them and keep only — Ed In Louisiana the most precious ones. If there are Dear Ed: Shame on your friend titles you would like to read again for raining on your parade. With one day, do as many others are doa best friend like this, you should ing — read them on an e-reader. never forget to bring an umbrella. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com You're celebrating the fact that or P.O. Box69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY, JUNE 3, 2013:This yearyou express a


willingness to experiment and head down By Jacquetine Bigar a different path. You are very serious and focused at times, yet others often find you to be mystical and remote. Some question your abilities. Stop that! Tonight: people could feel Catch up on a friend's weekend. Stars showthe kind insecure about the of dayyou'll have tr a its you exhibit. If CANCER (June21-July22) ** * * * D ynamic you are single, an ** * * You might want to rethink a ** * * P ositive a d m irer will pursuesituation. Try to be more careful when making choices.A boss could be ** * A verage you because of observing far more than you realize. ** So-so your multifaceted Understand what is happening within * Difficult personality. If this a special friendship, and knowthat you person doesn't acceptyou asyou are, let him or her go. If might need to delay a chat. Tonight: Dn top of your game. you are attached, the two of you will need to communicate better in order to stay on LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * * Y our ability to identify with thesame page.ARIES readsyoucold. others will emerge, though you could ARIES (March 21-April19) feel conflicted in some way. Stop and ** * * * A n idea might seem nearly consider why this is before you make magical in the way that it just pops into any decisions. Check in with someone in your head. You have been doing a lot the know who can give you some good of processing lately. Let go of a need to advice. Tonight: In the thick of things. be so rigid, and go with the flow. The challenge will be to stay appropriate while honoring your uniqueness. Tonight: As you like.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * You might not agree, but the smart move is to say little and remain focused on what you want. Everyone has his or her special uniqueness, as do you. Accept this fact. The end results could be dynamic. Tonight: Play it low-key. Curl up with a good book or relaxto a movie.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

** * * * Y ou might want to take another look at a recent decision you've made. Your actions can, and likely will, have an impact. You might want to open up a discussion if you've not done so yet. You might be surprised by what the other person shares. Tonight: Say "yes" to an enticing offer.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * T hink in terms of personal gain. Lighten up, and the flow of a conversation or interaction will be much smoother as a result. A loved one might be aching to have an important conversation with you; make time for this person. Tonight: Squeeze in some exercise.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * * You might want to reach out to a child or potential new friend. This person will appreciate your overture. Realize what is happening with a family member, as he or she might be holding back or trying to hide something. Plan a visit in the near future. Tonight: In the moment.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * Deal with a domestic issue directly. You could have abad case ofthe blues. Your sensitivity will come forward in a conversation. You seem to know what is happening before it occurs. Follow your intuition about a personal matter, and you will be OK. Tonight: Head home.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * * Y ou'll need to ask a lot of questions in order to determine how much of a risk something is. You might need to let this one go. Your serious demeanor could throw someone off in a conversation. Acknowledge what is going on. Tonight: Catch up on a friend's news.

PISCES (Fed. 19-March20)

** * * To others you might seem so ** * * E valuate what is going on within vague, yet to you, you are as aclear as a bell. Whatyou can tolerate as far as you. Your sense of humor emerges, GEMINI (May 21-June20) which allows greater give-and-take with a specifics is much different than others. ** * * You know exactly what you want, Verify a financial offer and make sure it is and you refuse to be distracted. Someone personal matter. Defer to a partner or an to your liking. Otherwise, let it go. Tonight: associate who often demands the lead. you work with could inspire you to keep Run errands on the way home. Right now, there might be little choice. going toward a special goal. Sometimes Tonight: Follow someone else's lead. you are very hard on yourself and ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)

he chuckled when asked to diagnose what i s p l aguing eldol »

"It's so much in m y p ast now,» he said. "I deliberately

this year didn't watch a single second of the show." Maybe publicized clashes between its judges (only one of whom — maybe — will be back next season) upstaged the performers. Maybe the s how is getting old i n t h e tooth. Or maybe, with all the rival t alent shows ( i ncluding ABC's "Dancing With the Stars," Fox's "So You Think You Can Dance" and even AMC's new docureality series, "Showville »), the genre is glutted. "There is no question about it, there are too many," Cowell said. "But funnily enough, that doesn't bother me. It makes you more focused." Asked the most important thing he focuses on, Cowell didn't pause before replying, "relevancy. Somebody once said to me, 'Disco died in the '70s.' Those words haunt me. You have to stay relevant in EACH decade." But how? "I listen. I listen to people who've had more experience than me. And I listen to 16- and 17-year-olds. I'm not threatened by someone who knows more than me. I just want them to TELL me! "I love learning new things," said the man world-famous for his on-the-air outspokenness. "I'd rather listen than talk."

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional feefor 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I



Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:35, 6:25, 9:20 • AFTER EARTH (PG-13) Noon,1, 245, 345, 6:15, 715, 9:15, 10:15 • EPIC(PG)11:55 a.m., 2:30, 6, 9:10 • EPIC 3-D(PG)12:50, 3:20, 6:20, 9:35 • FAST& FURIOUS6(PG-13)f1:40a.m.,1:f5,3,4:30, 6:05, 7:45, 9:40 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 11:30a.m » 2:55, 6 IO, 9:25 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 12:10, 1:10, 3:10, 4:10, 6:35, 7:35, 9:30, 10:05 • IRON MAN 3(PG-13) 'l2:35, 3:40, 7:10, 10:10 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13)12:30,3:30,6:45,9:45 • OBLIVION(PG-13) 1 2:05, 3:55, 6:55, 9:55 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:40, 3:05, 4:20, 6:50, 7:30, 9:50 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESSIMAX 3-0 (PG- !3) 1215, 4,7,10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. f




TV TODAY 8 p.m. on FAM,"The Secret Life of the American Teenager" — It's probably time for this series to end, as the titular teens are getting a bit long in the tooth. When we left them last week, Ricky (Daren Kagasoff) was confronting Amy (Shailene Woodley) about their future, while Amy learned how far Ben (Ken Baumann) was willing to go to get her back. Ethan (Michael Grant) was getting love tips from all sides, and Henry (Allen Evangelista) made a big decision. Find out how it all turns out in tonight's series finale. 8:30 p.m. on E3, "Rules of Engagement" —Anyone else think this has "bad idea" written all over it? Liz (Wendi McClendon-Covey) decides she's waitedlong enoughto become a mother, and guess whom she asks to help her make it happen. None other than Russell (David Spade). Jeff (Patrick Warburton) suggests that Timmy (Adhir Kalyan) act more assertive to attract a co-worker, but the advice backfires in "Cats and Dogs."

gp.m. onl3, "2 Broke Girls" — Office work has to be more pleasant than slinging hash, right? Not for Max (Kat Dennings), who gets hit on by the boss when she and Caroline (Beth Behrs) take temporary gigs in an office. Caroline, however, sees the job as an opportunity to break into the corporate world in "And the Temporary Distraction." Garrett Morris and Matthew Moy also star. 9 p.m. on A&E,"The Glades" — Drinking can be dangerous — if you overimbibe or drive — but who knew that liquor promotioncould be adeadly game? Jim (Matt Passmore) finds that out when he investigates the murder of a spokesmodel for a well-known brand of rum in the new episode "Shot Girls." Carlos Gomez also stars. 9 p.m. on FAM,"The Fosters" — Jennifer Lopez is a co-executive producer of this new drama series, which focuses on a lesbian couple, Stef and Lena (Teri Polo, Sherri Saum), raising a diverse brood of youngsters. Brandon (David Lambert) is Stef's biological son. Mariana and Jesus (Cierra Ramirez, Jake T. Austin) are twins the couple adopted. Callie (Maia Mitchell) is the newest addition, a foster daughter with a rough past. Hayden Byerly and Danny Nucci also star. ©Zap2it


Regal Pilot Butte 6, 27f7 NE. US. Highway20, 541-382-6347 • AT ANYPRICE(R) 4: l5 • DISCONNECT (R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • THE GREAT GATSBY(PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 1, 4, 7 • THE ICEMAN (R) 1:15, 7 • MUD(PG-I3) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • THE SAPPHIRES (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I-548-8777 • FAST & FURIOUS 8 (PG-13) 3:30, 6:15, 9 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13)4:30,7,9:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court,541-549-8800 • AFTER EARTH (PG-I3) 6:30 • EPIC (PG)5:30 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 7:30 • NOW YOU SEEME(PG-13) 6: I5 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 6 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • AFTER EARTH (PG-I3) 5,7:20 • EPIC (PG)6:50 • EPIC 3-D(PG) 4:30 • FAST 8 FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) 3:45, 6:40 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 4:35, 7:10 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 4 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-0 (PG-13) 7 Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014

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IN THE BACI4: WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 NBA, B3 NHL, B3 MLB, B4

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports


A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:





Saturday, Sunday

West Coast League, seasonopener,

Hershey's Track& FieldGames,Bend High School:Theannual local track

NBA Finals, Game1, 6 p.m. (ABC): We know the San Antonio Spurs will be

Sisters Rodeo:Theself-proclaimed

French Open,men'sandwomen's finals:Two stars hope to addto their

Bend Elks at Walla Walla Sweets, 7:05 p.m.:Bend's summer collegiate team

meet allows young trackathletes to

representing the Western Conference

opens play on the road inWashington. You can listen to the gameat

compete. Thetop finishers advance to a state competition in Eugene oreventhe

— they have beenresting since sweeping the Memphis Grizzlies last

www.bendelks.com. After a week of

nationals in Hershey, Pa. Participation is free, and events start at 4 p.m.

week. The East representative still needs to be determined. Indiana plays Miami

For more information, visit www.bendparksandrec.org/Recreation Programs/Sports/sports Events/

in Game 7 ofthe Eastfinals (today, 5:30 p.m., TNT).

traveling, Bendwill play its home opener on Wednesday, June12,againstthe Cowlitz Black Bears.




"Biggest Little Show in the World" is back for the 73rd time. While there

legacies this weekend. American Serena Williams will try to make it through the

are actually events onWednesday (Xtreme Bulls) andThursday (slack performance), the main rodeo will

women's draw in anattempt to win her

take place over the weekend. For a full

16th major (final, Saturday, 6 a.m., NBC). On the men's side, Rafal Nadal seeks his

schedule and more information, see

eighth French title (final, Sunday, 6a.m.,

pageB6,or visit www.sistersrodeo.com.

NBC) But he might have to face top seed Novak Djokovic in the semis.


y+,~-~% „-



Young rider's

as overall champion and Stephanie Howewas the women's winner at Sunday's 2013Heaven

w,, = =. I

5-kilometer (3.1-mile)


to fast start

As he faced the end of his high school career,Austin Foss saw two paths for his future: He could join the Marine Corps,or he could become a rodeo cowboy. He chose the latter. Foss, 21 and of Terrebonne, wa s r a n k ed fifth in the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association world standings Foss in bareback riding as of last week with 2013 winnings of $28,466. On • Schedule Saturday,hewill seekto for the improve his ranking by Sisters competing in the 73rd Rodeo, ann u a l S isters Rodeo, B6 which runs Wednesday through Sunday at the Sisters Rodeo Grounds. This weekend will m ar k F oss' fourth yearin the Sisters bareback field. While he has never been among the money winners (top eight) at the Sisters Rodeo, he is hoping to change that. "One of my goals is to win first," he

course with an official time,butthousands of others took part — at least 4,000 were


expected, according to race organizers. Alajoki, of Bend, reached the finish line in a time of17 minutes, 4 seconds. Finishing second was Alex Martin, also of Bend, in18:10, and third was Brandon Pollard, of Sisters,in 18:21. The top three finishers in the women's field were all from Bend, led by Howe with a time of 18:32, which was good

Central Oregon athletes had many memorable moments this spring, including, but not limited to (clockwise from top left), a second straight state title in Class 5A girls golf by Summit's Madison Odiorne; a seventh consecutive state title for Summit's girls track team, and a state final run by the Bend High baseball team.

for seventh placeoverall. Olivia Brooks, winner of the 2012 Heaven Can Wait women's division,

finished secondSunday in19:10. Kari Strang was third in 20:42. The Heaven Can Wait 5K is a benefit for the St. Charles Foundation's

Bulletin file photos

s rom a memora es rin

Sara Project, a breast health education and outreach partnership. Since 2000, the race

has been stagedevery year on National Cancer Survivor's Day, the first

Sunday in June. Results for the top 600 finishers are listed

in Scoreboard onpage


says. But the ultimate goal, says Foss, is to qualify for the National Finals Rodeo, set for Dec. 5-14 in Las Vegas. To do that, he must be among the top 15 bareback riders in the PRCA world rankings by Sept. 30. After becoming a PRCA cardholder last spring, the rookie pro went on to win $44,120 for the season. See Rodeo/B6

ed and finished at Drake Park. More than 900 participants finished the



The Bulletin

Can Wait 5K run and walk in Bend. The14th annual race, a fundraiser for breast

cancer awareness, start-

career isoff

By Elise Gross

Frans Alajoki repeated



• At just 21, Terrebonne's Austin Foss is in fifth place in thebareback riding world standings

Thousandstake part in local 5K

and lacrosse. It was a good spring. Here are afew of my personal favorite moments from the season:

Storm runner showsclass he spring athletic season is over for Central Oregon high schools and the trophy haul is again considerable. Area teams won state titles in golf and track, posted top-four finishes in tennis and baseball, and made historic postseason appearances in softball


Summit senior Michael Wilson won his second 300-meter hurdles state title two weekends ago, finishing first after Madison junior Schuller Rettig, who was leading the race and almost certain to win, tripped on the final hurdle. After the medals presentation, Wilson, who has committed to run at

See additional photos from the

Class 5A state baseball playoffs: O denddunetin.com/preppics Duke University in North Carolina next year, pulled Rettig atop the podium and gave the disappointed Madison runner the bullet shell from the starter's gun, a coveted prize awarded to each track event winner at the state meet. It was a classy move by a classy kid from a classy program. SeeSpring /B10

B2. — Bulletin staff report


Stewart takes NASGAR victory Tony Stewart ends a

30-race winless streak at Dover,B3

Paid Advertisement


Oregon State reachesSuper Regionals • The Beavers turn back TexasARM 6-1 to go undefeated in theCorvallis regional

8qg~~ ~ Greg Wahli Stephens i The Associated Press

Oregon State pitcher Ben Wetzler is congratulated by teammates at the end of the sixth inning of Sunday's NCAA regional game against Texas A&M in Corvallis. Wetzler pitched a complete game as Oregon State advanced in the postseason.

The Associated Press


CORVALLIS — Oregon State pitcher Ben Wetzler threw a complete game fourhitter with 10 strikeouts, and Oregon State defeated Texas A&M 6-1 to win the NCAA Corvallis regional on Sunday.

• Oregon wins twice in its regional on Sunday to force a

Wetzler (8-1) gave up a run-scoring triple to Cole Lankford in the first inning then settled down and kept the Aggie hitters off balance the rest of the day, retiring 26 of the next 31 batters. "It started off pretty rough, but as soon as I got the ball down things started to change a little bit for me,"

Pic:k a Club. Any Club. g Gift-Giversp ~ 6uarantee ~

decisive final game today,B3 Wetzler said. "It's a team effort. Everybody makes plays and I just tried to do my part." Danny Hayes drove in three runs on two hits for Oregon State (48-10). His two-out two-run double into the right field corner off of Aggiesreliever Jason Jester gave the Beavers a 3-1 lead in the seventh and he added another with an RBI single in the ninth. See Beavers/B10

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COREBOARD RUNNING College Heaven CanWait BK In Bend Sunday Top 600 Finishers 1, Frans Alajokr, Bend,17:04. 2, Alex Martrn,

Bend, 18:10. 3, BrandonPollard, Sisters, 18:21. 4,

Graham Lelack, Bend,18:24. 5, CaseyCollier, Bend, 18:28 6, JasonTownsend, Bend, 18:31. 7, Stephanie l-iowe,Bend,18:32. 8, RigoRamirez, Redmond, 18:51. 9,SylvainBauge,Bend,19:00.10, EricMartin,

Bend,19:06r 11, Olivia Brooks, Bend, 19:10. 12, Brennan Buckl ey-Noonan,Redmond,19:17.13,RussellTaylor, Bend,19:18. 14,ZachryWeber, Bend, 19:23. 15,

Joe Hawkins,Bend,19.48.16, CaseyShannon,Bend, 19:59. 17,BrandonHawes, Madras,19:59. 18, Trayton Libolt,Bend,20:06. 19,JackStrang, Bend,20:20.

20, JakobKnox,Bend,20:25. 21, Chris Gassner,Bend,20:28. 22,DylanGillespi e, Bend,20:30.23, Robert Chapman, Provo, 20:36. 24, GreggShannon, Bend,20:41. 25, Kari Strang , Bend,20.42 26,Sidney Davis, Redmond, 20:46. 27, DaveMagness, Bend,20:57. 28,Diana Ackerman,Bend,21:00. 29, NatePedersen,Bend, 21:09. 30,TerranLibolt, Bend,21:12. 31, KarlaNash,Bend,21:19. 32,JohnHolland, Redmond,21:25. 33, lan Katz, Bend, 21:28. 34, Ben Anderson,Madras,21:31. 35, Ellen Kramer, Redmond, 21:32.36,Coff in Robinson,Bend,21:34. 37,Dylan Coleman,Bend,21.36.38,Jackson Murphy, Bend,21:45.39,TeresaMartin, Bend,21:49. 40, DenverThelsen,21:52. 41, EricHobbs,Bend, 21:54.42, NicholasLopez, Bend, 21:59.43,TaylorSchmuki,Phoenix,22:06. 44,Sam Hatfield,Bend,22:09.45,ScottSmaff wood, Bend, 22:17. 46, Natalia Davila, Bend, 2220. 47, Steve Michel,22:20.48,JeanetteGroesz,Redmond, 22:21. 49,KellyLawson,Prineviffe, 22:22. 50, Lindsey Brown,Bend,22:22. 51,Joe Schulte, Bend, 22:23. 52, Stephanie Waritz, Bend,22:24. 53, TimHarroun,Bend,22:24. 54, ErickaLuckel, Bend,22:25. 55, MelissaMorris, Bend, 22:33 56,ConnorMansberger, Bend,22:34. 57,Adryon Wong,Bend,22: 37.58,Sam Sobotta, Bend,2242.59,ClayAdams,Bend,2246.60, Evelyn Thisse ff ,LaPine,22:49. 61, PunkThisseil, La Pine, 22:49 62, SteveAshley, Redmond,22:53. 63,AveriHartford, Redmond, 22:55. 64,CameronRuddeli,Bend,22:57.65,Greg

Manjor is,Bend,22:59.66,SueDougherty,Bend, 23:10 67, Quinn Dlarrea,Bend, 23:12. 68, Kevin Pfeil, Bend,23:12.69, LewrsRubinson, Baltimore, 23:12. 70,GlennMacLean-Talbot,Bend,23:14. 71, KimBruhnBend,23:14. 72, ChaseMisener, Bend,23:16.73,ChadLyte, Bend,23:21. 74, RyanEllis ton,Bend,23:25.75,HunterGreene,Bend,23:28. 76, DanielVance,Bend,23:28. 77,KyleeJohnson, Redmond, 23:28.78,MelanieMangin,Bend,23:32. 79,JeffCaba,Bend,23:32.80,JeffChavez,Bend, 23:33. 81, Benjamin Caba,Bend,23:35. 82, Andrew

Stengel, Sisters, 23:35. 83, Madison Leapaldt, Bend, 23:36. 84, Vance Cooper, Bend,23:37. 85, Ivan Kufeidt,Bend,23:38. 86, MicaeiaMartin, Bend, 23:39. 87,LizFancher Bend,23.42. 88, KatieTiktin, Bend, 23:43.89,MalloryRoberts,Bend,23:45.90, MarkRoberts,Bend,23 45. 91, Madi Mansberger,Bend,23:51. 92, Alexis Eudy,Bend,23:52. 93, LindaStragand, Bend,23:57. 94, Derek Giffepsie,23:57. 95,Jeff Clay,Poweli Butte, 24:00. 96,DalenBuckley-Noonan,Redmond, 24:02. 97,RebeccaRochester,Bend,24:05.98,MaddieRiley, Bend,24.07. 99,EthanStengal, Sisters, 24:08. 100, BrandiJoMoles, Bend,24:09. 101, Amy Beyerlein, Bend,24:09. 102, KenKendaff, Klamath Falls, 24:09 103,ShawnPolizzi, 24:11. 104, KurtNoonan,Redmond,24.11.105, HaleyBeal, Bend, 24:12 106, PaulMessett, Bend,24:12. 107, Brian EngleBend, , 24:12. 108 CalebKrause,Bend, 24:15. 109, KristineMacLean-Talbot, Bend,24:20. 110, KatieLamarre, Bend, 2422. 111, Jenna Ringer, Bend,24:24. 112,Orrin Libolt, Bend, 24:26. 113,RobynKnox, Bend,24:26. 114, Emma Beaver, Bend,24:31.115, BurkeSelbsh, Bend, 24:31. 116,SonjaVonEhrenstein, Bend,24:31. 117, Liv Downing,Bend,24 33 118, BobSmith, LaPine, 24:35. 119,Emm aBrooks, Bend,24:35. 120,Katherine Skovborg,Bend,24:35. 121, Chris Vergona,Bend, 24:38. 122, Julie Downing, Bend,24:38. 123, JaceHansen,Bend, 24:39. 124, BradyBafford, Bend,24:42. 125, Kyle Baca,Redmond,24:43. 126, KrystalSchachwald, 24:44.127,SteveKaufmann,Bend,24:48.128, Holly Jewkes, La Pine,24:50.129,MaribelEames,Bend, 24:50. 130,RyanMinikis,Bend,24:55. 131, CelesteMorton, Bend, 24:55. 132, Steve

Mckinn on, Bend,24.58 133,Craig Mcconneff , Hood River,24:58.134,WoodrowHowell, Portland, 24:59. 135,NicholasSanseri, Bend,24:59. 136,Paul

Leapaldt,Bend,24.59.137, MattWittmer, Redm ond, 25:00. 138,BreahBoffom, Bend, 25:01. 139,Jack Skovborg,Bend,25:03.140,Robert Jordan,Lacey, 25:03. 141, GrantChambers, Bend,25.03 142, Nicole Morgen,Bend, 25:04. 143, Alyssa Bennett, Bend, 25:04. 144,CarinaRosterol a, Gichrist, 25:05.145, TanyaHackett, Bend,25:10. 146,GinaGuss, Bend, 25:11. 147,KerianneBethers, Redmond,25.13. 148, CherylYounger,Bend,25:15. 149,Ali Ausfahl, Bend, 25:16.150,SaraHobin, Bend,25:17. 151, Debra Jolma, Bend,25:19. 152,Kyle Steerport, Bend, 25.22 153, MayFan,Sisters, 25.22.154, Stacy Trapane se, Bend, 25:25. 155rJennifer Blechman,Bend,25:28.156,Kyla Coulier,Bend,25:28. 157, ErikaStrauser,Bend,25:29. 158, KennyCrain, Bend,25.30. 159,JakeWoodruff, Bend,25:30. 160, Kiley Rucker,Redmond, 25:35. 161, CrndiEielson,Bend,25:36. 162, SaraMurreff, Bend, 2537. 163, Maddi Boettner, Sisters, 25:38. 164,ShannonMara, Bend,25:43. 165,Lisa Uri, Bend,25:45.166, Amity Calvin, Sisters, 25:46. 167, John Farweff, Bend,2546.168, KalieWhitcomb, Bend,25:49. 169,Haleyyounger, Bend,25:50. 170, GenaHuff,Redmond,25:52. 171, James Anderson, Bend,2553. 172, Daniel Gentry,Madras,25:55. 173,Heather Salvesen,Bend, 25:55. 174, Allie Kasari, Bend,25:57.175, Martha Rhine, Bend,25:57.176,Eric Amdt,Bend,25:58. 177, Michael Ashiey,Redmond,2559 178, Gary Naugher,Redm ond, 26:00. 179, Kevin Cozad,Sunriver, 26:01.180,Jennifer Mishier, Bend,26:02. 181, TerriFreyermuth,Bend,26:02.182, EvaCihon, Bend, 26:03 183,TaraPrince Redmond,26:05. 184,AnneBuck,WestLinn,26:06.185,DylanMalendoski, Bend,26:07. 186,JoeyGann, Bend,26:08. 187,DureeStandley,Redmond,26:08.188,Kaylee Wilson ,Redmond,26:09.189,QuincyHiggins Bend, 26:09. 190, VaferieMuehling, Bend,26:10. 191, Aaron Salveson,Bend, 26.11. 192, Amy Herauf, Bend,26:18. 193,AnyaKatz, Bend,26:18. 194, Greg Mikkelson, Bend,26:22. 195, Victoria Malendoski, 26:25. 196,Mike Baxter, Bend,26:30. 197, Sherri Katz,Bend,26:30. 198, RalphPhillips, Bend,26:31.199,ErinKerr, Bend,26:31. 200,Krissy Wiff ard,Bend,26:32. 201, JaredFuhriman, OregonCity, 2632. 202, Taylor Smith, Bend, 26:33. 203, ClydeDunithan, Bend, 26:36.204,KeithSlater, LaPine, 26:36. 205, Karen Stanard,Bend, 26:39 206, LaurenBackes, Bend, 26:40. 207,MaryWeerts, Bend,26:40 208, RobynDster, Redmond,26:41. 209, Nicolas Campbell, Bend,26:42.210,DallasWhite, Bend,26:42 211, Julia Fecteau, Bend, 26:43. 212, John Steerport,Bend,26:43. 213,RuthAnnClarke, Bend, 26:44. 214,ErikaHolmes,Redmond, 26:50. 215,Tia Yankovich, Bend,2652. 216, SabrynaAdrianson, Bend,26:52.217, GinaAnderson, Bend,26:54. 218, Christina Macy,Bend,26:54. 219,RussMclntosh, Bend, 26:58.220,TiffanyGomes,Bend,27.00. 221,Keff ie Fletcher,Bend,27:02.222,LukeRoberts, Bend, 27:03. 223, Erin Wolfe, Redmond, 27:03. 224, ShelbyZacharias, Bend,27:04. 225,KarynAn-

derson,Bend,27:06.226,AndreaLevesque, Bend,

27:08. 227, LaurenWatwood,Bend, 27:10. 228, Sally Johnson,Bend,27:10.229, ZackJenks, Burns, 27:11.230,KarlieHansen,Bend,27:11. 231, TravisTaylor,Bend,27:12. 232, DavidStewart, Bend,27:12. 233,MichaelCappieffo,Sunriver, 27:14.234,Kristin Lasala,Bend,27:15. 235,Jennifer Hendrickson,Bend,27:16. 236, AshleyKnox,Bend, 27:17. 237,KoryBright, Bend,27:20. 238 Kennedy Bright, Bend,27:20. 239,Laurie Rice,Bend,27:23. 240, DanieffeRadcliff, Bend, 27:24. 241, JonLindsay,Bend,27:24.242, NikkiCheney, Bend,27:25.243,MargaretRucker, Redmond,27:28. 244, DanieTi l ernan, Efficott City,2728. 245,Trevor McCreery,Bend,27:28. 246, SamuelHicks, Bend, 27:31. 247,LaurenHicks, Bend,27:31. 248 David Norbury ,Bend,27:33.249,StephanieLeapaldt,Bend, 27:33.250,RobertPoggione,Bend,2734 251, AndreaTimm,Bend,27:39 252,RyanTimm, Bend, 27:39.253,MatthewLachance, Bend, 27:40. 254, RobMacgow an, Bend,27:43. 255,Stephanie Hicks, Bend,27:45.256,AmberTaylor, Bend,27:45. 257,WendyMiller,Redmond,2748.258 JaydenDover, Bend,27:48. 259, KymTownsend, Bend, 27.49. 260, Elizabeth Lopez, Bend,27:50. 261, Rachel Humphrey, Bend,27:51.262, Stephanie Krause,Bend, 27:57.263, GordonIverson, Bend, 28:02. 264,Richy Fisher,Bend,28.05.265,Danieff e Patr ick,La Pine,2806 266,Bea Hayman,Bend, 28:06. 267,David Gaarde, ByronCenter, 28:12. 268,

TyreffHobbs,Bend,28:15.269,SharonReams,Bend, 28:15.270,ConnorDavenport,Bend,28:18 271, Christy Schryver,Bend,2823. 272, Cindy Murphy, Bend,28:25.273,Charlie Murphy,Bend,

Embry, PoweffButte, 34:27. 546, Carly Watkins, Bend, 34:28.547,KyleWatkins,Bend,34:30.548, Lori Buchanan,Bend,34:30.549,LisaWalsh,Bend, 34:32.550,LisaBales,Madras, 34:34. 28:25. 274,Alisha Goering,Bend,28:26.275,John 551, Charity Creech,Bend,34:36.552, Jessica Murphy, Bend, 28:27.276,Amy Holcomb, Bend, Furry ,Redmond,34:43.553,JamieDavenport,Bend, 28:30. 277, ReneLibolt, Bend, 28.31. 278, Tra34:43. 554,SusanDodson, Bend,34:44. 555, Beth visBrowning,Bend,28:32.279,Carmen Fuhriman, Reynolds, Bend,34:50. 556, Roslyn Eaton, Bend, Medford ,28:33.280,DianaKoester,Bend,28:33. 34.52. 557,BarbaraDalton, Prineviffe, 34:56.558, 281, Andrew Kelly, Efficott City, 28:35.282,Karie Kate Duggan,Bend,34:58 559,LisaDuggan, Bend, Gibbs, Bend,28:36.283,Anders Hafiestad,Bend, 3501.560,KarmenL'Hommedieu,Bend,35:04. 28:36. 284,MolyWilli ams,Bend,28:36 285,Nancy 561, NicoleFischer,Bend,35:07.562, AliceBowSmartt, Redmond,28:38. 286, Sara Speir, Bend, erman, Bend,35:11.563,LindsayBuccafumi,Bend, 28:38. 287,Laune Martin,Bend,28:39.288,Mary 35:12. 564,EricaSwantek, Bend,35:15. 565,Joseph Lindsay,Portland,35:18.566, DanettePrice, Bend, Pat Holm,Bend,28:40. 289, MatthewWalkiey, Bend, 35:19. 567,ChrysPurkey, Sisters, 35:19.568,Joe 28:40. 290,DeidreMagidson, Bend,28:42. 291,Amy Hayter,MountLake,28:44.292,Logan Price, Bend,35.20. 569,JenShaw, Bend, 35.34. 570, MicheleHiggins,end,35:35. Mansperger,Bend,2846. 293, JohnAyres,LaPine, 28:47. 294,Marilyn Kjobech,Bend,28:48.295,Jeff 571, l.oriGaarde,ByronCenter, Mich., 35:37.572, Picke ns,Redmond,28:48.296,TessieNolin,Bend, Tracy Lombardo,Bend,35:38. 573,Christy Chang, 28:51. 297, AudraGreen, Redmond, 28:52. 298, Bend, 35:38. 574,Alisha Simonson,Bend, 35:40. StaceyWerner, Bend, 28:52.299, BeckyCarter, Bend, 575,Nicole Sundsten,Bend,35.40.576,Annabeff e Farina,Bend,35:40. 577,Terri Radcliff, Bend,3544 28:52. 300,Tom Love,Sterling,28:56. 301, SophieRoseff, Bend, 28:58. 302, Donna 578, Michele Campbell, 35:48.579,Daniel Giffin, Howard,Redmond, 29:01. 303,Terri Mucha,Bend, Bend,35:52.580, Austin Romero, Bend, 36:06. 29:05. 304,HaileeSmith, Portland, 29:05.305,Remy 581,Emma Romero,Bend,36:06.582,Marcos Ogden,Bend,29:06. 306, Galit Miller, Bend,29:06. Romero,Bend,36:07 583,DeniseDeLeone,Terre307,Madeleine Simmons,Bend,29:06.308,Alexa bonne,3608. 584,PennyWatkins, Bend,36:09.585, Evert ,Bend,29:06.309,Amy Timony,Bend,29:09. Diane Daggett,La Pine,3610.586,Hannah Lund310, DerekBurrada,Bend,29:11. borg, Bend,36:11. 587,CarlaWorthington, 36.14. 311, TeresaGilepsie, Bend,29:11. 312,Kelsey 588, AngelaCheeney, Bend, 36:18. 589, JarrodHeSwift, Bend,29:11.313,LeoThelsen, Bend,29:12. redia, Bend,36:19. 590, AnnaContreras, Redmond, 314, PrestonStrout, Bend,29:12. 315, DawnStrout, 36:21. Bend, 29:13.316,EvanKennedy, Bend, 29:15. 317, 591, Kayiee Griffin, Bend, 36:25. 592,Unknown, Christina Turnipseed, La Pine, 2915 318, Kayla 36:26. 593,AmberChenauit,Redmond,36:30.594, Williams,Redmond,29:15. 319, Inice Gough,Bend, NenetteReynolds, Bend,36:35 595, Sara Andre, 29:16. 320,JakeJederberg, Cove, 29:16. Bend, 36:38.596,Judy Gervais,Pnneviff e,36:40 321, Jeff Freyermuth,Bend,29:17 322, Libby 597, HeatherBright Hoffman,Boulder,36:42. 598, Wawro,Portland,29:17.323,Clint Graves,Redmond, Jenni ferMock,LaPine,36.42.599,GinaSchauland, 29.18. 324,Chris Doty,Redmond,29:18. 325, Mary Bend, 36:42. 600, EleanoreHoffmeyer, Boulder, Evjen,Bend,29:21 326,LisaPeterson, Bend,29:23. 36:42. 327, KrmHansen, Bend,29:23. 328, RebeccaCondon, Bend, 29:24. 329, Cathi Moffenbeier,Bend, BASEBALL 29:24. 330,Natalie Schultz, Bend,29:25. 331, Dave Schultz, Bend,29:26.332,ErinMacmilCollege ian, Bend,29:30.333,LindaHickmann,Bend,29:32. 334,LeslieVeenstra,Bend,29:32.335,Darlene PaNCAADivision I Baseball Regionals terson, Bend,29:32 336, CarsonAnderson, Bend, AH Times PDT 29:36. 337,KnuteBuehier, Bend,29:36.338,Wiliam Double Elimination Warne,Bend,29:37. 339, MarcusGlassow,Bend, x-if necessary 29:38.340,Adena Glassow,Bend,29:40. 341, DavidSmulin, Bend,29:40.342, Kurt ReynAt English Field olds Bend,29:41.343, SarahHastings, Bend,29:45. Blacksburg, Va. 344, Heidi Miller,Bend,29:47. 345,Kari McConneff, Friday, May31 Bend, 29:48.346,DuaneMarkle, Redm ond, 29:48. Dk ahoma 7,Coasta Carolina 3 347, AmyBelasen,Bend,29:52. 348,JessicaSch- UConn5,Virginia Tech2 neit er,Bend,29:52.349,Micheff eVonHeideke,Bend, Saturday, Juue1 2953.350, MarliVon Heideken,Bend,2953. Virginia Tech 9, Coastal Carolina1, Coastal elimi351, Ashlyn Clason,Bend, 29:55. 352, Rachel nated Worbes,Bend,29:58. 353, HankWeathers, Bend, Dk ahoma 5, UConn3, 12rnnings 30:06. 354, HannahSt. John, Bend, 30:06. 355, Sunday,June 2 Morgan Hanson,Bend,30:09.356,KaitlynEff iston, VirginiaTech3, UConn1, UConneliminated Redmond,30:10. 357, Robert Paterson, Bend,30:13. Dkiahoma10,Virginia Tech4, DUadvances 358,Rich Peterson,Bend,30:15.359,Rocheff eWiliams,Bend,30:15.360, Kristre Wild, Bend,30:17. 361, BrandonPreston, Redmond,30:18. 362, SarahPrudhomme,Bend,30:21.363,JamieConkin, Bend,30:22. 364,SophieRussenberger Bend, 30:23. 365,Devin Wicker,Bend,30:23.366,Abigail Voff endorf,Bend,30:25.367,Henry Murphy,Bend, 30:26. 368, SusanNewton, Redm ond, 30:26. 369, Sara Murphy,Bend, 30:26. 370, SarahMcDougaff, Bend,30:27. 371, CaffieCovington,La Pine, 30:28. 372,Brad Covington, LaPine, 30:28. 373, AndrewUntermeyer, 30:31.374,LauraShiling, Bend,30:31. 375,Jennifer Slat er,La Pine,30:33 376,Burgan Hawkins,Bend, 30:35. 377,VinchenzaBarnhart, Bend,30:38. 378, RyanBarnhart,Bend,30:39.379,Jiff Misener,Bend, 30:43.380,Lori DiggsBend,30:43. 381, DebraRobinson, Bend,30:44 382,Vincent FoleyBend,30:47.383,TreytonPlamondon,LaPine, 30:50. 384,Amity Duettra,Bend,30:51. 385, Dani Mil er, Sunriver,30:52. 386,CourtneyGrove, Bend, 30:53. 387,GeorgiaMcnulty, Bend,30:54. 388,Calli Saneff,Bend,30:54. 389,AzzaBorovicka-Swanson, Bend,30:54.390, CarlaBorovicka, Bend,30:54. 391, ErinKumle,Bend,30:55. 392, KatrinaDunmire, Bend,30:56. 393, Christine Blaydes, Bend, 30:58. 394,MargieUntermeyer,31:00. 395,Renee Brodock,Bend,31:03. 396, Molly Beaulieu,Bend, 31:06. 397,Hailey Gutowsky, Bend,31:06. 398,Sharon Gutowsky,Bend,31:07.399,Alexis Gilette, Bend, 31:09 400,JessicaDunaway Bend,3112. 401, LisaJanssen,LaPine,31:13.402, BobWalker, Bend 31:13.403, Diminic Ficco-Julson, Bend, 31:13. 404,AndreaStorton, Bend,31:14.405, Emily Zamarripa,Bend,31:16. 406, Chris Reynolds, Bend, 31:19. 407, LanaFox, Bend, 31:19. 408, William Lane, Bend,31:20 409, Mallory Corcoran, Bend, 31:21.410,JoeffeBeget,Bend,31:21. 411, StephanieBarker,Bend, 31:21.412, Chad Schulz , Redmond, 31:23. 413, Ashley Conley, Gilchrist, 31:25. 414, MackenzieSundborg, Bend, 31:25. 415,JordanMcCormack, Bend,31:32. 416, Krista Baker,Bend,31:32. 417, KatieNolan Bend, 31:36. 418,EffieJohnson, Bend, 31:36.419, Annete Leigh,Bend,31:36.420, KatieCurtis, Bend,31:38. 421, JanieBowers,Bend,31.39 422, Stephanie Wilkes,Bend,31:41.423, ConnieLowe,Bend,31:44. 424, Emily Price, Bend,31:44. 425, Aan Lawyer, Redmond,31:47. 426, AmandaGilette, Bend,31.48. 427, LoriDeJamatt, Madras,31:51. 428, Holly Reynolds Bend,31:51. 429 ReneStewart, Bend,31:52. 430,SarahBoadway-McConneff ,Hood River,31:52. 431, RachelScannel,Medford,31:59. 432,Wiliam Martin,Bend,32:02. 433, SandyCorbart, Bend, 32:03. 434,HeatherDaggett,La Pine,32:04.435, Jessic aCromwell,Bend,32:04.436,Robin Faff on, Bend, 3206 437, SusanKeith, Bend,3210. 438, Amy Mccormack,Bend,32:12. 439, KristenGaus, Bend,32:14.440, MelisaLindsay,Portland,32:14. 441, AlexChang,Bend,32:16. 442,Julie Singer, Bend, 32:23.443, Mrchele Hardesty, Bend,32:25. 444, AnnaBorger,Bend,32:25. 445,MarkWorthington, 32:26.446,JuiieArmstrong,Bend,32:27. 447, SarahHerberholz,32:29.448, Martha Iverson, Bend, 32:30. 449,MicheieHaff igan,Bend,32:30.450,Paris Thomason,Bend,32:31. 451,l.oriThomson,Bend,3231.452,DanieffeAleckson, Bend,32:33.453,KateMi tchell,Bend,32:33. 454,Unknown,32.37.455,JaniceCody,Bend,32:40. 456, CocoHiggins, Bend,32:41. 457,Judy Munro, Bend, 32:43.458,EllaPeterson,Bend,32:43. 459, SusieRossi,Bend,32.44.460,SarahPeterson,Bend, 32:44. 461, LindaSteiner,Bend,32:44. 462,Tully Bush, Portland, 32:44.463, SalmaParnell, Bend, 32:45. 464, CaitlinWheeler,Bend, 32:46.465, KerryPanton, Bend, 32:46.466,Gerald Hines,Sisters,32:47.467, RobMisener,Bend,32:47.468,JamieJames,Bend, 32:50. 469,LindsayKnight, Bend,32:51.470, Jorun Downing,Bend,32:51. 471,ConniRamsey,Bend,32:52.472,Amy Nickeff, Redmond,32:53.473,Jessica Meyer,Redmond, 32:53. 474,Elena Messett,Bend,32:55 475,Mike Gillette,PoweffButte, 32:56. 476,Kris Mandel,Bend, 32:57. 477,DavidNaviaux, Bend,32:59. 478, Nancy Fairchild, Bend,33:01. 479,ReeleMarshall, Bend, 33:02.480,VaferieWalkley, Bend,33:03. 481, HeatherFerber, 33:03.482, JeannieWheeler, Bend, 33:04.483, Bailee Carpenter, Bend,33:04. 484, Brenna Hasty, Bend,33:07. 485, DanieffeOhare, Bend, 33:07.486,DavidRoepke, Bend, 33:07. 487, KristinaBradbury,Bend,33.08. 488, LiamEly,Bend, 33:08 489,SteeleJasa, Bend,33:14.490, ZoeyReid, Bend,33:14. 491, Ally Thompson,Bend,33.14. 492, Susan Guinee, Bend,33:15. 493, Jenniffer Smith, Bend, 33:18. 494,Cathy Ostman,Redmond,33:19.495, Jiff Kaufmann, Bend, 33:20. 496, Regan White, Bend, 33:21.497,JessicaWoodford, Bend,33:22. 498, Amanda Bittinger, Corvaffis, 33:24 499,Laurel Weiborn, Redmond,33:24. 500, Breona Bittinger, Corvaffis,33:25. 501,Wayne Wallace,Bend,33:27.502,Micheff e Adrianson,Bend,33:31.503, Kristie Carpenter,Bend, 33:35. 504,AdamSears Bend,33:36. 505,Aaron Malinowski, Bend,33:37. 506, MeganRutherford, Bend,33:38.507, MrchaelGurnee,Bend,33:40. 508, TannerWild, Bend,33:41.509, RanottaMcNair, Bend, 33:42.510,DebSchluter, Bend, 33:43. 511, AdamSaxton, Bend, 33:45. 512, Nicole Karr, Redmond,33:50. 513, CynthiaAicantar,Bend, 33:52.514,KatieCiure, Prineviffe,33:53. 515,Aurora Sprott, Bend,33:54.516, SharynFetrow, BlackBute, 33:55. 517,TaylorPoggione, Bend,33:57. 518, Lori Hurworth,Bend,33:59.519, CharKely, Bend,34:01. 520, MarinMcCaff,Bend,34:01. 521, GaiMi l thoff, Bend,34:02.522, SereneGribskov, Redmond34.02. 523,HannahMoon,34:02. 524, CandiceMcCann,Bend, 34:07. 525, Labree Tolman, Culver,34:08.526,Lisa Fagan,Redmond, 34:08. 527, Trey Thomason,Bend, 3410. 528, Janeff e Parker,Redmond,34:10.529,Tess Gunnels, Bend,34:11.530,LonUlmer,Bend,34 11. 531, ParkerAnderson,Bend,34:12. 532,Susan Rentz, Redmond,34:13. 533, Becki Doden,Bend, 34:13. 534, NathanBrogg Redmond, 3413. 535, DawnGunnels, Bend,34:13.536, PiperKnight, Bend, 34:14. 537,JohnNason,Bend,34:15. 538,Jacob Weston, Bend,34:17. 539,DianeAnderson, Bend, 34:18.540,EmilyJahn,Bend,34:18. 541, MelindaJahn, Bend,34:19. 542, Courtney Beaulieu,Bend,34:20.543, CooperAndersen, Bend, 34:22. 544,GreggSmith,Bend,34:24.545,Caroyn

Louisiana-Lafayette7, SamHouston State 5, SHSU eliminated LSU 5,Louisiana-Lafayette1, LSUadvances At Tointon Family Stadium Manhattan, Kan. Friday, May31 KansasState20, Wichita State11 Bryant 4,Arkansas1 Saturday, June1 Arkansas3, Wichita State1, WSUeliminated KansasState7, Bryant1 Sunday,June 2 Arkansas12,Bryant3, Bryant eliminated KansasState4, Arkansas3, KSUadvances At PK Park

Eugene Friday, May31 Rice 3,SanFrancisco 2,11 innings Oregon3, SouthDakotaState2 Saturday, June 1 San Francisco4, SouthDakotaState3, 13 innings, SDSUeliminated Rice1,Oregon0 Sunday,June 2 Oregon6, SanFrancisco1, SanFrancisco eliminated Dregon11,Rice0 Today, June 3 Rice (43-18)vs.Oregon(4815),6pm. At Goss Stadium Corvallis Friday, May31 UC SantaBarbara6, TexasA8M4 OregonState5, UTSA4 Saturday, June1 TexasA8M6, UTSA1, UTSAeliminated OregonState3, UCSanta Barbara2 Sunday,June 2 TexasA8M5, UCSantaBarbara4, UCSBeliminated OregonState6, TexasA8M1, OSUadvances At Goodwin Field Fullerton, Calif. Friday, May31 ArizonaState4 NewMexico 3 Ca StateFufferton4, Columbia1 Saturday, June 1 Columbia6, NewMexico 5,13 innings, UNMeliminated Ca StateFufferton1,ArizonaState0 Sunday,June 2 ArizonaState10, Columbia5, Columbiaeliminated Cai StateFufferton6, ArizonaState1, CalStateFulertonadvances At Jackie RobinsonStadium Los Angeles Friday, May31 Cai Poly 9,SanDiego 2 UCLA5, SanDiegoState 3 Saturday, June1 San Diego6,SanDiego State 3, SDSIJeliminated UCLA6,CalPoy4 Sunday,June 2 San Diego8, CalPoly5, CalPolyeliminated UCLA6,SanDiego 0, UCLAadvances

TENNIS Professional FrenchOpen Sunday At Stade RolandGarros Paris Purse: $28.4 million (GrandSlam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Fourth Round DavidFerrer(4), Spain,def. KevinAnderson (23j,

SouthAfrica, 6-3, 6-1,6-1.

Jo-Wi friedTsonga(6), France,def.Viktor Troicki,

Serbia, 6-3,6-3,6-3.

Tommy Robredo(32), Spain,def. NicolasAlmagro (tt), Spain,6-7(5),3-6, 6-4,6-4,6-4. RogerFederer(2), Switzerland,def. Giles Simon (15), France,6-1,4-6 2-6, 6-2,6-3. Women Fourth Round SvetlanaKuznetsova, Russia, def. AngefiqueKerber (Bj,Germany, 6-4, 4-6,6-3. Serena Wiliamsitj, UnitedStates, def.Roberta Vinci(15), Italy,6-1,6-3. Sara Errani(5j, Italy, def. CarlaSuarezNavarro (20j, Spain,5-7, 6-4, 6-3. Agnie szkaRadwanska(4),Poland,def.AnaIvanovic (14),Serbia, 6-2,6-4. FrenchOpenShowCourt Schedules Today At Stade RolandGarros Paris Playbeginsat2a.m.PDT Court Philippe Chatrier Francesca Schiavone, Italy, vs. VictoriaAzarenka (3), Beiarus NovakDjokovic(1j, Serbia, vs.Philipp Kohlschrerber(16),Germany RafaelNadal(3), Spain, vs. Kei Nishikori (13), Japan SloaneStephens(tyj, United States, vs. Maria Sharapova (2), Russra Court SuzanneLenglen Tommy Haas (12), Germany, vs. Mikhail Youzhny (29j, Russia BethanieMattek-Sands,United States, vs. Maria Kirilenko(12j, Russia StanislasWawrinka (9), Switzerland,vs. Richard Gasquet (7), France JamieHampton, UnitedStates,vs.JelenaJankovic (18j, Serbia

Lead Changes: 21 among11drivers. Lap Leaders: D.Hamlin 1-23; Ky.Busch24-72; M.Kenseth 73; B.Keselowski 74-75; Ky.Busch 76-127; M.TruexJr. 128; M.Kenseth 129-156; Ky.Busch157-160; M.TruexJr. 161; KyBusch 162-205; J.Johnson 206-235; Ky.Busch 236; K.Kahne 237-238;J Johnson239-279; D.Hamlin 280; J.Johnson 281-300; D.Hamlin 301-317; Ku.Busch 318-325;J.Johnson326-377;K.l-iarvick 378;J. Montoya379-397;TStewart398-400.

Leaders Summary(Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): Ky.Busch,5timesfor150 laps;J.Johnson, 4timesfor143 aps;DHamlin,3 timesfor41laps; M.Kenseth, 2timesfor29 iaps,J.Montoya,1 time for19 laps;KuBusch, 1timefor 8 laps;TStewart, 1timefor 3 laps;B.Keseiowski,1 timefor 2laps; K.Kahne,1timefor2 laps, M.TruexJr.,2 timesfor 2 laps;K.Harwck,1timefor1 lap. Top 12 in Points:1. J.Johnson,473;2. C.Edwards, 443; 3. C.Bowyer,423; 4. M.Kenseth,399; 5. K.Harvick,399; 6D.EarnhardtJr.,398; 7.K.Kahne, 392; 8.BraKeselowski, 375,9.KyBusch,374;10. PMenard,371; 11.JGordon,361;12. AAlmirola, 354. NASCARDriver Rating Formula

Amaximum of150 points canbeattained inarace. The formulacombinesthefolowing categories.Wins, Finishes,Top-15Finishes, AverageRunningPosition While on Lead Lap, Average Speed UnderGreen, Fastes tLap,LedMostLaps,Lead-Lap Finish.

IndyCar Chevrolet Indy Dual in Detroit Race2 Sunday At The Racewayat Belle isle Park Detroit, Mich. Lap length: 2.346 miles

(Starting position in parentheses) 1.(6jSimonPagenaud,Daff ara-Honda,70,Running. 2 (2jJamesJakes,Daff ara-Honda,70,Running. 3. (1) MikeConway, Dailara-Honda, 70,Running. 4. (7j ScottDixon,Daffara-Honda,70, Running. 5. (16)DarioFranchitti, Daffara-Honda,70, Running. 6. (14) MarcoAndrettr, Daffara-Chevrolet, 70,Running. 7. (18)CharlieKimbaff,Daffara-Honda,70, Running. 8. (9) HelioCastroneves,Daffara-Chevrolet, 70,Running. 9.(15) Graham Rahal, Daffara-Honda,70, Running. 10. (ttj SebastianSaavedra, Daffara-Chevrolet, 70, Running. 11. (22) SebastienBourdais, Daliara-Chevrolet, 70, Running. 12. (19)TonyKanaan, Daffara-Chevrolet, 70,Running. 13. (13) RyanBriscoe, Dailara-Chevrolet, 69, RunSOCCER ning. 14. (20)TristanVautier, Daffara-Honda,69, Running. MLS 15. (23) EdCarpenter,Daffara-Chevrolet, 66, RunMAJOR LEAGUESOCCER ning. Aii Times PDT 16.(24) JosefNewgarden, Daliara-Honda, 64, Running. Eastern Conference 17.(5) E.J.Viso,Daffara-Chevrolet, 61,Running. W L T Pts GF GA 18. (4) RyanHunter-Reay,Daffara-Che vrolet, 59, Montreal 8 2 2 26 2 2 1 5 Running. NewYork 7 5 4 2 5 2 3 1 9 19. (10) JamesHinchcliffe, Daffara-Chevrolet, 57, Houston 6 4 4 2 2 19 14 Running. S porting KansasCity 6 5 4 2 2 1 8 1 3 20. (3)Wil Power,Daffara-Chevrolet,53, Running. Philadelphia 5 5 4 19 19 2 4 21. (25)AlexTagliani, Daffara-Honda,27,Contact. NewEngland 5 4 4 19 15 9 22. (8)Justin Wilson,Daffara-Honda,27, Contact. Columbus 4 4 5 1 7 1 6 1 3 23. (21)TakumaSato, Daffara-Honda,23,Contact. Chicago 3 7 2 11 9 17 24. (17) SrmonadeSrfvestro, Daffara-Chevrolet, 8, TorontoFC 1 7 5 8 12 19 Contact. D.C. 1 10 2 5 6 24 25. (12j A J Affmendinger,Dailara-Chevrolet, 0, Weste Contact.





TODAY TENNIS French Open, round of16

2 a.m.

French Open, round of16 French Open, round of16

6 a.m. 7 a.m.

BASEBALL College, NCAA regional, teams TBA MLB, Cleveland at New York Yankees MLB, Chicago White Sox at Seattle

4 p.m. 4 p.m. 7 p.m.

College, NCAAregional, teams TBA

8 p.m.


5 p.m.


HOCKEY NHL, playoffs, Boston at Pittsburgh SOFTBALL College, World Series, championship



I /'gil r.

Oklahoma vs.Tennessee

5 p.m.

BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, Indiana at Miami CYCLING

5:30 p.m.



and a sluggish season well NBCSN

Chris Pietsch /The Associated Press

Oregon's Ryon Healy, right, is congratulated by teammates after hitting a solo home run in the first inning against Rice in an NCAA regional game in Eugene on Sunday.

TUESDAY TENNIS French Open, quarterfinals

5 a.m. 10 a.m.

French Open,quarterfinals BASEBALL MLB, Texas at Boston MLB, Chicago White Sox at Seattle SOFTBALL

Tennis ESPN2

4 p.m.

MLB Root

7 p.m.

College, World Series, championship Oklahoma vs.Tennessee

5 p.m.


HOCKEY NHL, playoffs, Chicago at Los Angeles CYCLING

6 p.m.


Criterium Dauphine Libere, Stage (taped)

9 p.m.


Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF Reyiew supportsPac-12's clCtlOllS —Pac-12 school presidents will take no further action

after an independent review found the conference properly handled concerns about officiat-

minute span of the second half

and movedintosecondplace on the U.S. career scoring list, helping the Americans edge a

second-string Germanyteam43 in an exhibition gameSunday in Washington, D.C. Preparing for three World Cup qualifiers in

re onsa saive - winover ice wi The Associated Press EUGENE — Ryon Healy had two doubles and a home run to lead Oregon's 15-hit attack as the Ducks staved off elimination for t h e s econd time on Sunday with an 110 victory against Rice in the NCAA Eugene regional. Eighth-seeded Oregon will face the Owls again today at 6 p.m. in the championship game, with a spot in the Super Regionals on the line. The Ducks, who also beat San Francisco 6-1 on Sunday, lost to Rice on Saturday 1-0 to move into the loser's side of t h e do u b le-elimination tournament. "Long day, but it does make it a little shorter that we still have one more to play," Or-

egon coach George Horton said. "I'm sure Rice will get off the deck. Both teams are very

t he fifth f ollowing an R B I triple by Tyler Baumgartner and the first of Healy's two doubles. They tacked on four more runs in the seventh and another in the eighth.

prideful." H ealy went 4 -for-4 w i t h four RBIs and two runs for the

Ducks (48-15), who torched

Oregon's Jeff Gold (4-0,

five different Rice (43-18) pitchers for eight extra-base hits. "I have no idea where all that production came from," "Hitting's H orton sai d . contagious."

2.50), in his first start since April 3 0 ag a i nst S e attle, pitched five innings, struck out four and allowed just two hits and no walks. Darrell Hunter followed with three innings of no-hit relief, and Jordan Spencer allowed one hit before finishing off the shutout in the ninth. After allowing a l e adoff home run to San Francisco's Justin Maffei in the opener Sunday, Oregon's p i tchers went 17 innings without giving up another run.

Healy got things going for Oregon with his 11th homer of the year in the first inning to put the Ducks up 1-0. Oregon scoredthree more in the fourth on an RBI single by Scott Heineman, a sacrifice bunt by Shaun Chase and a double by Connor Hofmann. The Ducks went up 6-0 in

ing during its conference tourna- a12-day span beginning Friday, ment. A report releasedSunday U.S. coach Jurgen Klinsmann by Indianapolis-based law firm Ice Miller LLP said the Pac-12 was correct in its assessment that coordinator of officiating Ed

watched the Americans take a

Rush wasn't serious whenhe

coached to the 2006 semifinals.

offered bounties to any official who disciplined Arizona coach

The match, which drew 47,359 to RFK Stadium, commemorated

By Tim Reynolds

Sean Miller during the Pac-12

the100th anniversary year of

tournament in March. Ice Miller also agreed that Pac-12 Com-

the U.S. Soccer Federation and followeda 4-2 lossWednesday

missioner Larry Scott had the authority and made areasonable

to a first-string Belgium squad

MIAMI — As the final horn in a Game 6 loss to the Indiana Pacers was sounding, LeBron James walked toward several of his Miami Heat teammates to shake some hands and share a couple of quick words. His message was clear: Get ready for Game 7. Here comes the ultimate game. To the winner, a trip to the NBA Finals. To the loser, an offseason loaded with regret. It's that simple now for the champion Heat and the confident Pacers, who meet in Game 7 of the Eastern Conference finals tonight in Miami — a perk the Heat earned by finishing with the league's best record this season. "Each andevery year there are 30 teams that would love to be a part of this, to have one game to advance to the NBA Finals," James said. "And there's two teams that's in this position. And it's something that you can't substitute, this feeling. You can't substitute the atmosphere that we're going to be in on Monday night for both teams. We should all cherish this moment." When it's over today, only one club will be cherishing the outcome. For the Heat, it's a chance to move into the finals for the third straight year and keep hope alive of winning a second straight title. For the Pacers, it's a chance to cap what would surely go into the books as one of the biggest upsets in NBA playoff history, considering that they finished 16'/2 games behind the Heat in the regular season. None of that matters much now. The Pacers have beaten Miami five of nine times this season. They need a sixth, or else it was all for naught. "It is a closeout game and an elimination game,"Pacers coach Frank Vogel said."Our approach right now is not if we lose we're outour approach is if we win, we get to the finals. And that's what we're going for. We're going to give our best shot and try to win the Eastern

decision in fining Miller $25,000

for his actions during andafter Arizona's semifinal game against UCLA. The report did say a

4-1 lead andhang on to beat the team he helped win the 1990 World Cup as a player and

in Cleveland. Jozy Altidore also

scored for the Americans, who benefited from an owngoal by Germany.

technical foul against Miller dur-

Ij.S. women deatCanada

ing the UCLA game likely would have not been called had Rush

— Alex Morgan scored twice

not directed officials to be more

to lead the United States over

strict about bench decorum, but found that the game was offici-

Canada 3-0 Sunday inToronto

ated with integrity and no favor-

Americans' 4-3 overtime win

itism toward either team.

in the semifinals of last year's

Blaylock facingcharges

Olympic women's soccer tournament. Morgan scored for

— Former NBAstar Mookie Blaylock was charged with driving on

the top-ranked Americans in the 70th minute when she cut

a suspended licenseand failing to

inside defender Emily Zurrer

and Sydney Leroux added agoal in their first meeting since the

stay in his lane in a head-on crash and from the top of the penalty that killed a woman, police said area slotted past goalkeeper Erin

Sunday. Jonesboro PoliceChief

McLeod. Morgan scored from

Franklin Allen said authorities wanted to talk to Blaylock, 46, be-

the same spot two minutes later, her 44th international goal. Ler-

fore deciding whether heshould face more serious charges.Officers had not beenable to speak with Blaylock because ofhis

oux scored in the third minute of stoppagetimeonabreakaway.

injuries, but they hope to do so as early as today, the chief said.

GOLF Aladamawinstitle-

SOCCER Americans deatGermany —The United States can head into a keystretch with some added confidence. Clint

Dempsey scored twice in afive-

Stewart wins Cup race at Dover The Associated Press DOVER, Del. — With one big move, Tony Stewart put Juan Pablo Montoya


Criterium Dauphine Libere, Stage (taped) 9 p.m.



Showing again it's more than just a football school, Alabama won

its first national championship in men's golf on Sunday in Milton, Ga., routing lllinois 4-1 in the

match-play final andmaking up for a runner-up finish last year. — From wire reports

Pacers, Heatreadyfor Game7 NBA PLAYOFFS

The Associated Press

Conference championship." Today's winner will open the NBA Finals on Thursday against San Antonio. History suggests that the odds are long for the Pacers. Since the NBA went to its current playoff format in 1984, home teams are 16-2 in Game 7's played in the conference finals or NBA Finals. Then again,the Pacers were colossal underdogs heading into this series, and if it wasn't for a last-second collapse at the end of Game 1, they probably would already be East champs. "It's going to be tough in their arena," Pacers guard Lance Stephenson said. "We've just got to bring it. If we play aggressive like we do at home, we can get the 'W.' " Indiana headed to Miami with enough luggage for an eight-day trip. If the Pacers win Game 7, they're headed to San Antonio, with no time to make a return swing through Indianapolis along the way. "We believe we can win the series. We always have," Vogel said. "We haven't been perfect this series, but we're going to need to be near perfect to win a Game 7 there." The Pacers had an off-the-court distraction to address Sunday. The team distributed an apology attributed to center Roy Hibbert, who used a gay slur in his postgame comments on Saturday, plus used a profanity to describe members of the media. When the Pacers' flight left for Miami — it was reportedly delayed because of mechanical issues involving a battery — the NBA had not announced if it would discipline Hibbert. "They were disrespectful and offensive and not a reflection of my personal views," Hibbert was quoted as saying in the statement released by the team. "I used a slang term that is not appropriate in any setting, private or public, and the language I used definitely has no place in a public forum, especially over live television."

Blackhawks take 2-0 series leadover Kings By Jay Cohen The Associated Press

CHICAGO — It was a wrist shot for Andrew Shaw, who leaned back and yelled after hi s f i r st-period score. Brent Seabrook got in on the action, and Bryan Bickell and Michal Handzus added two more goals on consecutive shots in the second. And just like that, Jonathan Quick was gone. The Chicago Blackhawks chased the Los Angeles Kings' standout goalie during an impressive display in the opening two periods of a 4-2 victory Sunday night in Game 2 of the Western Conference finals. "It's a high-speed game. Ifwe use our speed, we'll be all right," Shaw said. "We played our game. That's

the difference. The guys played good. We all competed for each other. We did everything we needed to do, keeping it deep in the zone."

NHL PLAYOFFS Patrick Sharp and Brandon Saad added two assists apiece as the Blackhawks grabbed a 2-0 lead in the best-of-seven series with their fifth c onsecutive victory. Corey Crawford made 29 saves in another solid performance, drawing chants of "Co-rey! Co-rey!" from the capacity crowd at the United Center. "We went through a little spurt there in the last series where we were doing the right things but the pucks weren't going i n," B lackhawks captain Jonathan Toews said. "So now we're getting the results we want. We can do what we're doing more often. We can do it better as well in the next few

games." Game 3 is Tuesday night at Los Angeles, where the Kings have won

14 consecutive games, dating to the regular season. The Kings also lost their first two games of the playoffs at St. Louis before winning four straight to eliminate the Blues in the first round. Jeff Carter and Tyler Toffoli scored for Los Angeles,but the Kings struggled to score without Mike Richards, who was scratched because of an undisclosed upper

body injury. The defending Stanley ,

Cup champions have 29 goals in 15 postseason games. "You've got to find a way," Quick said. "They did their job at home. W e've got to go home and do our job now." Richards, who leads the Kings with 10 playoff points, was sidelined after taking a big hit f r om Dave Bolland in the final minutes of the Blackhawks' 2-l victory on Saturday.

'j i (//'

Charles Rex Arhogast/The Associated Press

Chicago Blackhawks center Andrew Shaw reacts after scoring a goal against the Los Angeles Kings during the first period in Game 2 of the Western Conference finals Sunday in Chicago.

behind him. After a mundane start, Stewart is back in Victory Lane — and in the thick of Chase contention. Stewart's outside pass on Montoya with three laps left was enough to win Sunday at Dover International Speedway and snap a 30race winless streak.

"Our guys at our shop havebeen digging," Stewart said. "None of these guys get down. We have been down, but they haven't gotten down. That is what carries you to days like today at the end of the day." S tewart was s tuck i n 20th in the standings and didn't even have a top-finish before he rallied in Dover. Stewart hadn't won on the concrete mile track since he swept both Cup races in 2000. The No. 14 team erupted in celebration in the pits after winning for the first time since last July in Daytona. It was a long time coming for the two-time Cup champ. "It's been such a tough year," Stewart said. It got a little easier Sunday. Stewart stoutly defended crew chief Steve Addington's performance this year and thanked Hendrick Motorsports for supplying engines to his Stewart-Haas Racing team. He also knows their work is far from finished. "We realize this could put the 14 team in contention to make the Chase," he said. "That's not good

enough." Meaning, he wants to not only make the 12-driver field, but know he's a top contender to win another championship. His 48th career win pushed him to 16th in the points standings and aided his cause for a wildcard spot. The two drivers in the 11th to 20th spot in the standings with the most wins earn a slot in the Chase for the Sprint Cup c hampionship. Ste w a r t is the only driver in those spots with a win. "It's been very hard when you have the start of the season that we had," Stewart said. eYou start questioning, you start doubting, you start looking for answers that you don't have the knowledge to diagnose. That makes you feel very helpless at times." Seven-time Dover winner Jimmie Johnson appeared to have the car to beat, but jumped a restart and had to serve a passthrough penalty. Johnson argued over the radio and stayed on the track before he finally hit pit road. W ith Johnson ou t o f the picture, Montoya and Stewart battled for the lead the rest of the race. Also on Sunday: P agenaud wins: D E TROIT — Simon Pagenaud took advantage of a series of restarts, making moves each time to thrive in a c r ash-filled Detroit Grand Prix for his first IndyCar victory. The Frenchman finished 5.6seconds in front of James Jakes in the second of two races on Belle Isle. Langdon takes Top Fuel: E NGLISHTOWN , N. J. — Shawn Langdon won the N H R A S u m m ernationals for his t hird Top Fuel victory of the season, beating teammate Khalid alBalooshi in the final at Old Bridge Township Raceway Park. M at t H a g an topped the Funny Car field to take the season points lead, Mike Edwards raced to his third Pro Stock victory of the year, and Michael Ray won in Pro Stock Motorcycle.



Federer rallies to beat

Simon By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press

P ARIS — C h a sing a shot, Roger Federer caught his right shoe in the French Open's red clay, twisting that foot awkwardly and tumbling to the ground. Soon enough, he was in a real rut, in danger of his earliest exit from a Grand Slam tournament in nine years.

Federer regrouped and restored order eventually, coming back from a twosets-to-one deficit to beat 15th-seeded Gilles Simon of France 6-1, 4-6, 2-6, 6-2, 6-3 Sunday in the fourth round to reach his 36th consecutive major quarterfinal. "I didn't hurt myself or anything," Federer said. "But maybe I did lose that touch of confidence for a l ittle bit, and then I w a s out of the match there for abit." During a r a r e s t retch of mid-match mediocrity from the owner of a record 17 Grand Slam championships — the 2009 French Open trophy is part of his collection — Federer lost 10 of D games, including the one in which he fell. "I didn't give him time," said Simon, a o n e-time Grand Slam quarterfinalist. "I managed to start moving him around a bit." But Simon, a f o r m er member of the top 10, could not keep Federer down. Able to "tidy up my play," as he put it, Federer went from hitting more than twice as many unforced errors as Simon in the second and third sets, 25-12, to generating more than twice as many winners in the third and fourth, 29-14. "When th i n g s tur n nasty," Simon said, "he responds well." Federer said the match will give him "a lot of info" h eading i nt o h i s q u a r terfinal a g ainst a n other Frenchman, No. 6-seeded Jo-Wilfried Tsonga. Federer's tur n a round was not the biggest of the day. Not even close. That d istinction b e longed t o 32nd-seeded Tommy Robredo of Spain, who is specializing in comebacks: He is the first man in 86 years to win three Grand Slam m atches in a r o w a f t er dropping the first two sets. R obredo did i t i n t h e second round Wednesday. He did it in the third round Friday. And then he did it in the fourth round Sunday, defeating No. 11 Nicolas

Almagro 6-7 (5), 3-6, 6-4, 6-4, 6-4. Robredo trailed 4I in the third set, 4-2 in the fourth and 2-0 in the fifth. "Nobody dreams of doing such things," said Robredo, who dropped to his knees, leaned forward and wept after winning. Also on the men's side, No. 4 David Ferrer eliminated No. 23 Kevin Anderson of South Africa 6-3, 6-1, 6-1. Tsonga, the 2008 Australian Open runnerup, got past Viktor Troicki 6-3, 6-3, 6-3. No. I Serena Williams continues to be nearly flawless on the women's side, losing a total of 10 games through four matches. She beat No. 15 Roberta Vinci 6-1, 6-3 to extend her winning streak to 28 and set up a quarterfinal against Svetlana Kuznetsova, the 2009 champion who is unseeded this year and defeated No. 8 Angelique Kerber 6-4, 46, 6-3. "It's a shame I had to face Williams here," Vinci said. "She's the strongest player,

by far." Fifth-seededSara Errani beat No. 20 Carla Suarez Navarro, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3. Errani's quarterfinal opponent will be 2012 Wimbledon runner-up Agnieszka Radwanska, who e l iminated 2008 French Open champion Ana Ivanovic 6-2, 6-4.

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL McLouth(19). Detroit Porcelo L,2-3

Standings All Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Boston 35 23 Baltimore 32 25 NewYork 31 25 TampaBay 31 25 Toronto 24 33 Central Division W L Detrort 30 25 Cleveland 30 26 Minnesota 25 29 24 30 Chicago Kansas City 23 31 West Division W L Texas 35 21 Oakland 34 24 Los Angeles 25 32 Seattle 24 33 Houston 20 37

IP H R 6 6 3 I 2 0 2 -3 2 1 1 -3 0 0

CokeBS,2-3 D.Downs

Pct GB .603

Ortega Baltimore Gausman 6 5 1 MatuszW,2-0 1 3 I O'DayH,B 1 1 0 Ji.Johnson S,18-22 1 1 0 Porcellopitchedto3 baters inthe7th. WP Gausman. T—3:06.A—39,182(45,971).

ER BBSO 3 1 7 0 0 0 I 1 2 0 1 0

T otals 3 1 1 5 1 Totals

2 83 6 3

K ansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 010 — 1 Texas 100 000 02x — 3 E—Kottaras (4), A.Escobar (8). DP—Kansas City1, Texas1.LOB —KansasCity 8, Texas3. 2BA.Gordon(13). HR—Profar (2). SB—Andrus (14),

by Latos(Walker), by Mazzaro (Choo), byJ.Gomez (Choo).WP —Latos. T—3:37.A—29,407(38,362).

Giants 4, Cardinals 2

N.cruz(4). CS —Hosmer(3), G.Soto (1), Profar(2).

Milwaukee IP H I 2-3 7 Fiers L,1-4 Figaro 3132 Gorzelanny 2 0 Badenhop I 0 Philadelphia LeeW,7-2 72-3 7 De Fratus 1-3 1 1 2 BastardoS,1-3 T—3:00. A—40,613(43,651).

R 7 0 0 0

E R BBSO 5 I I 0 0 2 0 2 1 0 0 I


3 0 11

S A.Escobar. ST. LOUIS — Chad Gaudin picked 1 I I 0 Kansas City IP H R E R BB SO up a win in his first start in over 1 1 2 0 .554 3 E.Santana 7 3 1 0 2 5 .554 3 J.Gutierrez L,0-1 2- 3 2 2 2 0 1 three years and Brandon Belt .421 10'/z Collins 13 1 0 0 0 0 broke a tie with a two-run pinchMarlins11, Mets 6 Texas Pct GB hit double for San Francisco. Darvish 7 3 0 0 2 6 .545 Cotts BS,1-1 1-3 I 1 1 0 0 MIAMI — Marcell Ozuna drove San Francisco St. Louis .536 '/z ScheppersW,4-0 2-3 I 0 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi in four runs and Greg Dobbs hit .463 4'A Rays11, lndians 3 NathanS,17-18 1 0 0 0 0 2 AnTrrslf 3 0 1 0 Mcrpnt2b 4 0 2 0 444 51/2 HBP—by Darvish (Moustakas). WP—ESantana, Scutar a three-run homer to help Miami o 2 b 4 0 0 0 YMol i n c 2 0 0 0 .426 6'/z CLEVELAND — Evan Longoria Darvish2. P oseyc 4 1 4 0 T.cruzc 2 0 0 0 complete a sweep ofNewYork. T—2:37.A—47,567(48,114). P encerf 4 0 2 1 Hogidylf 4 0 0 0 and Yunel Escobar hit two-run Pct GB New York Miami P ill1b 4 0 0 0 Craigrf 4 1 2 0 .625 homers for TampaBay. ab r hbi ab r hbi Arias3b 4 I I 0 MAdmslb 4 0 0 0 National League .586 2 Q untnllss 5 2 3 1 Pierrelf 3 3 2 0 Cleveland Romop 0 0 0 0 Freese3b 4 1 1 2 .439 t 0'/z TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi B crwfrss 4 1 2 0 Jaycf 3 0 1 0 DnMrp2b 5 0 0 0 Lucas3b 4 2 4 2 .421 11'/~ Z obrist2b-rf 5 1 0 0 Boumcf 4 0 2 0 DWrght3b 4 0 1 0 Dietrch2b 4 1 0 0 Rockies 7, Dodgers 2 GBlanccf 3 I 00 Kozmass 3 0 0 0 .351 15'/z G audinp 2 0 0 0 Lyonsp 2 0 0 0 D udaIf 4 2 1 1 Ozunarf 5 2 3 4 Joycerf 3 2 2 0 Kipnis2b 4 0 1 0 R Rortsph-2b I I I 1 Brantlylf 4 0 2 0 Beltph 1 0 1 2 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Byrdrf 2 1 1 1 Coghlncf 5 1 4 2 DENVER — Dexter Fowler hit Sunday'sGames I .Davis1b 4 1 2 3 Dobbs1b 4 I 1 3 KJhnsnlf 3 2 1 1 Swisher1b 4 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay11, Ceveland3 two homers off fill-in starter Matt Buckc 4 0 1 0 Hchvrrss 4 0 0 0 Longori3b 5 1 2 3 MrRynl3b 4 1 1 0 Noonan3b 1 0 0 0 VMartep 0 0 0 0 Baltimore4,Detroit 2 A nkielcf 4 0 0 0 Brantlyc 5 1 1 0 Loney1b 3 0 1 2 CSantndh 4 1 3 0 Wggntn ph 1 0 0 0 Magill, and Jorge De La Rosa Minnesota10,Seatle0 Harveyp 2 0 0 0 Sloweyp 1 0 0 0 S cottdh 5 0 0 0 YGomsc 4 1 1 1 K Butlrp 0 0 0 0 Texas3, KansasCity1 JuTrnrph 1 0 0 0 LeBlncp 0 0 0 0 F uldcf 5 I 2 0 Awlesss 4 0 1 2 pitched seven effective innings. Totals 34 4 113 Totals 3 3 2 6 2 Houston5, L.A.Angels4 L oatonc 4 I 2 1 Stubbsrf 4 0 0 0 S an Francisco 011 000 200 — 4 Ricep 0 0 0 0 Rugginph 1 0 0 0 Los Angeles Colorado Oaklan d2,Chicago WhiteSox 0 YEscor ss 5 2 3 2 St. Louis 0 00 200 000 — 2 Lyonp 0 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Boston3, N.Y.Yankees0,6 innings Totals 3 9 111410 Totals 3 6 3 113 P unto2b 4 0 1 0 Fowlercf 3 2 2 3 DP St. Louis 4 LOB San Francisco 5, St. H wknsp 0 0 0 0 Olivoph 1 0 1 0 Toronto 7,SanDiego 4, 11innings Tampa Bay 2 0 1 1 1 2 040 — 11 U ribe3b 4 0 I 0 LeMahi2b 4 I I I Louis 4. 28 —Posey 2 (15), Pence(16), Belt (13). Baxterph 1 0 0 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 Today's Games HR — Freese(3). JBrownph I 0 0 0 C leveland 000 3 0 0 0 00 — 3 A dGnzl1b 3 0 1 0 CGnzlzlf 3 0 0 0 Cleveland(Masterson8-3) at N.Y.Yankees (Petitte E — YG om es (I). DP — T am pa B ay I, Cl e vel a nd l . Cishekp 0 0 0 0 San Francisco I P H R E R BB SO V nSlyklf 4 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 4-3),4:05p.m. LOB —Tampa Bay 7, Cleveland6. 2B—Loney (15), Totals 3 6 6 9 6 Totals 3 8111611 G audin W, 1-1 6 4 2 2 0 5 F drwczc 4 0 0 0 Cuddyrrf 3 I 1 2 Oakland(Milone5-5) at Milwaukee(Estrada 4-3) YGomes(4). 3B—Fuld (2). HR—Longoria (10), E thierrf 4 1 1 0 WRosrc 4 0 0 0 AffeldtHB 12-3 1 0 0 0 0 New York 0 11 220 000 — 6 5:10 p.m. (5). SB K.Johnson(6) CS Bourn (4) L.cruzss 2 1 0 0 Helton1b 2 1 1 1 RomoS,15-17 1 1 -3 1 0 0 0 1 Miami 310 003 13x — 11 Houston(Bedard0-2) at L.A.Angels (Blanton1-8), YEscobar SF—K Johnson. St. Louis E—Quintanilla (3). DP—New York2. LOB—New Schmkrcf 3 0 2 2 Arenad3b 4 0 0 0 7;05 p.m. Tampa Bay IP H R E R BB SO Lyons L,2-1 61-3 8 4 4 2 3 Y ork 5, Mi a mi 10. 28 —Buck (5), Lucas(1), Ozuna Magigp 2 0 0 0 JHerrrss 2 1 0 0 Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 0-1) at Seattle HegicksonW,3-2 5 9 3 3 0 4 M .ERisph 1 0 0 0 JDLRsp 1 1 0 0 Choate 0 1 0 0 0 0 (10), Coghlan(8). 3B Ozuna(2). HR Quintaniga (J.Saunders 3-5), 7:10p.m. Farnsworth 1 1 0 0 0 1 G uerrirp 0 0 0 0 Eyonglf 1 0 1 0 Maness 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 (1), Duda(10), I.Davis (5), Dobbs(2). SB—Pierre Jo.Peralta 1 1 0 0 0 0 Moylanp 0 0 0 0 V.Marte 1 2 0 0 0 1 (14). — S Slowey. NATIONALLEAGUE McGee 1 0 0 0 0 1 K.Butler 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York IP H R E R BB SO Totals 3 1 2 6 2 Totals 2 77 6 7 East Division Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 0 Choate pi t ched to1 batter i n the 7th. Harvey 5 104 4 2 5 L os Angeles 0 2 0 0 0 0 000 — 2 W L Pct GB Cleveland T—2:40.A—43,817 (43,975). Rice L,3-4BS,1-1 2-3 1 3 3 4 0 Colorado 200 212 Ogx — 7 Atlanta 34 22 .607 -3 7 5 4 4 0 11-3 2 1 1 0 1 Lyon E—Federowicz(2), C.Gonzalez(2). DP—Colorado Washington 28 29 .491 6'/z McAilister L,4-5 4 112-3 2 2 2 1 2 1. LOB Hagadone Hawkins 1 3 3 3 0 0 —l.os Angeles4, Colorado 7 28—Schumaker Braves 6, Nationals 3 Philadelphia 27 30 474 71/2 Shaw 1 0 0 0 0 0 (6). HR Miami NewYork 22 32 .407 11 —Fowler 2 (10), Cudd yer (10), Helton(5). 2-3 3 3 3 0 0 SB — R.Hil Slowey 4136 6 6 2 3 Le M a hi e u (4). CS — C .G onz ale z(1). S — J.D e L a Miami 16 41 .281 18'/z I 1-3 2 I I 0 2 Rosa SF Langweg ATLANTA — B.J. Upton and LeBlancW,1-5 1 2 - 3 20 0 0 0 —Cuddyer. Central Division T—3:16.A—18,106 (42,241). A.RamosH,5 1 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Ramiro Penahit home runs W L Pct GB M.DunnH,7 Magill L,0-1 6 5 7 6 9 5 1 0 0 0 0 0 St. Louis 37 19 .66I and Paul Maholm won his third Guerrier 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cishek 1 1 0 0 0 I Cincinnati 35 22 ,614 2'/z Athletics 2, White Sox 0 T—3;10. A—18,434(37,442). Moylan 1 I 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh straight decision. 35 22 ,61 4 2'/x Colorado Chicago 23 32 ,41fl I 3rd OAKLAND, Calif.— Josh Washington Atlanta J.De La RosaW,7-3 7 6 2 2 2 5 Milwaukee 21 34 .382 15'/z ab r hbi ab r hbi Interleague 2 0 0 0 0 4 Donaldson's sixth-inning sacrifice Ottavino West Division Spancf 4 0 0 0 Smmnsss 4 2 1 0 T—2:36. A—41,536(50,398). W L Pct GB fly ended a career-best 28-inning L mrdzzlf 4 0 I 0 R.Pena3b 4 I 1 2 Blue Jays 7, Padres 4 Arizona 32 24 .571 Zmrmn3b 4 0 0 0 J.Uptonrf 4 1 3 0 Colorado 30 27 .526 2'/z scoreless streak byChicago Diamonddacks 8, Cuds 4 LaRoch1b 4 1 1 0 FFrmn1b 4 0 2 2 (11 innings) SanFrancisco 30 27 .526 2'/x starter Chris Sale. D smndss 4 2 2 1 Gattisli 3000 SanDiego 26 30 .464 6 T Moorerf 3 0 1 1 Varvarp 0 0 0 0 Oakland CHICAGO — Patrick Corbin Los Angeles 23 32 ,41 8 8'/p Chicago E Davisp 0 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 SAN DIEGO — Mark DeRosa hit ab r hbi ab r hbi became themajor leagues' first ntothesecond A badp 0 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 ago-aheadhomer i D eAzalf 4 0 1 0 Crispci 3 2 1 0 Sunday's Games T racyph 1 0 0 0 Mccnnc 4 0 1 1 AIRmrzss 4 0 1 0 Lowrie2b 4 0 2 0 nine-game winner, laboring deck in left field leading off the11th Miami11, N.Y.Mets6 Espinos2b 2 0 0 0 uggla2b 3 0 0 0 Gigaspi3b 2 0 0 0 Cespdslf 3 0 0 0 Pittsburgh5, Cincinnati 4,11 innrngs through six innings in Arizona's inning as Toronto beat San Diego. JSolano c 3 0 0 0 BUpton cf 4 1 1 1 Viciedodh 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 3 0 0 1 Philadelphia7, Milwaukee5 K arnsp 2 0 0 0 Mahlmp 2 0 0 0 A .Dunnlb 3 0 1 0 Freimnlb 3 0 I 0 win over Chicago. Toronto San Diego Atlanta6,Washington 3 Duke p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph-lf I I 0 0 C.Wegsrf 3 0 0 0 Moss1b 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi SanFrancisco4,St. Louis2 Arizona Chicago Berndn rf 1 0 0 0 JrDnkscf 3 0 0 0 CYoungdh 3 0 0 0 Mecarrlf 5 1 1 0 Evcarrss 4 0 1 0 Arizona 8ChicagoCubs4 ab r hbi ab r hbi T otals 3 2 3 5 2 Totals 3 36 9 6 F lowrsc 3 0 0 0 Reddckrf 3 0 0 0 Cecilp 0 0 0 0 Amarstcf 3 0 1 0 Colorado7, L.A.Dodgers2 GParracf 5 0 1 2 Borboncf 5 0 1 0 W ashington 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 00 — 3 Janssn p 0 0 0 0 T.Ross p 0 0 0 0 Greene2b 3 0 0 0 DNorrsc 3 0 1 0 Toronto 7,SanDiego 4, 11innings Gregrsss 6 1 1 0 Scastross 3 1 0 0 Atlanta 210 012 OOx — 6 Rosales ss 3 0 I 0 Today'sGames 1 1 1 0 Guzmnph 1 0 0 0 P rado3b 4 1 1 0 Rizzo1b 2 0 0 0 E—Zimmerman (10), Maholm(1). DP—Atlanta Goseph-If T otals 2 9 0 3 0 Totals 2 82 6 I Miami (Koehle0-3) r atPhiladelphia (K.Kendrick5-3) 1. LOB —Washington 3, Atlanta 9. 2B—LaRoche B autistrf 6 0 1 1 Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 Chicago 0 00 000 000 — 0 G ldsch1b 3 3 2 1 ASorinlf 4 1 1 0 4:05 p.m. Encrnc3b-lb 0 0 0 0 2 K ubellf 4 0 2 0 Hairstnrf 2 1 1 2 (7), FFreeman (9). HR—Desmond (7), R.Pena (3), L ind1b 6 51232 2I Grgrsnp Oakland 000 001 01x Colorado(Chatwood3-0) at Cincinnati(Arroyo 5-5) Thayerp 0 0 0 0 C.Rossrf 4 0 2 2 Schrhltph-rf 1 0 0 0 E — Jo r. D anks (1). DP — C hic ago 1, Oakl a nd B .Upton (5). SB — J.U pt o n (5). S — R .P ena . 4:I0 p.m. Loupp 0 0 0 0 Blanksph-lf 1 0 0 0 ton I P H R E R BB SO 1. LOB —Chicago 4, Oakand5. 2B—A.Dunn (5). N ievesc 5 I 3 2 DNavrrc 3 0 0 1 Washing Pittsburgh(A.J.Burnett 3-5) atAtlanta (Medlen1-6) Pnngtn2b 4 1 1 0 Ransm3b 3 0 0 0 42-3 7 4 3 1 6 Arenciic 5 0 0 0 Headly3b 4 0 0 0 SF — Donaldson. KarnsL,0-1 4:10 p.m. 2-3 2 2 2 4 0 C IRsmscf 5 0 2 1 Quentinlf 5 0 2 0 Chicago IP H R E R BB SO Corbinp 3 1 0 0 Valuenph-3b 1 0 0 0 Duke Oakland(Milone5-5) at Milwaukee(Estrada 4-3) Hinskeph 1 0 0 0 Barney2b 3 I 2 0 12-3 0 0 0 0 2 Mlzturs2b-ss5 0 2 0 Cashnrpr 0 0 0 0 6 4 1 1 1 5 E.Davi s Sale L,5-3 5:10 p.m. Abad 1 0 0 0 0 1 K awskss I 0 0 0 Boxrgrp 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 EJcksnp 2 0 1 1 Arizona(cahig3-5)atSt. Louis(Lynn7-1),5:15 p.m. Lindstrom R osaph-2b-3b2 1 2 1 Grandlc 4 1 0 0 Atlanta A.Reed 1 2 I 1 0 1 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 San Diego(Stults 4-4) at L.A. Dodgers(Fife 0-0) JoWils nph I 0 0 0 DeJessph I 0 0 0 MaholmW,7-4 6 5 3 2 0 4 R.Ortizp 1 0 0 0 Kotsay1b 4 0 0 0 Oakland 7:10 p.m. 0 0 0 0 BParkrp 0 0 0 0 VarvaroH,2 1 0 0 0 0 0 Lrncolnp I 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 5 1 1 1 J.ParkerW4-6 6 1-3 2 0 0 2 7 B egp M armlp 0 0 0 0 BlevinsH,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Avilan H8 I 0 0 0 0 0 ERogrsp 0 0 0 0 Venalerf-cf 4 1 1 0 G reggp 0 0 0 0 KimbrelS,17-20 1 0 0 0 0 0 D elaarp 0 0 0 0 Volquezp I 1 I 3 American League CookH,B 1130 0 0 0 3 Bonifc phf-2b2 1 1 0 Layne p 0 0 0 0 Sweenyph 1 0 0 0 HBP —byMaholm(Espinosa). Bafour S,13-13 1 1 0 0 0 1 D enorfirf 2 0 0 0 Totals 4 0 8 137 Totals 3 1 4 6 4 HBP —by Sale (Cespedes). PB—D.Norris. BalkT—2:58(Rain delay:0:02). A—30,134(49,586). T otals 4 5 7 156 Totals 3 84 7 4 Arizona 0 30 013 010 — 8 Sale. Twins10, Mariners 0 Toronto 011 020 000 03 — 7 Chicago 1 00 120 000 — 4 T—3.02.A—23,413 (35,067). Phillies 7, Brewers 5 SanDiego 040 OOO 000 00 4 E—Pennington (4), Borbon (1). DP—Arizona E—Headley (2). DP—Toronto 1, SanDiego2. MINNEAPOLIS — Scott Diamond 2. I.OB —Arizona 12, Chicago6. 2B—C.Ross (6), Astros 5, Angels 4 LOB — T oronto 10, San Di e go 7. 28 Bautista (12), A.Sori a no (12), Ba me y (11). HR — H airs ton (5). SB PHILADELPHIA— Domonic pitched six shutout innings Lind (12),Col.Rasmus (10), Gyorko(14). HR—EnGoldschmid2(6), t Pennington(1). CS—Prado(4). Brown homered, tripled and and Josh Willingham hit one of camacion(16),DeRosa(4), Volquez(I). SB—BoniANAHEIM, Calif.— Carlos Pena Arizona IP H R E R BB SO facio (6), Ev.cabrera2(21), Gyorko(1). S—E.Rogers, drove in four runs to back up the Minnesota's four home runs. CorbinW9-0 6 6 4 4 2 5 and Carlos Corporan homered Volguez. ZieglerH,B 1 0 0 0 1 0 effective pitching of Cliff Lee. Seattle Minnesota against C.J. Wilson and Houston Toronto IP H R E R BBSO D.Hernandez 1 0 0 0 0 3 ab r hbi ab r hbi Milwaukee Philadelphia R.Ortiz 2 5 4 4 1 0 Bell 1 0 0 0 1 0 extended its winning streak to a MSndrs cf 3 0 1 0 EEscor 3b 5 1 2 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Lincoln 2 1 0 0 1 1 Chicago hfivegames. B aylf 4 0 0 0 Mauerlb 4 1 2 0 season-hig Aokirf 5 1 1 1 Reverecf 4 1 0 0 E.Rogers 2 0 0 0 I 0 E.JacksonL,1-8 5 2 -3 12 7 5 3 4 Seager3b 4 0 1 0 Wlnghdh 5 1 2 3 CGomzcf 4 1 2 0 CHmdz2b 4 0 0 0 Delabar 1 0 0 0 2 0 H Rondon I 3 0 0 0 0 1 Houston Los Angeles K Morlsdh 4 0 2 0 Doumitc 5 1 1 1 Braunlf 3 0 I 0 Roginsss 3 2 2 0 Cecil 2 0 0 0 0 3 B.Parker 1 0 0 0 1 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi I banezrf 3 0 0 0 Parmelrf 5 0 1 0 Janssen W,1-0 I 1 0 0 0 I Marmol 1 1 1 1 3 2 Grzlnyp 0 0 0 0 Howard1b 2 1 0 1 B Barnscf 5 1 2 0 Aybarss 5 0 0 0 L iddi1b 3 0 0 0 CHrmnlf 4 2 2 I LoupS,2-3 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 A rRmrph 0 1 0 0 DBrwnlf 3 1 3 4 A ltuve2b 5 0 1 0 Troutcf 5 0 1 0 Gregg Triunfl2b 3 0 0 0 Dozier2b 4 2 3 2 HBP — b y Corbin (S.castro, Hairston). WPSan Diego B adnhpp 0 0 0 0 Mayrryrf 4 I 1 0 Corprnc 4 1 1 1 Puiolsdh 4 0 2 1 S ucrec 3 0 1 0 Hickscf 4 2 3 1 JMrtnzlf 4 0 I 1 TrumoIb 3 1 1 1 E.Jackson4. M aldndph 1 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 Volquez 5 6 4 4 3 7 Ryanss 3 0 0 0 Flormnss 3 0 0 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 T—3:27. A—29,667(41,019). L ucroyc 4 0 1 3 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 Layne C arterlb 4 I 1 0 Hamltnrf 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 0 0 5 0 Totals 3 9101610 C.Penadh 4 2 2 1 HKndrc2b 4 0 2 0 YBtncr3b 4 0 0 0 Kratzc 4I 11 T.Ross 1131 0 0 0 0 Seattle 0 00 000 000 — 0 A IGnzl z 1b 4 1 1 0 Galvis3b 4 0 2 1 Thatcher 1 2 0 0 0 0 Paredsrf 2 0 0 0 Cagasp3b 2 1 0 0 Pirates 5, Reds 4(11 innings) M innesota 030 2 2 1 2 0x — 10 C rowerf 1 0 0 0 Congerc 4 1 1 2 Weeks2b 3 1 1 0 Leep 2 0 0 0 Gregerson 1 0 0 0 0 1 DP — Minnesota 1. LOB—Seattie 4, Minnesota7. B ianchiss 4 0 2 1 L.Nixrf 1000 Thayer 1 0 0 0 0 1 mngz3b 4 0 1 2 Shucklf 4 1 1 0 28 —Parmelee(5), Dozier(4), Hicks(6). 3B—Hicks D PITTSBURGH — Travis Snider hit F rers p 0 0 0 0 BoxbergerL,O-I 1 5 3 3 0 I 3000 (2). HR —Wigingham(10), Doumit(6), C.Herrmann Rcedenss Figaro p 1 0 0 0 H BP — by La yn e (K aw as ak i ) . WP —Volriuez, Layne. T otals 3 6 5 9 5 Totals 3 54 8 4 an RBI single with two outs in the (I), Dozie(3). r SF—Florimon LSchfrph-If 2 0 1 0 T—3:49. A—20,384(42,524). Houston 1 00 011 002 — 5 Seattle IP H R E R BB SO L os Angeles 0 0 1 0 0 1 002 — 4 11th inning for Pittsburgh. Segura ph 1 0 0 0 BondermanL,0-1 42-3 9 7 7 1 1 T otals 3 6 5 105 Totals 3 1 7 9 7 E R.cedeno(8), Cagaspo2 (3). DP Houston Cincinnati Pittsburgh Noesi 21-3 7 3 3 0 2 M ilwaukee 000 0 0 0 0 4 1 — 5 2,LosAngel es1.LOB— Houston6,LosAngeles7. ab r hbi Farquhar I 0 0 0 0 2 Philadelphia 6 2 0 0 0 0 OOx- 7 2B — B.Barnes(5), Altuve(12), Puiols(12).HR—Cor- Choocf 3abI r hbi 0 0 Presleyrf 5 1 1 0 Minnesota E—Bianchi (2), C.Hernandez (2). DP—Milwauporan (4), C.Pena (5), Trumbo(13), Conger(3). Cozartss 6 1 2 1 JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Diamond W,4-4 6 4 0 0 1 3 SB — kee 1, Philadelphia 2. LOB —Milwaukee 7, PhilaJ.Martinez(2). S—R.cedeno. Pressly 1 0 0 0 0 2 dephia 5. 28 —CGomez (15), Braun(13), Rogins IP H R E R BB SO V otto1b 4 1 1 0 SMartelf 1 0 0 0 Comein notn/for Houston Brucerf 5 1 1 1 Walker2b 4 0 0 0 (16), Kratz Roenicke I 1 0 0 0 0 5 2-3 6 2 2 1 5 (3). 3B — Luc roy (3), D.Brown(2), Galvis LylesW,3-1 Frazier3b 5 0 2 0 Mcctchcf 5 1 2 1 Perkins 1 0 0 0 0 2 (1). HR — D .B ro w n (16). SB — R e ve re (1 1). S — Le e. BlackleyH,9 I 0 0 0 0 0 Paul f 4 0 1 1 GJones 1b 5 1 1 2 SF — WP Noesi. Howard. 11-3 2 2 2 2 0 Peacock H,2 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 RMartnc 5 1 0 0 T—2:40. A—34,876(39,021). AmbrizS,2-4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Simonp 1 0 0 0 PAlvrz3b 4 1 1 1 Los Angeles 4 0 1 1 Mercerss 5 0 0 0 C.WiisonL,4-4 7 1 - 3 6 3 3 0 9 Mesorcc Red Sox 3,Yankees0 on 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 Clzturs2b 5 0 0 0 JGomzp 0 0 0 0 Kohn Latosp 3 0 0 0 Mazzarp 1 0 0 0 energy-saving 1/a innings) (5 2-3 3 2 I 0 0 Richards ,or x» AIsz'xzU3vG M Parrp 0 0 0 0 Morrisp 1 0 0 0 D.De La Rosa 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 appliances. «eIO, Hooverp 0 0 0 0 GSnchzph I 0 0 0 I~ s Peacock pitchedto2 baters inthe9th. NEW YORK — ClayBuchholz 1WU-I IJ Lutzph-If 1 0 1 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 But t xer r t r w we HBP—by C.Wilson (Paredes). WP—Lyles 2. allowed two hits in an abbreviated T—3;19.A—35,515 (45,483). G nllrp 0000 Sniderph-rf 2 0 2 I Retire with us Today! shutout in a victory over New York T otals 4 1 4 9 4 Totals 3 95 7 5 that was stopped because of rain. Rangers 3, Royals1 541-312-9690 Cincinnati 400 000 000 00 - 4 TV.APPLIANCE lohnsonbrotherstv.com Pittsburgh 010 001 020 01 — 6 Boston New York Twooutswhenwinning runscored. ARLINGTON, Texas — Jurickson ab r hbi ab r hbi E—Votto (5), Cozart (4), Mccutchen(1), PAlvarez Navalf 3 0 1 0 Gardnrcf 2 0 0 0 Profar hit a tiebreaking home run (9). DP —Cincinnati1, Pittsburgh1. LOB —Cincinnati C arprf 3 0 0 0 Cano2b 1 0 0 0 10, Pittsburgh8. 38—Cozart (1). HR—G.Jones(6), with two outs in the eighth inning Pedroia2b 3 1 1 0 Teixeir1b 2 0 0 0 PAlvarez(11). SB—S.Marte (15). CS—Choo (2), D.Ortizdh 3 I 2 1 Hafnerdh 2 0 0 0 for Texas. SMarte(6). SF —Mesoraco. N apoli1b 3 0 2 1 VWellslf 2 0 0 0 Kansas Ci t y Texas Cincinnati IP H R E R BB SO Drewss 3 0 0 0 Youkils3b 2 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Latos 6 3 2 2 2 7 S ltlmchc 3 0 I 0 ISuzukirf 2 0 I 0 AGordn If 4 I 2 0 Andrus ss 4 2 I 0 M.ParraH,3 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 I glesias3b 2 1 1 1 J.Nixss 2 0 0 0 A Escorss 3 0 0 0 DvMrplf 4 0 1 1 HooverI-I,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 BrdlyJrcf 2 0 0 0 AuRmnc 1 0 1 0 BroxtonBS,3-3 1 2 2 2 0 0 4 0 0 1 Brkmndh 4 0 0 1 Totals 2 5 3 8 3 Totals 1 60 2 0 Hosmer1b B Butlerdh 1 0 0 0 N.cruzrf 3 0 2 0 SimonL,4-2 22-3 2 1 0 1 1 Boston 000 111 3 Mostks3b 3 0 20 Morlnd1b 2 0 0 0 Pittsburgh New York 000 000 0 L.caincf 4 0 I 0 JeBakr3b 3 0 0 0 J.Gomez 1 4 4 4 1 0 DP Boston 1. LOB Boston 4, NewYork 2 Francrrf 4 0 0 0 LGarci3b 0 0 0 0 Mazzaro 3 2 0 0 1 1 HR — D.Ortiz (10), Iglesias(I) CS—Napoli (I). K ottarsc 4 0 0 0 G.Sotoc 1 0 0 0 Morris 3 0 0 0 0 0 Boston IP H R E R BB SO 1 2 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 0 Melancon BuchholzW,B-Q 5 2 0 0 1 4 Getz2b 4 0 0 0 Przynsph-c Gentry cf 2 0 0 0 Grilli 1 0 0 0 0 3 AMiger 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ju.Wilson W5-0 2 I 0 0 0 3 LMartnph-cf I 0 0 0 New York Profar 2b 3 1 2 1 HBP —by Simon (S.Marte), by Broxton (S.Marte), KurodaL,6-4 51 - 3 8 3 3 0 5 Logan 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 T—1:58(Rain delay:I:12). A—43,613(50,291). .561 2'/x

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sign-up required; 541-385-8080; www.pinemountainsports.com. BLITZ TOTHEBARREL: June11; SUMMER YOUTH BASEBALL/ 5 p.m.; Bend; men's and women's SOFTBALLLEAGUE:June17professional fields race from August 8;open to boys and girls Wanoga Sno-parkto finish line at ages 6-12; $60 park district residents, $81 otherwise; teams will 10 Barrel Brewing Co. on Galveston Avenue in Bend; search for Blitz meet twice per week; games held at Skyline Sports Complex in Bend; to the Barrel Dash for Cash on Facebook for more information. registration required; 541-7066126; rich©bendparksandrec.org; MBSEF CRITERIUMSERIES: bendparksandrec.org. Wednesdays, June12, June 26, July10, July 24, July 31, Aug. 7, COUGAR SUMMER BASEBALL Aug.14 end Aug. 21;Summit High CAMP: June25-27;10a.m.-1p.m.; School, Bend; Cat1-5 and junior Mountain View High School varsity baseball field; camp will be coached races; riders will earn points in each race that count toward overall series by MVHS head coach Dave McKae standings; Molly Cogswell-Kelley; and Cougars baseball players; for 541-388-0002; www.obra.org. boys entering grades four through eight; $75; email Kory.bright@ MOUNTAIN BIKINGGRIT CLINICS gmail.com or call 541-420-6266 for FOR WOMEN:June15-16; registration forms. presented by Pine Mountain Sports in Bend, two-day clinic for beginner BEND ELKSBASEBALLCAMP: and intermediate female mountain June 26-28;Wednesday through bikers; registration now open at Pine Friday, 8:30 a.m.-noon; For boys and girls ages 7-14; a baseball camp Mountain Sports; cost $250; www. with Elks coaching staff and players; GritClinics.com, or email to info© GritClinics.com. Vince Genna Stadium in Bend; $63-$82; second camp meets July RIDEFOR TWO RIVERS:June 8-11; Monday through Thursday, 15;11a.m.; supported bike rides 8:30 a.m.-noon; $82-$110; space of18 to 75 miles in the Sisters is limited; 541-312-9259; www. area benefit stewardship of the bendelks.com. Metolius River and Whychus Creek; Creekside Park in Sisters; $100 for PRIVATE INSTRUCTION:With former Bend Elks and minor league 51-miler; $50 for adults and $40 for youth; with a $50 post-ride dinner; player Dave McKae; pitching and www.nationalforests.org; John hitting instruction; video analysis Rivera at 541-549-0251. optional; $40 for 40-minute lesson or $55 for1-hour video analysis; MOUNTAINBIKING SUMMER 541-480-8786; pitchingperfection@ SESSIONS:Nowaccepting gmail.com. enrollments for two-week sessions, June throughAugust; dates, times PRIVATELESSONS:With former vary; ages 6-18; to register or for Bend Elk Ryan Jordan; specifically more information, go to www. for catching and hitting but also mbsef.org/programs/cycling or call for all positions; available after 3 p.m. weekdays, open scheduling on 541-388-0002. weekends; at Bend Fieldhouse or YOUTH SUMMER MOUNTAIN agreed-upon location; $30 per half BIKING: Mondays-Thursdays, June hour or $55 per hour; discounts for 17-August 23;9-11 a.m.; youth multiple players in a single session, Mini and Mighty Bikes sessions referrals or booking multiple presented by Bend Endurance sessions; cash only; 541-788-2722, Academy; ages 6-12; prices vary; to rjordan@uoregon.edu. register or for more information, go to www.bendenduranceacademy. org/cycling or call 541-335-1346. BASKETBALL TEEN SUMMER MOUNTAIN BIKING: Mondays-Thursdays, JUNIORCOUGAR BASKETBALL June 17-August 23;9-11 a.m.; CAMP: June17-19; 1-4 p.m.; for developmentteam coached by boys and girls entering grades three Bend Endurance Academy, ages through nine; Mountain View High 11-18; prices vary; to register or School, Bend; instruction by MVHS for more information, go to www. boys program staff and current bendenduranceacademy.or g/cycling varsity players; $49; Craig Reid; or call 541-335-1346. creid©bendcable.com. ADVANCEDBICYCLEREPAIR AND LADY LAVABEARBASKETBALL MAINTENANCE CLINIC: Learn CAMP: June17-20;8:30-11a.m.; advancedbikeadjustments and a girls basketball camp with Bend maintenance; variousTuesdays High girls basketball coach Todd of each month, next clinicJune Ervin for those entering grades 18;7:30 p.m.; free; Pine Mountain 4-9; Bend High School; $50; Sports, 255 S.W. Century register through Bend High athletic Drive, Bend; advance sign-up department; for more information, required; 541-385-8080; www. call Todd at 541-355-3828. pinemountainsports.com. LAVA BEARBASKETBALLCAMP: BLACK BUTTETO MIRROR POND: June17-20;12:30-3:30 p.m.; a boys June 22:9:30 and 11:30 a.m. basketball camp with Bend High (two heats); 40-mile bike ride to boys basketball coach Scott Baker celebrate Deschutes Brewery's for those entering grades 3-9; Bend 25th anniversary; race starts at High School; $60; register through Black Butte Ranch, ends at Drake Bend High Athletic Department; Park in Bend; $75-$95; www. for more information, email scott. deschutesbrewery.com or mike@ baker@bend.k12.or.us or call mudslingerevents.com. 541-355-3831. TOUR DESCHUTESPRE-RIDE YOUTH BASKETBALL CLINIC: June SOCIAL: June23: 12:30 p.m.; 17-20;a girls basketball clinic with 25-mile bike ride on roads west of Summit High girls basketball coach Bend; meet at Sunnyside Sports, Ryan Cruz; Summit High School, Bend; www.sunnysidesports.com; Bend; grades 2-10; $50-$80; to 541-382-8018. register or for more information, PICKETT'S CHARGE!2013 email ryan.cruz@bend.k12.or.us. MEMORIAL XCMTBRACE:June RAVENYOUTHBASKETBALL 24; 10 a.m.; Wanoga Trail Complex, CAMP: June 21-23; 1-5 p.m. Bend; race distances13-25 miles, June 21, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. June 22, depending on division; $15-$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m. June23; aboys information and registration basketball camp with Ridgeview available at sunnysidesports.com/ High basketball coach Nathan Covill picketts; 541-788-6622. for those entering grades 5-8; BEGINNERJUNIOR ROADBIKE RidgeviewHighSchool,Redmond; $125; for more information, contact CLINIC 2: June25; 4-6 p.m.; road bike handling clinic presented by Nathan at nathan.covill@redmond. Bend Endurance Academy; ages k12.or.us. 10-18; $15 per clinic; to register MAARTY LEUNENBASKETBALL or for enrollment details, go to CAMP: June 26-28;9 a.m.-noon; a www.bendenduranceacademy. coedbasketball camp with former org/cycling or call 541-335-1346. University of Oregon basketball Adaptive Cycle Jubilee:June 30; player Maarty Leunen, held at 1-4 p.m.; Ponderosa Park, Bend; Redmond High School; grades 4-8; learn about adaptive bicycles and proceeds benefit Redmond High's celebrate Olympic Day (birth of basketball program; $50-$75; to modern Olympic Games), with register or for more information, gamesand bike demos; hosted by email Maarty at mlbcamp@hotmail. Oregon Adaptive Sports; free; www. com. theoutsi degames.com. TOUR DESCHUTES: July13; Start times 6 a.m. to 9:20 a.m., CYCLING depending on ride distance; starts at High Lakes Elementary School BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY in Bend; road touring ride for JUNIOR TEAM:Roadand cancer awareness and surviorship; mountain bike training four-five ride distances of 7, 25, 50, 75 days each week,nowthrough and100 miles; rest stops, sag August;dates, times vary; ages vehicles and mechanical support; 12-18; enrollment open at www. $20-$55 ($100-$120 family rate bendenduranceacademy.org. for two adults and two children); DIRT DIVASMOUNTAIN BIKE tourdeschutes.org. PROGRAM:Women-only rides FIX-A-FLAT CLINIC: Learn how to held twice per month on Mondays repair a punctured mountain- or and based out of Pine Mountain road-bike tire; 10 a.m.Sundays; Sports in Bend; next ride isJune Sunnyside Sports in Bend; free; 10;5:30 p.m.; free rentals available 541-382-8018. (show up 30 minutes early if taking out a rental); free; all ability levels BEND BELLA CYCLISTS: Weekly welcome; 541-385-8080; www. women-only group road and mountain bike rides; see website for pinemountainsports.com. additional dates and meeting times; BEGINNINGBICYCLE REPAIR AND bendbellacyclists.org. MAINTENANCECLINIC:Learn how to properly repair and maintain INDOOR CYCLINGCLASSES: At your bike; various Tuesdays of each Powered by Bowen, Bend; limited month, next clinicJune 4;7:30 p.m.; to eight riders per class; classes free; Pine Mountain Sports, 255 based on each rider's power S.W. Century Drive, Bend; advance output for an individual workout


Email events at least lodays before pubiication to sports@bendbulletin. com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbuttetin.com. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.com/comsportscab


in a group setting; all classes 60 minutes except for Saturdays (85 minutes) and Sundays (180 minutes); at noon onMondays; at 6:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 4:45 p.m. and 6 p.m.on Tuesdays; at6:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m., noon and 5:30 p.m. on Wednesdays;at 6:30 a.m., noon, 4:45 p.m. and 6 p.m. onThursdays; at 9:30 a.m. onFridays; at 8:30a.m. onSaturdays;at 8 a.m. on Sundays; $18 or15 points on Power Pass per class; www.poweredbybowen.com, 541-585-1500. TRINITY BIKESRIDES: Group road and mountain bike rides starting in Redmond at Trinity Bikes; Wednesdays;5:30 p.m. road ride, Thursdays; 6 p.m .m ountainbike ride; casual pace; 541-923-5650. PINEMOUNTAIN SPORTS BIKE RIDE:Twice-monthly guided mountain bike rides hosted by Pine Mountain Sports and open to all riders; 5:30 p.m. on thefirst and third Wednesdays of eachmonth; free; rental and demo bikes available at no charge (be at the shop at 5 p.m.); meet at Pine Mountain Sports in Bend; 541-385-8080; www. pinemountainsports.com. WORKING WOMEN'SROAD RIDE: Casual-paced road bike ride for women,90 minutes-2 hours;5:30 p.m., Mondays; meetatSunnyside Sports in Bend; 541-382-8018. EUROSPORTS RIDE: Group road bike ride starting in Sisters from Eurosports;Saturdays, Tuesdays, Thursdays;check with the shop for start time; all riders welcome; 541549-2471; www.eurosports.us. HUTCH'SNOON RIDE:Group road bike ride starting in Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location, at noon onMondays, Wednesdays, Fridays;and from Hutch's westside location at noon onTuesdays, Thursdays;pacevaries;541-3826248 or www.hutchsbicycles.com. HUTCH'S SATURDAY RIDE: Group road bike ride begins at10 a.m. Saturdaysin Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location in Bend; approximately 40 miles; vigorous pace; 541-382-6248; www. hutchsbicycles.com


S.W. Century Drive, Suite110, Bend; an eight-week running and strength training clinic, 90 minutes per week; $299; 541-330-0985; www. willpowertrainingstudio.com. RECOVERYCLINIC: June 6; 6-7:30 p.m.; FootZone,Bend;learnabout post-run recovery techniques and nutrition, with a nutrition product tasting bar; free, registration requested; footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. STORM THESTAIRS: June 6; 5:30 p.m.; COCC campus, Bend; 2-mile run/walk with 300 stairs; free for COCC andOSU-Cascades students and staff, $5 otherwise; registration day of race in MazamaGym; bdouglass©cocc.edu. RUN BABYRUN:June 8; 8 a.m.; Sahalee Park, Madras; 5K and 10K run/walk; benefit for Madras Pregnancy Resource Center; $20; 541-390-0219; www.runbabyrun. org. THREE SISTERSMARATHON: June 8;7 a.m.; Eagle Crest Resort, Redmond;marathon,two-person and four-person marathon relays, and 5K fun run/walk; $25-$240; threesistersmarathon.com. DIRTY HALF:June 9; 8 a.m.; halfmarathon race on singletracktrails in the Phil's Trail area, start and finish at 2843 N.W. Lolo Drive, Bend; $40;541-317-3568;superdave@ footzonebend.com;footzonebend. com/dirty half. BUTTE BURNER:June15; 7 a.m.; Pilot Butte State Park, Bend; 5K, 10K and 3:33 Challenge (3 hours, 30 minutes) run/walk, with a kids fun run; proceeds benefit Not Alone and Pilot Butte Partners; $10-$55; 541306-9613; www.butteburner.com. ZERO PROSTATECANCERRUN: June16;9 a.m.; Pine Nursery Park, Bend; 5K run/walk, with a 1-mile walk; benefitfor prostate cancer testing, treatment and education; $10-$35; www. zerocancerprostaterun.org. FOOTZONEPUBRUN:June17; 5:30 p.m.; a 3-mile group run starting at FootZone in downtown Bend; finishing at Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, where runners will be offered discounted beer and free chips and salsa to share; for all paces and running levels; free, registration requested; footzonebend.com or 541-3 I7-3568. SHORT SHORTSRUN: June 27; 5:30 p.m.; wear short shorts for a fun run starting at FootZone in downtown Bend; finishing at Crow's Feet Commons; for all paces and running levels; free, registration requested; footzonebend.com or 541-317-3568.

HORSEMANSHIPBITS,BUTTONS AND SPURS CLINIC: June 7; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; Sky Hawk Ranch, Redmond; a clinic on horsemanship skills and horse training equipment, limit of12 riders; $100; 541-350-2600. EVENTAND JUMPERDERBY: June 8;9 a.m.; Parker Eventing, Redmond;an eventand jumper derby presented by Eventing Enthusiasts of Central Oregon; free for spectators; for more information, DOG GONE 5KRUN/WALK: June29;9 a.m .;W eigand Fam il y visit www.coeventers.com. Dog Park,1500 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; a dog-friendly fun run/walk in Dry Canyon, benefiting MISCELLANEOUS BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond; $30-$35; for more INTRO TORACQUETBALL:Ages 10- information or to register, visit 14;Wednesday, June12; 4-6 p.m.; www.brightsideanimals.org. RAPD Activity Center, Redmond; $6; 541-548-7275; for more information or to register, visit raprd.org. TOUGH MUDDER: June16-16, race times vary; Wilson Ranches Retreat, 16555 Butte Creek Road, Fossil; a 10-to 15-mile obstacle course that can be completed as an individual or with ateam; $85-$180; to register, visit www.toughmudder.com. BOYS LACROSSECAMP: June 17-20;second session July15-18; 9 a.m.-noonboth sessions;Big Sky Park, Bend; a coed camp on lacrosse fundamentals for grades 1-4; simultaneous coed camp for all levels in grades 2-8; all equipment provided; $74 in district; $89 otherwise; register through Bend Park & Recreation District; 541-3897275; www.bendparksandrec.org. A •

BITE OFBENDBEERRUN: June 30; noon; Downtown Bend; a 5Kfun run through Drake Park and downtown, with beer stops along the way; ages 21 and older; $25-$35; register at www.thebiteofbend.com. RECYCLE RUN: July 4; 7 a.m.; Race starts at Sisters Athletic Club, ends at Creekside Park in Sisters; 5K and 8K run/walk; proceeds benefit Sisters Habitat for Humanity; for more information or to register, visit www.sistershabitat.org. SPARKYOURHEART:July 4; 8 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Bend; 5K run/walk and Children's Heart Fund Dash; benefit for Children's Heart Fund and adult heart services; $25-$35; registration deadline July 2; 541-706-6996; www. sparkyourheartbend.com. SMITH ROCKSUMMER SUNRISE CLASSIC: July 6;5:45 a.m.; halfmarathon, 10K and 5K runs/walks; 1-mile kids run (free); Terrebonne; $20-$50; www.smithrockrace.com. URBAN SCRAMBLE: July 20; 11 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Bend; race to the Old Mill District using a map and completing stunts, answering trivia and collecting items; a portion of proceeds benefits Healthy Beginnings; prices vary; 541-3230964; www.layitoutevents.com. RUNFORTHE BIRDS:July26; 8 a.m.; Sunriver Resort; 8K run and Children's1K; benefit for Sunriver Nature Center and Observatory; $25-$35; registration deadline July 26; 541-593-2342; www.sunriverresort.com/birds.

SNOW SPORTS MBSEF FREERIDESNOWBOARD AND SKI JUNE CAMP: June 14-21 at Mt. Bachelor; contact 541-3880002, mbsef@mbsef.org, or www. mbsef.org. MBSEF ALPINEJUNECAMP: June 14-21at Mt. Bachelor; contact 541-388-0002, mbsef@mbsef.org, www.mbsef.org. MBSEF NORDICJUNE CAMP: June 14-19 at Mt. Bachelor; contact 541388-0002, mbsef@mbsef.org, or www.mbsef.org. FILM SCREENING:June 25; 2 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; a screening of the 2010 ski and snowboard documentary starring Bode Miller, Lindsey Vonn and Bobby Brown; proceeds benefit the Oregon Adaptive Sports Scholarship Fund; $10; christine@ oregonadaptivesports.org.

SOCCER PEEWEESOCCER:Ages 3-5; a camp on basic soccer skills designed for beginners;TuesdayThursday, June11-13;11-11:30 a.m. or 2:30-3 p.m.; RAPRD Activity Center, Redmond; $17; 541-5487275; raprd.org. SOCCERSTARSMINI CAMP:Ages 6-8; a camp on basic soccer skills


• •

needed to get to the next level; Tuesday-Thursday, June11-13; 3:15-4 p.m.; RAPRDActivity Center, Redmond; $21; 541-548-7275; raprd.org. SOCCEROPENPLAY (ADULT): Age14-older; no cleats, but shinguards required; $7;Friday nights; coed 7-8:30 p.m.,men 8:30-10 p.m.; Cascade Indoor Soccer, Bend; 541-330-1183; callie©cascadeindoorsoccer.com; cascadeindoorsports.com.

SOFTBALL SOFTBALLCLINIC:June 17-20; Summit High School; open to girls ages 7-14, presented in part by the Summit High softball program; $60 park district residents, $89 otherwise; mike.carpenter©bend. k12.or.us; bendparksandrec.org.

SWIMMING AQUA KIDSSWIM LESSONS: Ages 3-5 and 6-11; next session is Monday-Friday, June 10-21; multiple times available; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $35; 541548-7275; for more information or to register, visit raprd.org. WATERBABIES:Basic water skills for infants and toddlers; ages 6 months through 3years;games and challenges; parent participation; next sessionis Mo nday-Friday,June1021;multiple times available; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $35; 541548-7275; for more information or to register, visit raprd.org. PRECOMPKIDS: Grades one through eight; advanced swimlesson program; next session is Monday-Friday, June10-21; times vary; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $35; 541-548-7275; for more information or to register, visit raprd.org. Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $35; 541-548-7275; www raprd org YOUTH/ADULTSWIM LESSONS: Age12 and older; learn to build confidence, basic water adjustment skills, enhance technique and swim laps; next session isMondayFriday, June 10-21;times vary; CascadeSwim Center,Redmond; $35; 541-548-7275; for more information or to register, visit rapid.org. BEND WAVESWATER POLO CLUB: For boys and girls ages12-18; season continues into August; practices scheduled forMondays and Wednesdays,7:30-8:30 p.m. (conditioning), andTuesdays and Thursdays,6:30-8:30 p.m. (pool time); for all experience levels; $125 per month or $600 for season (10 percent discount for second child); bendwaves.com. REDMONDAREAPARKAND RECREATIONDISTRICT FAMILY SWIM NIGHT:7:25-8:25 p.m., Tuesdays,Cascade Swim Center, Redmond;adultmustaccompany anyone under age18; $10 per family; 541-548-7275, raprd.org.

A •

MULTISPORT PACIFICCREST WEEKEND SPORTS FESTIVAL: June28-30; Sunriver; long course and Olympic triathlons/ duathlons, Kid's Splash, Pedal-nDash, marathon, half marathon, 10K, 5K, Kids' Dash and Tour de Crest bike tours (26 and 55 miles); $15-$250, depending on event and time of registration; www. aasportsltd.com/pacificcrest.

PICKLEBALL OVER THE TOP FUNDRAISER: June 27;6-9:30 p.m.; a fundraiser for community pickleball courts, with food, drinks, a silent auction and a raffle; $50; private residence in Highlands at Broken Top, Bend; for information on tickets and auction items, visit www.bendpickleballclub. com.

Over 60 youth and family activities a week in addition to... 4 pools, Pilates, 25 yoga classes a week, over 40 cardio/strength group exercise classes a week, cycling, cardio, tennis, basketball, racquetball, private women's only Atness center, and exceptional service from Bend's Best Professionals.

RUNNING HERSHEY'S TRACK& FIELD GAMES: June 6;4 p.m. field events, 5 p.m. running events; for girls and boys born in years 1999-2004; Bend High School; free; 541-706-6126; www.bendparksandrec.org. SOLES ANDSTRENGTH RUNNING CLINIC:First session June 5;4:30 p.m.; WillPower Training Studio, 155





Austin Foss v

at the Oregon High School Rodeo Association State Finals Rodeo in 2010. The Terrebonne cowboy is aiming to reach the National Finals Rodeo this year.


:s I

ment (in hope of someday running a cattle ranch). Last season, he split his time between college competition and PRCA rodeos. While attending Blue Mountain, Foss placed in bareback riding both years at the College National Finals Rodeo in Casper, Wyo., finishing sixth in 2011 and fifth in 2012. His experience in bareback reaches back to his junior year in high school, when, he recounts, a friend encouraged him to join Redmond High's rodeo club team. He went on to win the Oregon High School Rodeo Championships in bareback in 2009 and 2010, and he placed third in his discipline at the 2010 National High School Finals. "I ended up being pretty good at

Sisters Rodeo Schedule



Continued from B1 But he finished 21st in the 2012 world rankings — six places shy of qualifying for the NFR. That disappointment, he says, has fueled his determination to qualify this season. "It's my focus right now," he notes, referring tothe NFR as "the Super Bowl of rodeo." For two years after graduating from Redmond High in 2010, Foss competed on the rodeo team at Blue Mountain Community C o l lege i n Pe n d leton while obtaining an associate degree in animal science and range manage-

The annualrodeo takes place at the Sisters Rodeo Grounds starting

Wednesday. For more information, go to www.

sistersrodeo.com. WEDNESDAY Xtreme Bulls starts

at 6:30 p.m. (gates open at 4:30 p.m.) Adult general

admission is $15, box seats are $30, plaza seats are $50 THURSDAY

Wesocm News Services file


Slack starts at

8 a.m., free FRIDAY Family Night: Rodeo starts at 7 p.m., children 12 and •

under are free


Adult general

admission is $12, box seats are $30

in Terrebonne. Billed as the biggest prize purse rodeo in the nation this weekend, the (bareback riding)," says Foss, who rode Sisters Rodeo attracts some of the best horses as a young boy but never com- cowboys and cowgirls from around the peted in the rodeo. country. " Our rodeo is packed full of N FR Y et there is always room for i m provement, he observes. "Eventually," contenders," says Glenn Miller, presihe says, "I want to be the best." dent of th e Sisters Rodeo AssociaSince January — the start of the 2013 tion. Part of the draw, he notes, is the rodeo season — Foss has competed in $10,000 purse awarded to winners of roughly 30 rodeos, including events in each event. Oregon, Texas and Colorado. He plans I n its second year as part of t h e to compete in at least 50 more by the Sisters Rodeo, the Xtreme Bulls perend ofSeptember to increase his earn- formance will kick off f estivities on ings and improve his PRCA ranking, Wednesday evening. "Bull riding has he says. become probably the most p opular This summer, he is scheduled to ap- spectator event in rodeo," according to pear in an average of three rodeos each Bonnie Malone, media relations direcweekend, which translates to about 25 tor for the Sisters Rodeo Association. hours of driving per week, according F orty riders are expected for t h e to Foss. He will get a break from long Xtreme Bulls competition. road trips this weekend, as Sisters is The rodeo'sfirst main performance only a short drive away from his home starts Friday at 7 p.m. Afternoon and

evening performances are scheduled for Saturday, and the final show is set for Sunday. This year's specialty act for all five performances is Percheron Thunder, a Roman riding act featuring Jason Goodman of Fort Collins, Colo. Standing on the back of a horse, Goodman will drive six draft horses through a series of maneuvers. In the rodeo competition, 2012 PRCA world champion Luke Branquinho, of Los Alamos, Calif., headlines a strong field of steer wrestlers that includes last year's winner in Sisters, Sean Santucci, of Prineville. Currently first in PRCA world standings, Cody Wright, of Milford, Utah, is a front-runner in the saddle bronc competition. Last year's Sisters Rodeo champion, Jody Sheffield, of Ogden, Utah, and 2012 NFR barrel racing average winner Brenda Mays, of Terrebonne, are expected to vie for the win in bar-

rel racing. And 2012 National Circuit Finals Rodeo winner Shane Erickson, of Terrebonne, is back to defend his allaround title. In bareback riding, Foss will be challenged by J.R. Vezain, of Cowley, Wyo., who is currentlyranked second in the PRCA standings. Other title contenders include four-time world champion Bobby Mote, of Culver (No. 3 in the PRCA standings), 2012 Sisters winner Brian Bain, also of Culver, and Redmond's Steve Peebles. "Anyone could walk away with the win," says Miller in regard to the bareback category. "It's a lot of luck — it depends on what horse (riders) draw." That element of chance does not seem to rattle Foss. "I'm riding at a v er y c ompetitive level," he says. "There's not a lot that's going to stop me." — Reporter:541-383-0393, egross@bendbulletin.com.

SATURDAY Parade, 9:30 a.m. Afternoon rodeo starts at1 p.m.

Evening rodeo starts at 7 p.m.

Reserved seats for each rodeo start at $12, box seats are $30 SUNDAY Final performance starts at1 p.m. Reserved seats start at $12, box seats are $30 Note:Infants must have a ticket

Saturday and Sunday

COMMUNITY SPORTS SCOREBOARD semis: KenGreen,Happyvalley, 1967chevelle, 7 98, 85.71,7.95;Vicki McKelvy,Madras,1973 camaro,a42,80.94,a3a

Auto racing MADRASDRAGSTRIP May 25 Results

Pro Winner: GaryShull, Wasco,6.75,101.5,

(Times areET,MPH, Dial) High School — Winner: Shelby Smith,

6.7z Runner:BryanDawsori, Berid,1972vega,6.61, 103.6, 6.61. Semis:Jerry Barney,Redmond, 7.39, 91.84, 7.30; MarcPruett, Vancouver,Wash., 1955

Redmond,10.2, 69.55, 1027. Runner: Michael Smith, Bend,10.5,6122, 10.60. chevy150wagon,6.65,101.3, e.ez Sportsman — Winner: Jcsteri Hamilton, Super Pro — Winner:LoyPeterseri, Madras, Madras, 1968 Nova, 888, 75.50, 8.93. Runner: 1979 ChevyMalibri, 6.81, 97.19, 6.77. Runner:WarLanceDavis, Bend,1966Dodge, a79, 81.82, 8.68. ren Regnier,Bend, 1963Nova,6.56, 103.6, 6.57.


Semi: BradGoosela, Springfield, 1967Nova,5.82, 0 8.4, 5.7a Motorcycle/Snowmobile —Winner:Buffy Taylor, Salem,1991Yamaha, 7.87, 8z04, 7 84. Runner JamesTaylor,salem,1985Honda,7.54,8z42,7.44 Semi:KeithKearcher,Bend, 1986Yamaha, 7.80. Jr. Lightning — Winner:TJ. Smith,Redmond, Jr. Dragstar, 965,6747, 954.Runner: ShelbySmith, Redmond, 9.15, 70.64, 8.87. Jackpot — Winner: Gerald Reich, Nampa, Idaho, 1970chevelle, 6.95, 98.90, 6.9a Runner:

John Smith,Bend,1973camaro, 10.8, 65.69, 10.91. semis: LarryHolm,Eaglecreek, 1966El camino, 6.95,98.68,6.96;RickRobertson, Vancouver,Wash., 1965 Coronet, 681, 100.4, 6.87. May 26 Results (Times areET,MPH,Dial) Sportsman — Winner:GeorgeFix, Molala, 1977Nova.Runner:Vicki McKelvy,Madras,1973Camaro, 8.40,81.37,8.38.Semi:Floyd Neuschwander, Foster,10.8,49.13, 9.50. Pro —Winner:GreggHeriford,Vancouver,Wash.,

1972VegaGT,6.81, 93.17, 6.76 Runner: MarcPruett, Vancouver,Wash.,1955Chevy 150Wagon,6.64,

101.8 e.ez semischarl : esGilespie, Happyvalley,

1969 camaro,6.26, 1079, 6.22; DennyRobbins, BeaverCreek,1968Nova,6.94, 9z40, 6.94. Jackpot —Winner:GregHeyne,Prinevile,1960 Volvo, 6.58,103.9, 670. Runner:Justen Hamilton, Madras, 1968 Nova,8.91,75.63,8.9z Semi:Lydia Smith, Bend,1978camaro, 10.7, 65.98, 10.80. Bop Race — Winner: Jim Piper,Bend, 1981 Buick PU,8.37, 80.79, 8.37. Runner.ChuckZiegler,

Table Tennis BENDTABLETENNISTOURNAMENT Round-robin event Saturday at Boys 8 Grils Club of Bend

First place—Michaei Bunker

second place—Je» Kitay

Third place—Daniel Bretois






PULSE':.-'-;:;=:.".~ Healthy Living re Central Oregon~~ i




. 'The Bulletin



The Bulletin PudliCation that anSWerS tOugh queStianSabOut lOCal healthCare tOPiCS. High Desert PUI SEis a quarterly magazine created to help promote, encourage and maintain anactive and healthful lifestyle. Eachissue featureslocal stories that seek answers to tough questions about local health topics, with in-depth reporting that CentralOregonians expect. The magazine is distributed in The Bulletin and at healthoutlets, medical offices and on area racks.



The Dalles,1984Olds, 8.72, 73.65,8.7z Semi:Gary Shiill, Wasco,1968Olds, 0.6, 45.41, 6.80.

WHEN TOLOOK FOR IT: publishing four editions ayear


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The guide that COnneCtS PeOPle in needWith thOSeWhogiVe their beSt. Connections isa guide that defines the scope of Central Oregon's nonprofit community. The publicationcontains a categorized nonprofit directory, briefs describingthe work ofvarious nonprofit organizations, and humaninterest featurestories that demonstrate the outreach ol these organizations. This guide provides readerswith a wealth of options for giving, volunteering and serving their communities, as well as connecting themto neededservices.

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TO GETACOPY OF WHEN To LOOK FOR IT: publishes annually Wednesday, December 25, 2013


Stil-38S-SBO O






golfer vying for

(" '•


If you want yourchildren to learn to playgolf, you should introducethe gameto them slowly




ka ost avid golfers with young children share a dream. Just about all of us hope the day comes when we can share our love of the game with the love of our lives. I certainly do. My daughter is only 2 now, so I will no doubt have to wait for a few more years. That will give me time to contemplate: Just when, and how, can we introduce a child to golf? For those of us who are enthusiastic about the sport but are wary of thrusting a game onto a child who may have no interest, these are not easy questions to answer. "You want to make sure you don't pressure the kids AND you make it fun," says Tim Fraley, head professional at Bend's Awbrey Glen Golf Club, which hosts one of the most popular j unior golf programs in t h e region. "It's rare, but you also see it every year where you see a dad or a mom — but usually the dad — pushing their son too early." Golf indeed can be a lifelong sport. And in most circumstances, starting the game young will benefit a golfer for the restofhisorherlife. Golf fans everywhere are familiar with the old footage of a pint-sized toddler named Tiger Woods swinging a driver perfectly on national television. Woods took to the game, obviously. But knowing the difference between wanting your child to play and your child actually wanting to play is important for a parent. That is why I asked several area pros for some guidance.

Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend who hosts junior clinics each year through the Bend Park sc Recreation District. Just pay particular attention to how a kid holds and swings the club, he advises. "Show them the grip and let them hit the ball," Garza says. "All they want to do is hit the balL" There is a valuable lesson in that. Getting a kid to grasp the basic fundamentals such as grip and swing will pay dividends

course as the parent plays," says Lewis. " Drop a ball a hundred yardsor lessfrom the green, and have them get it in the hole as quickly as possible. They will figure out a way that works." At what age this is appropriate depends on the child, of course. Fraley says he has given lessons to children as young as 3 years old, but typically kids are not ready for golf until years after that. After all, pushing a youngstertoo soon may frustrate a budding golfer, and that may turn the child off. "If you see a knack for handeye coordination with your son or daughter — and that could be

for years, Fraley says.

(at age) 4, 5 or 6 — that's great,"

"Regardless of what their shape or size is and their (ability) level, if you can get them to grip the club and work on their range of motion ... that's just going to build muscle memory and limberness that is good in

Fraley says. "If you don't, then that might be a sign not to push too soon."


Jay LaPrete/The Associated Press

Matt Kuchar reacts after sinking a birdie putt on the 18th green during the final round of the Memorial golf tournament on Sunday in Dublin, Ohio. Kuchar won the tournament.


on to win emal.ia The Associated Press DUBLIN, Ohio — Most of the perks from winning the Memorial were evident to Matt Kuchar soon after his 20-foot birdie putt tumbled into the final hole Sunday. He looked just beyond the 18th green to where 3-year-old son Carson was giving a high-five to tournament host Jack Nicklaus. He had the first multiple-win season of his PGA Tour career. • Sunday's pro Kuchar went to a career-best scores,BS No. 4 in the world ranking. He is all but assured of returning to Muirfield Village in October as part of the Presidents Cup team. "To walk off the green and to greet Mr. Nicklaus and have him congratulate me, that's something I'll certainly never forget," he said. Perhaps the greatest benefit was one only Kuchar could feel — confidence. And that's a big deal with the U.S. Open

approaching. Kuchar missed only one fairway and held off a hard-charging Kevin Chappell over the last three holes to close with a 4-under 68 for a two-shot victory. The win came one week after he was runner-up by one shot at the Colonial. "Greatgolf breeds more great golf," Kuchar said. "Winning tournaments breeds winning more tournaments. Anytime you can get comfortable playing in that final group, finishing off a tournament, winning a tournament is a huge amount of confidence. Heading into Merion, I'll have a lot of confidence. "I'm looking forward to my chances there at Merion." He sure played the kind of golf that goes a long way at the U.S. Open, which starts June 13 at Merion Golf Club outside Philadelphia. Muirfield Village was such a demanding test that Tiger Woods had two triple bogeys in the same tournament for the first time since 1997 and wound up with the second-highest tournament scorein his career at 8-over 296. "It happens. It happens to us all," Woods said. "Go home nextweek and practice." Not having Woods around didn't make the task any easier for Kuchar. Right when he thought the tournament was in hand, Chappell birdied three of his last four holes. Two shots behind going to the 18th, Chappell stuffed his approach to tap-in range for birdie. Kuchar needed only two putts from 20 feet for the win, and instead he rolled the birdie putt into the hole and thrust his fist into the air as he smiled. He's always smiling, and he had good reason on this day. He joined Woods has the only players to win more than once this year on tour — Kuchar also won the Match Play Championship in February — and his game is peaking heading into a summer of majors, the one missing piece for the 35-year-old American. "His bad shots hit greens. And he's really good with the putter," Chappell said. "And he just doesn't make very many mistakes." Chappell, who missed four birdie attempts inside 10 feet on the front nine, still closed with a 68. He played his last 25 holes without

a bogey. Kyle Stanley ran off four birdies in a fivehole stretch to end the front nine and pull within one shot, but he fell back with a bogey on the par-5 11th and never caught up. Stanley fell out of a tie for second on the 17th hole, and it was costly. A runner-up finish would have put him inside the top 50 and allowed him to skip 36 holes of U.S. Open qualifying today. He closed with a 71 and finished alone in third, which will move him to just inside the top 60. The top 60 after next week are exempt to the U.S. Open. "Mentally, I'm pretty drained right now," Stanley said. "I would have shot a million this week if I didn't make putts. So I'm really happy about that." See Kuchar /B8


Lessons If a young golfer shows gen-

uine enthusiasm, it might be golf," Fraley says. time for a formal lesson. If they can do that, Fraley Lewis and Garza say that adds, "they'll be l i ght-years will not typically happen until ahead of most adults who start age 7 or 8. at age 45." Most professionals break Golf, though, is not for every- lessons down to short stints body, especially toddlers. of 10 minutes or so, usually And Garza warns of pres- concentrating on the most elsuring a child to take an inter- ementary basics.Garza says est in the game. his entire lesson typically lasts "You never want to force a 10 minutes. kid, because theywill burn out," Fraley structures his lessons Garza says. "They won't want similarly and encourages kids to play because they won't be to partner up with a friend to playing for themselves, they're make thesessions more fun. playing for their parents." And what is a parent's role in allthis? Build an interest "Be part of the experience," Seeds of interest will begin Fraley says. "But if you are goto show in time. A parent's job ing to participate in the lesson, is to recognize the signs. be encouraging and helpful "I would say to take them to as opposed to hovering and

the (practice) range," says Mike putting pressure on (the kids).

The introduction

Lewis, director of instruction at the Tetherow Academy in Bend. "If it is hard to get them to leave, they are definitely showing an interest." And parents can take it a step further. "When they are younger it is best to take them on the golf

It sounds simplistic, but good golf can start with a 3-year-old waving a small plastic club around. Introducing the game should start informally, using such tools as a toy set, says Bob Garza, the director of instruction at

That can make it harder for the learning process." Chances are, taking these simple steps will not help your kid develop into a champion golfer. But you just might get a playing partner for life. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhallC<bendbulletin.com.

chance at U.S. Open • Jesse Heinlywill play in a sectional qualifier By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Jesse Heinly is 36 holes away from a dream coming true. A graduate of Bend's Summit High School who turned 21 just last week, Heinly is vying to advance tothe 2013 U.S. Open today at a 36-hole sectional qualifier at Tumble Creek Golf Club in Cle Elum, Wash. Two golfers from the field of 34 at Tumble Creek will advance to the U.S. Open. For every golfer at 11 sectional qualifiers today in the U.S., including Heinly, the equation is simple: Play exceptionally well now, and play against the world's best June 13-16 at Merion Golf Club in Ardmore, Pa. "It would be really cool (to qualify for the U.S. Open)," Heinly says. "I don't really know what it would feel like right now." To do it, he will have to outplay a mostly professional field. That is a tall order for Heinly, a seniorto-be at Concordia University in Portland. But he has already done it once. Heinly was one of two golfers last month to advance out of a 34-

player local qualifying event in Nampa, Idaho. "I played solid," says Heinly, who shot a 3-under-par 68 that day at Ridgecrest Golf Club. "I actually didn't think 68 would make it." It did. Among his challengers today will be Casey Martin, the current University of Oregon men's golf coach and a former PGA Tour pro who famously sued the PGA Tour for his right to use a cart in competition. For a golfer like Heinly, who says he is undecided about whether ornot to try a pro golf career after college, U.S. Open qualifying represents a rare opportunity to see how he stacks up to such players. "If I play well, there is no reason I can't qualify," Heinly says. "I'm just as curious as anybody. I hear it's not too tough of a course, so we'll see how good some of the guys are. We'll see how it goes." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.

Pronghorn caddie set to

play inLl.s. Women'sOpen •





Bulletin staff report A budding professional who has spent the past two golf seasons as a caddie at Bend's Pronghorn Club last week qualified for the 2013 U.S. Women's Open. Karinn Dickinson, 23, shot a 2 over par 72-74 — 146 at a sectional qualifier at W averley Country Club in Portland to earn one of two U.S. Women's Open berths awarded from the site. D ickinson i s a n at i v e o f Bellevue, Wash., and grew up in

Norway before playing college golf at the University of Washington. Since graduating in 2011, she has played on the Arizona-based developmental Cactus Tour and worked part-time as a caddie at Pronghorn. Now she will play against the game's best golfers at the U.S. Women's Open, June 27-30 at Sebonack Golf Club in Southampton, N.Y. "This is something I've always wanted and it's very gratifying to know all my hard work is paying off," says Dickinson, who won the Washington State Women's Amateur Championship in 2012 and the Washington State Tournament of Champions in 2013. "I'm mostly excited to have the opportunity to test my game against the world's best players on one of

golf's biggest stages."


GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its weekly local golf results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be fnxed to the sports department, 641-3860831, emailed to sports@bendbulletin.com, or maildetoP.D.Box6020;Bend,OR 97708.

75. 5,PattyScott,77. Flight B — 1,CarolHaffock,68. 2(tie), Sandra Martin, 72;JoeyDupuis, 72.4 (tie), SandyAustin, 75; JoanSheets,75. Flight C — I, LoriBlack,68. 2, CharleneKenny, 69. 3 (tie), ElaineBlyler, 73;NancyDolby, 73, Linda Kelly, 73 Flight D — I,SusanMoore,68. 2,DianeConcannon, 73. 3,KathleenMoss, 75.4 (tie), SharonMadison, 76;DarleneNash, 76 Men's Club, May29 at Resort Course

Zach Lampert-Meadow Lakes, 37. 5 (tie), Scott Erdmann-OswegoLakeGC,36; Scott Rath-Wiffame te Valley CC,36. 7 (tie), Daniel Wendt-Brasada,35; Jerrel Grow-Pronghorn,35.Net: I, ErikNielsen-Bend G8CC,39. 2, JimWakeman-BandonCrossings,38.3, SteveHil-Mallard CreekGC,37. Amateurs —Gross:1, RonSeals-AwbreyGlen GC, 35. 2(tie), A.P.Parks-Eugene CC,34;Jeff WardClub Results BendG8CC,34; TravisJohnson-Tualatin CC,34. 5, Pat McClain-Bend GBCC,33. 6 (tie), Benji GilchristAWBREYGLEN Bend G8CC, 31; Charlie Rice-BendG8CC,31; Saturday Men' sGame,May26 Matt Lemma n-Oswego Lake CC,31; SteveLervickPartner's NetBetter Ball Front/ TexasScramble LongviewCC,31. Net: 1 (tie), Harold Bueff-Heron CombinedNet Balls Back LakesGC,38;JackTebbs-PronghornGC,38.3(ti e), 1, DavidMorton/TomKemph, 97.2, RonLemp/Ed I (tie), SteveDawson/Mrke Bessonete/Mac Heitz hausen , 6 0 ; R e e d Sl o s s / J i m He h n / J e r r y D e c o t o / R a y Jerry Harris-Crooked River Ranch,37; TomWimberlyHagstrom,100. Benetti, 60; DavidDrake/Bill Dlson/AganFalco/Bil CrookedRiverRanch,37. 5, MattTriesch-OregonGolf BENDGOLFANDCOUNTRY CLUB McCullough, 60 4, MarkScotb'FrankNicke/David Club, 36. 6(tie), BrianBlack-VancoRange, 35;Craig Couples' MemorialDayShamble,May27 Rygh/RichSackerson, 61. 5(tie), RandyMeyer/Ken Olson-PumpkinRidgeGC,35; CraigPearce-Skamania Shamble Benshoof/GaryJackson/Michael Mooberry,62; Dan Lodge,35;Jim Montgomery-Meadow Lakes GC,35, GC,35; Monica McLaughlinOverall — Gross: I, Ryan 8 JeanneAdkisson, Broadley/MarkOsbom/Bob Hocker/Big Howiler, 62; Mark Rose-Arrowhead 71. Net:1, Brian8 AnitaBrown,56. Nate Wighite/PeterO'Reiffy/TedMoore/Peter Brown, CreeksideGC,35; RyanMurphy-GrantsPassGC,35. Battle OfYorktownFlight — Gross:1, Charles 62; Jim Trench/Mike Thurlow/Steve Gould/Don Net Team — 1(tie), BendGBCC-Brandon KeCushman &Lisa Lindgren, 72.2, Tom8 Beverly Dun- sheets,62. arney/Ross Kranz/Geoff Higlin/Pat McClain, 135; derdale,73.3, Eiel 8 Cindi Eielson,77. Net:1, Bob CrookedRiver Ranch-Pat Huffer/Chris Ferrara/Jerry THE GREENS ATREDMOND Harris/TomWimberly, 135. 3, Mint Valley GC-Joe Jones 8,ConnieMartin, 59.2, Scott 8 NancyHakala, Ladies of theGreens, May28 McLaughlin/SteveLervick/Scott Petersen/AffenStra61. 3,Dan8 ConnieNewport, 62. Tee toGreen han, 133. 4 (tie), ArrowheadGC-Ed Hershey/Mark Battle Of Inchon Flight — Gross: I, Jim 8 A Flight — 1, Bev T out, 17.5. 2, Ha zel Bl a ckm o re, Rose/To m Vaught/BiffCassel,132;Meadow Lakes NancyLynch,78.2,Conrad Krieger 8JulieannHalterGC-ZachLampert/Jim Montgomery/Jeff Brown/Grant man,79.3,Bil 8 Terri Holm,81.Net:1, Mike8,Linda 175. 3, LoisMorris,185.4, SharronRosengarth,19. B Flight — 1,JeanRivera,17. 2, VivienWebster, Kemp,132.6(tie), Skamania Lodge-Guy Puddefoot/ Kammerich,62.2(tie),Barry8 MariTank,63; Scott 8 17.3, Lynne Ekman,18.4, KayWebb,18.5. BrianBurk/MikeRoland/Craig Pearce, 130;Creekside MoniqueMcCleary, 63 C Flight — 1, Karl e ne Gro ve,18. 2 Sarah, Wi n GC-DanaLondin/Hoff yNelson/MonicaMcLaughlin/ Operation Desert Storm Flight — Gross: KateShaw,130. 1, Tom 8 MiaOffer,81. 2, RonTokuyama 8 Robin ner, 20.3,JanSaunders, 20.5. 4,RuthBackup, 21 D Flight — 1, BettyHall, 19.5. 2, Shrrleyvon Skins — Kevin Hertig-Astoria G8CC,No. 4; Schueer,83. 3(tre), Steve&Terri Prstoe,86; Bruce8 McCuff ough-Bandon Crossings,No.14;Joe Kathi Salvog,86;Skip8 AngiePrice,86 Net:1,John Kalinowski, 19.5. 3, NancySmith, 23.5. 4, Jackie Mitch Hester, 23.5. McLaughl in-MintValleyGC,No.16; RandyConneffy8 ChristineDrake,57.2, Don8 TessTompos,61. 3, Golfer of theWeek—KarleneGrove, 45/27. unattached,No.18. Bob 8 Pam Caine, 64. Low Putts —LoisMorris,15. KPs — JohnMurphy-AwbreyGlen, No.3; A.P. Operation Neptune Spear Flight — Gross:1, Men's Club, May30 Parks-Eugene CC, No. 6, Jerry Harris-CrookedRiver KevinBooth8 KaleMiffer 85.2, Randy8 Janis Grout, Low Net Ranch, No.11; SeanWatt-BrokenTop,No.16. 87. 3 TerryMero8 BevGordon,89. Net:1, Neil 8 A Flight — I, Steve Adamski, 54. 2, JoeCarSecondRound Mary Bryant,60 2, Oscar8, Laurel Sorie, 64. 3, Sid penter,56. 3, EllsWright, 57.4 (tie), DaleAdkins, 58; Professionals — Gross: 1, SeanArey-TrystSmith 8MarilynWurster,68. ing Tree,41. 2, CamFife Persimmon,40. 3, Clayton KPs — TomDunderdale, No.3; LisaLindgren, Marv Bibler58;ScottHerrmann58 BFlight — 1,RonMinnice,53. 2,Scott McMiffin, Moe-Tetherow,39.4 (tie), BrianNosler-VancoRange, No. 11. Long Putts — Ken l.in, No.9; Janis Grout, No. 56. 3 (tie), Bill Armstrong,58; KentLeary, 58. 5, Ron 36; ScottRath-WiffameffeValey, 36. 6 (tie), JohnKaJondahl,60. wasoe-Astoria,35; Scott Rath-WilametteValley, 35. 18. Men's DailyGame ,May23 KPs —MarvBibler, No.1;TedBrunot, No.4; Mat 8, BrandonKea rney-Bend G&CC, 34. Net: 1, Todd Bigness, No. 10; El l s Wri g ht, No. 16. KruseD-icks Sporting Goods,40.2,Dana LondinTwo NetBest Balls Creekside,39. 3,PatHufer-Crooked River Ranch, 38. 1, Mrke Barker/MikeSmolich/Brff DeGree/fom Riley,125. 2,BrianCase/Bill Holm/SteveBadger/Jim Juniper Amateurs — Gross: 1, Jesse Ehrlich-Trysting Rodgers,127.3, MikeGroat/Scott Hiss/BobRoach/ Ladies Golf Club, May29 Tree, 37. 2,TravisJohnson-TualatinCC,36. 3 (tie), JackSealock,130 EZ Holes Charlie Rose, Arrowhead,34, Phil Shoaf-Bandon AFlight (8-23handicap) —1,JanetKing,27.5. Ladies' Golf Association, May29 Crossings,34. 5,A.P.Parks-EugeneCC,33 6, Ron Stroke Play 2, FranAtchison,295.3, JudyDavidson,305. Seals-Awbrey Glen,32. 7(tie), DilonMiddleton-Mal1 Division — Gross: 1, NettieMorrison,82. B Flight (24-33 handicap) — 1, Mary Anne lard Creek,31,Joel Stock-Mallard Creek,31; Ross Net: 1, KayCase,76 Doyle, 27. 2, DarlaFarstvedt, 28. 3, KarenWinterKranz-BendGBCC,31. Net: 1, Scott Mary-Broken 2 Division —Gross:I,Judy Boulet,96. meyer,30. Top,42.2(tre), CrargMahnke-Trysting Tree,40;0raig 3 Division — Gross: 1,KayMiler, 99.Net: 1, CFlight (33 andup) —1, DeannaCooper, 25. Pearce-Skam ania Lodge, 40; Jeff Brown-Meadow SandyEdwards,74. 2, CherieKurth,26. 3, DorothyJohnson, 26.5. Lakes,40. 5 (tie), BobShelton-Brasada,38; Harry KPs — Deanna C oop er, No. 3; Sandy C a m eron , Paik-Bend GBCC, 38; Holly Nelson-Creekside,38 4 Division — Gross: I, LindaKammerich, 99. Net:1, JoyStrickland,76. No. 8; DorothyJohnson, No.8; MaryAnnDoyle, No. 8 (tie), Bill Gaszynski-Brasada,37; BobKnoerl-Tri 16. MountainGC,37 StevePetersen-Trysting Tree,37. BLACKBUTTERANCH LDs — 0-19handicaps:SandyCameron. 20-26 Skins — Gross: Bill Danielson-Shadow Hils, Men's Club, May29 handi caps:Linda Wakefield.27-32 handicaps:Pam No. 2; ToddSickles-Quail Run,No.10. Net: Steve at Glaze Meadow Hiatt .33-37 handicaps.DeannaCooper.38andover Armstrong-SalemGC, No. 11, Dwain Oster-Rock Scramble handicaps:JoannHare. Creek,No13; KateShaw Creekside, No 17 Chip-Ins —CarolynHoughton, No 8; PamGarKPs —RobertBenson-Mallard Creek,No.3; Mat 1, MarvHoff/KeithKaneko,61.2, EdSeabloom/Bob ney,No.13; RubyKraus, No.16. Lemman-O swego Lake, No.7; CamFife-Persimmon, Hausman, 63.3, JohnKeenan/Steve Sparks,65.75. Birdies —DarlaFarstvedt, No.12;AdrienneCas- No.14; Bill Morach-Eugene CC,No.17. tle, No.12;JanCarver, No.13;RubyKraus, No.16. Professional Two-Day — Gross: 1, Sean BROKEN TOP 2013JuniperHomeandHome,May30 Arey-TrystingTree,81.2 (tie), BrandonKearney-Bend Memorial Day600,May26 Net Stroke Play Flag Tournament GBCC,74; CamFife-Persimmon-CC, 74. 4, Brian Men's Flight — 1, RichieSexson,18thgreen. A Flight — 1, GaryOlds/Robert Wright, 58. 2, Nosier-Vanco Range,73.5, Scott Rath-WiffametteVal2, BenGneb,18th green. 3, DerronMoreland,18th DarreffWelis/RonAker, 60. 3, MacKilgo/Al Kellogg, ley, 72.Scott Erdmann-OswegoLake, 71. 7, Clayton Moe-Tetherow,69. 8, Jerrel Grow-Pronghorn, 68. green. 4,TimBoffom,18thhole. 5, MarkHamlin, 18th 61. 4,TerryPapen/Herb Parker,62. B Flight — 1, JoeGriffin/Eddie Maroney,59. 2, Net: 1 (tie), DanaLondin-Creekside, 75; JimWakehole. 6, GaryFish, 18thhole. 7, DaveGreene, 18th J ohn B e a r d e n / D e n n i s C o o p e r , 6 0 . 3 , G u y C r a p p e r / R o n man-BandonCrossings, 75. 3, ToddKruse-Dicks hole. Women's Flight — 1, MelissaStrange,20th White, 62. 4 (tie), MikeKuykendall/SamMancuson, SportingGoods,74. hole. 2, LoriDickey,19thTee.3, AnnSchnabe, 18th 64; JackMartin/Jim Parrish,64. KPs — AFlight: BobWright. B Flight: GuyCrapauatLRuN green. Men's Club, May29 Guest Flight — 1,SteveGrieb,18th hole. per. LDs — A Flight: FrankEarls. 8 Flight: John Stroke Play Flight1 — Gross:1,JoshDay,86 Net:1(tie), DESERTPEAKS Bearden. Wednesday TwilightLeague,May 22 Biff Felix, 75; JimDexter,75; EdStoddard, 75; Matt Stroke Play LOSTTRACKS Koski, 75. Men's Club, May29 Gross: 1, BrianRingerin, 38. 2, Emerson Miler, Flight 2 — Gross: 1,DennisHaniford, 90. Net: 3-2-1 Net BestBall 39. 3, JohnMathies, 40. 4, Chris Dupont,42. Net: 1(tie), Jim Ulrey,73;RonMoye, 73. 1(tie), TaylorLark,34; ShaneBush, 34. 3 (tie), Steve 1,Tom Depue/JohnHossick/ClarencePope/Dave Flight 3 — Gross: 1, RichardJohnson, 106. Earnest,36;DonKraus, 36. Bryson,120.2, DieterHaussler/RandyOlson/BobKilNet:1, BobHarriman,78.2(tie), Bill Quinn,80;Doug KPs — 7handicaporess:John Mathies.8or lion/KeithWood,121. 3,TomArchey/Ron Rupprecht/ Anderson, 80. KPs — Steve Randol, No.2; JerrySmith, No.14. higher:KurtOcker. Dick Carroff/ArlieHolm,122. 4, EdmundWong/Bob LDs — 7 handicapor less: ChrisDupont; 8or Drake/DavidBlack/Flip Houston,125. 5 (tie), Beau Women's Club, May30 higher:Shane Bush. Johnson/KimKelenberg/EdWilard/Rich Nikl, 127; Stroke Play TeamStandings— BrunoeLogging,8-0.Good ChuckGeschke/Chuck Mackdanz/John Alkire/Dick Flight A — Gross: I, DebAiken,87.Net: I, Old Boys,12-4. ShieldingX-Ray,0-16 TheGood,Bad Carroll, 127. 7, JohnFowler/WayneJohnson/Frank LindaDyer,77.2, LindaMorrow,78. 8 Ugly,12-4.TryTwoFarms,11-5. OregonEmbroiSpernak/RichardSchieferstein, 130.8, DaveFiedler/ Flight B —Gross:1, LindaBauman,111. Net:1, dery, 7-9 KeithManufacturing,9-7. SchmidtHouse, Mike Reuter/RonSmith/Al Derenzis, 133.9, Woody VivianTaylor,76. 2,BrendaRo landi, 79. 5-11. DuffThis, 4-12. EamestElectric, 16-0. 3 8 I, Kinsey/Bill Cole/David Loadman/Jim Wilcox,135. 4-12. KPs —WoodyKinsey, No.8; ClarencePope,No. SIJNRIVERRESORT Men's Golf Club, May29 ThursdayMen's Club, Mny23 11. Blind Draw at The Woodlands MEADOW LAKES Better Ball I, Dean Hunt/JoeKirkwood, 145. 2, GerryEllis/ Dick Pliska,150. LadiesoftheLake,May23 First Flight — 1, DonOlson/Robert Hill, 62. 2, KP — Joe Kirkwood. Stroke Play AaronBaker/JimRobertson, 63. LD — Corey Browne. Gross: 1,Jean Gregerson,99. Net: 1(tie), Donna Second Flight — 1,Virgil Martin/JimZant,60. 2, Friday Night Couples, May24 Jones,78; PatriciaMcLain, 78 TomWoodruff/StevePeters,64. Chapman Men's League,May30 Third Flight — 1,DrxonFreeman/B indDraw,61. Net Quota 1, Dick 8PattyPliska,33.8. 2,Carl 8 TeresaLind2, AllanCrisler/MikePinto,66 Individual Winners —Gross: 1,AaronBaker, gren, 34.7. 3, FranciscoMorales 8 Sylvia Shepard, 1,DaveBarnhouse/JohnNovak/SteveSpangler/ 35.1. Dave Ego,79.2,LesBryan/DeweySpringer/MikeBall/ 76. 2, Don Oison,81. Net: I, DrxonFreeman,66. 2, Patrick Andrade,76. 3, JakeShinkle/Clay Smith/Vic Jim Robertson,67. SundayGroupPlay, Mny26 Martin/TedKennedy, 74. KPs —GregCotton, No.7; EricSelberg, No.12. Stroke Play KPs — A Flight: Jon Wilbur, No. 4; Dewey Gross: I, FranciscoMorales,72. 2, SpudMiler, SecondShotKP— SteveStedman,No.3 74.3, GaryHopson,75.Net: 1, KenBlack, 65.2,Jim Springer,No.8. 8Flight: SteveUtfelman, No.4; Larry Longest Putt —DixonFreeman,No.4. Wyzard,66.3, MikeGardner, 68 Conklin,No.8. Skins — Gross.Robert Hil 2, DonOlson 2, Dan KP —TrimbleCannon. Weybright,JimRobertson Net:Charlie Weffnitz,Frank LD — Spud Miler. OREGONPGA PRO-AM Schultz,TomWoodruff, Virgil Martin. at BendGolf andCountry Club, May28 EAGLECREST at Pronghorn's NicklausCourse,May29 WIDGICREEK Men's Club, May22 Women'sGolf Group,May28 Stableford at Ridge Course First Round Btableford Low Net Professionals — Gross: 1 (tie), Brandon Blue Tees—1, JimHammett/Daryl Hjeresen,72. Flight A — 1, JanetOwens, 71. 2 (tie), Janice Kearney-BendG8CC,40, SeanArey-Trysting Tree, 2, GregWa t/Jim Weffock,66. 3, GaryHoagland/Fran Theneff,74; TeddieCrippen, 74. 4, MargaretSturza, 140. 3 (tie), BrianNosler-VancoDriving Range, 37; Ostlund,64.

White Tees—1(tie), DonKramer/RonStassens, 77; GaryGrimm/Ray Horgen, 77.3, LarryStrunk/Russell Struve,74. KPs —DonKramer,No.5;Jim Weff ock,No.15. Women's Club,May29 Blind Partner Gross — 1,Elly Cashel/PamChase,80. 2, Leslie Hofferd/JanSandburg,84. 3, ChrisFitzgibbons/Tonya Parker,85. Net — 1, BethRoyce-Whitney/Patricia Vavrinek, 55. 2,JanGuettler/Bonnie Wilson, 62.3, DeniseWaddell/DianeStruve, 63. KPs — AFlight BonnieWilson,No.11. BFlight RaeannSchimpf, No.11. CFlight: Polly Polaski,No. 11. Men's Club, May29 Skins BlueTees— Gross:BobBridges,2.DougHein, 2. GregWatt, 2. Net: GaryHoagland, 2. GregWatt, 2. PhilFaraci,1. DougHein,1.John Masterton,1. White Tees — Gross: Gary Wendland, 3 Rrch Belzer, 2.Russell Struve, 1. Jim Hammett, 1. Jim Colby, 1.Net: Rich Belzer,2. Jim Colby, 1.Jim Hammett, 1.RayHorgen, 1. Russell Struve,1. Gary Wendland,1. KPs —GaryFaraci, No.2;HerbBlank,No.15.

Hole-In-One Report May18 WIDGICREEK

Russell Struve, Bend No. 2.............114 yards...... attackwedge May 29 WIDGICREEK

Jeff Lewis, Bend No. 5. ...........138 yards........... 9-iron

Professio nal PGATour The Memorial Sunday At Muirfield VillageGolf Club Dublin, Ohi0 Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,352;Par: 72 MattKuchar(500),$1,116,000 68-70-70-68—276 KevinChappell(300),$669,600 71-71 68-68 278 KyleStanley(190),$421,600 67-70-73-71—281 68-67-76-71 —282 Biff Haas(123),$272,800 —282 Scott Stallings(123),$272,80070-70-75-67 RussellHenley(95),$215,450 67-77-70-69 283 69-72-70-72—283 MattJones(95),$215,450 BrianDavis(75),$167,400 75-70-69-70—284 72-69-72-71 —284 Pat Perez(75),$167,400 70-70-71-73—284 Justin Rose (75), $167,400 Charl Schwartzel(75), $167,400 65-71-76-72—284 MikeThompson(75), $167,400 69-76-70-69—284 —285 JamesDriscoll (58),$119,867 70-75-73-67 RyanMoore(58), $119,867 70-72-73-70—285 AdamScott (58), $119,867 73-70-69-73—285 KenDuke(53), $93,000 75-69-72-70 —286 HunterMahan(53), $93,000 73-68-75-70—286 Scott Piercy(53), $93,000 66-75-71-74—286 Cameron Tringale(53), $93,000 71-71-74 70 286 GaryWoodland(53),$93,000 70-73-70-73—286 RobertoCastro(47),$58,203 71-70-75-71 —287 K.J. Choi(47), $58,203 72-74-70-71 —287 Graham DeLaet (47), $58,203 70-72-74-71 287 LukeDonad(47), $58,203 73-73-71-70—287 Jim Furyk(47),$58,203 75-70-69-73—287 DavidHearn(47),$58,203 71-71-74-71 —287 ChariesHowell ffl (47),$58,203 72-70-73-72—287 Bo VanPelt(47), $58,203 73-69-72-73—287 StewartCink(40), $40,300 70-72-76-70—288 J.J. Henry(40), $40,300 72-72-68-76—288 DavisLoveffl (40), $40,300 73-69-72-74—288 Carl Pettersson (40), $40,300 71 71-73 73 288 BubbaWatson(40), $40,300 71-67-75-75—288 Bud Cauley(36), $33,480 71-73-76-69—289 RobertKarlsson(36),$33,480 69-71-76-73—289 Justin Leonard (36), $33,480 70-76-73 70 289 EmieEls(33), $28,520 73-70-74-73—290 RickieFowler(33), $28,520 72-71-76-71 —290 TrevorImmelman(33), $28,520 70-72-74-74—290 WilliamMcGirt (33), $28,520 73-73-71-73—290 BenCurtis(26),$20,556 73-70-73-75—291 RichardH. Lee(26), $20,556 73-71-72-75 —291 GeorgeMcNeiff(26),$20,556 74-71-71-75 —291 HenrikStenson(26),$20,556 71 -73-75-72 —291 JasonDay(26),$20,556 72-75-72-72—291 Biffy Horschel(26),$20,556 70-75-76-70—291 BrandtJobe(26),$20,556 70-75-78-68—291 MarcLeishman(26), $20,556 74-72-77-68—291 CamiloViffegas(26), $20,556 72-71-76-72 291 KeeganBradley (20),$15,252 71-74-75-72—292 FredCouples(20), $15,252 70-75-70-77 —292 LukeGuthrie(20), $15,252 72-74-72-74—292 RobertAgenby(17), $14353 74 73 72 74 293 71-75-71-76—293 Martin Laird(17),$14,353 Chris Stroud(17), $14,353 69-77-69-78—293 75-72-75-71 —293 MikeWeir(17), $14,353 70-73-78-73—294 DerekErnst(12), $13,702 74-73-74-73—294 Ryo Ishikawa (12), $13,702 —294 David Lingmerth(12), $13,702 75-70-72-77 RoryMcllroy(12), $13,702 78-69-75-72—294 JohnSenden(12), $13,702 71-72-76-75—294 67-79-75-73—294 JoshTeater (12), $13,702 CharleyHoffman(8), $13,206 73-69-72-81—295 72-73-82-68—295 JordanSpieth,$13,206

Sunday At StocktonSeaviewHotel andGolf Club, Bay Course GallowayTownship, N.J. Purse: $1.6 million Yardage: 6,155; Par: 71 Final KarrieWebb$225,000 72-69-68—209 Shanshan Feng,$138,191 69-67-75 211 HeeYoungPark,$100,248 69-72-71—212 JennyShin,$77,549 70-73-70—213 GerinaPiler,$48,422 70-75-69—214 Jeong Jang,$48,422 73-71-70—214 I.K. Kim,$48,422 72-70-72—214 Chie Arimura, $48,422 73-67-74 —214 CarolineHedwaff, $29,790 73-72-70—215 JulietaGranada, $29,790 71-73-71—215 Ayako Uehara,$29,790 75-69-71 —215 Miche leWie,$29,790 68-73-74—215 PaulaCreamer,$22,092 74-74-68—216 Cristie Kerr,$22,092 73-75-68—216 Mika Miyazato,$22,092 72-70-74—216 Amanda Blumenherst, $22,092 66 75-75 216 AnnaNordqvist $22092 72-68-76—216 AlisonWalshe,$15,949 77-71-69—217 JenniferRosales,$15,949 72-75-70—217 HeeKyungSeo,$15,949 75-72-70—217 Jiyai Shin,$15,949 71-76-70 217 NicoleCastrale,$15,949 74-72-71—217 Na Yeon Choi, $15,949 74-71-72—217 ChristinaKim,$15,949 71-74-72—217 Ai Miyazato,$15,949 70-74-73—217 BeatrizRecari,$15,949 69-73-75—217 MoriyaJutanugarn,$15,949 66-73-78—217 Pat Hurst,$10,796 75-73-70—218 LizetteSalas,$10,796 72-76-70—218 MarcyHart,$10,796 78-69-71 218 Mi HyangLee,$10,796 70-77-71—218 Moira Dunn,$10,796 72-74-72—218 Jodi EwartShadoff, $10,796 76-70-72—218 MeenaLee,$10 796 73-72-73—218 BeckyMorgan,$10,796 72-73-73 218 LindseyWright, $10,796 71-74-73—218 KarineIcher,$10,796 74-67-77—218 Juli Inkster,$6,557 74-74-71—219 76-72-71—219 StacyPrammanasudh,$6,557 KarenStupples,$6,557 73-75-71—219 NicoleJeray,$6,557 70-77-72—219 Mina Harigae,$6,557 72-74-73—219 Vicky Hurst,$6,557 72-74-73—219 72 74-73 219 SeonHwaLee, $6,557 PaigeMackenzie, $6,557 73-73-73—219 76-70-73—219 RyannO'Toole, $6,557 InbeePark,$6,557 74-72-73—219 74-71-74—219 Lisa McCloskey, $6,557 ChristelBoeljon,$6,557 73-71-75 219 69-75-75—219 Pornanong Phatlum, $6,557 74-69-76—219 So Yeon Ryu, $6,557 73-69-77—219 JennieLee,$6,557 Eun-HeeJi,$4,539 72-76-72—220 69-79-72—220 JiYoungOh,$4,539 73-74-73—220 Azahara Munoz,$4,539 71-75-74—220 HeatherBowieyoung,$4,539 76-70-74—220 Sun young Yoo,$4,539 76-72-73—221 Kris Tamulis$3783 67-80-74—221 StacyLewis,$3,783 72-74-75—221 Jee Young Lee,$3,783 70-75-76—221 CheffaChoi,$3,783 70-75-76—221 Mo Martin,$3,783 70-69-82 221 Haeji Kang, $3,783 76-72-74—222 IreneCho,$3,329 Sara-Maude Juneau, $3,329 69-79-74—222 77-70-75—222 JanePark,$3,329 72-72-78 222 AlenaSharp, $3329 73-70-79 222 Jill McGill, $3329 75-73-75—223 Lisa Ferrero$2996 76-72-75—223 DewiClaireSchreefel, $2,996 77-71-75—223 JessicaShepley,$2,996 71-75-77—223 PaolaMoreno,$2,996 74-69-80—223 YaniTseng, $2,996 75-73-77—225 Jin Young Pak,$2,875

Jay DonBlake(I54),$154,000 MarkCalcavecchia(104),$104,417 Kirk Triplett(104) $104417 DuffyWaldorf(104),$104,417 PeterSenior(70),$70,000 MichaelAllen(45), $45,281 Bart Bryant(45), $45,281 Joe Edwards (45),$45,281 DavidEger(45),$45,281

DougGarwood (45), $45,281 Jay Haas(45),$45,281 TomLehman(45) $45281 lan Woosnam (45),$45,281 RogerChapman,$30,625 LorenRoberts, $30,625 Kirk Hanefeld$28,000 , StevePate,$24,558 Hale Irwin,$24,558 CoreyPavin,$24,558 DanForsman,$20,913 Dick Mast,$20,913 John Cook, $17,938 Scott Hoch,$17,938 MarkO'Meara,$17,938

GeneSauers,$17,938 Tommy Armour ffl, $14,875 Jim Gallagher,Jr., $14,875 RoccoMediate,$14,875 Jeff Sluman,$14,875 Steve E kington, $11309 Mike Goodes,$11,309 BernhardLanger, $11,309 EstebanToledo, $11,309 BobbyClampett, $

ChampionsTour Principal Charity Classic Sunday At WakondaClub Des Moines, lowa Purse: $1.75 million Yardage: 6z918;Par: 72 Final RussCochran(263), $262,500 71-67-67—205



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70-75-72-79—296 GeorgeCoetzee,$12,896 67-74 77 78 296 Charlie Wi(5), $12,896 71-74-79-72—296 TrgerWoods(5),$12,896 GonzaloFdez-Castano,$12,648 72-74-77-74—297 73-70-75-81 —299 TomGiffis(2), $12,462 76 68-77-78 299 FabianGomez(2), $12462 ZachJohnson(1), $12,276 73-72-81-75—301 73-73-81-76—303 Justin Hicks(1), $12,152 JimmyWalker (1), $12,028 72-75-77-80—304

LPGATour ShopRite LPGA Classic

5 41-447-7 1 1 3


Woods had won three of his past four tournaments — the Continued from B7 exception was a tie for fourth Kuchar finished at 12-under at the Masters — and then 276 and will be looked upon he turned in some shocking as one of the favorites in two scores. Woods had a 44 on weeks at the U.S. Open. the back nine Saturday, the " There are a c o u ple o f worst 9-hole score of his pro things I thought were missing career. He tied for 65th and from my pedigree," Kuchar was 20 shots behind, the largsaid. "A major championship est deficit in a full-field event. is on the list, and a multiple- He was 30 shots behind at win season was on the list. Firestone in 2010 at the depth That's something that at the of his struggles, and he was beginning of the year when I 20 shots behind in the 1996 set goals, I wanted to have a Tour Championship at age 20. multiple-win year. And mak- Both of t h ose tournaments ing the Presidents Cup team have limited fields without a was on the list.... To have kind cut. Of sealed the deal with winHe attributed this week to ning this t ournament feels his putting, and it was hard to really good. argue. Woods is leading the "Having a multiple-win sea- tour in the key putting statisson is nice to be able to check tic, and he was 71st out of 73 that one off the list." players this week. He had a Nicklaus offered some help pair of three-putts from inside On that other item. 5 feet. " If Matt w o ul d as k m e , Rory McIlroy closed with 'What would you d o c o m- a 72 and finished 18 shots ing up with Merion?' I would behind. only," Nicklaus said before Kuchar was at his best off Kuchar leaned into his micro- the tee. He didn't miss a fairphone and interrupted him. way until the 17th hole, when "What would you do com- he found a bunker to the right ing up with Merion?" Kuchar of the fairway. Chappell, comsaid. ing off a 10-foot par save on Nicklaus suggested going the 16th hole, made a 20-foot a week early, as he always birdie putt on the 17th to get did in winning his record 18 within two shots. Kuchar had majors. By the time Nicklaus to make a 5-foot par putt to was done talking, Kuchar was keep the t w o-shot margin, making plans to go to Merion and Chappell kept coming at on Tuesday. him. He started walking after Woods already has been to his approach to the 18th when Merion, a course he had not he hit it. "There at the end, it g ot seen. Muirfield Village was a course he knows well, with scary," Kuchar said. "He made a record five wins. What fol- a great run at the end." lowed can only be written off Also on Sunday: as amost peculiar week. Webb wins on LPGA Tour:

GALLOWA Y TOW N S H I P, Finnish g o lfer t r i umphs: N.J. — Karrie Webb won her STOCKHOLM — F i n l and's first LPGA Tour title in two Mikko Ilonen won the Nordea years, rallying from five shots Masters by three strokes to down for a t w o-stroke vic- end a six-year victory drought, tory over Shanshan Feng in shooting a 3-under 69 to finish the wind-whipped ShopRite at 21 under at Bro Hof Slott. LPGA Classic. The 38-year- Sweden's Jonas Blixt had a 68 old Hall of Famer shot a mag- to finish second. nificent 3-under 68 in blustery conditions to win for the 39th time on tour, the most among active players. The Australian had a 4-Under 209 total on The Bay Course at the Stockton Seaview Hotel and Golf Club, tying th e h i ghest w i n ning score at the course. Feng, the Chinese star who led by three shots entering the final round, shot a 75.






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"Golf ForEveryone!"

Cochran tops Champions field: DES M O I NES, I owa — Russ Cochran won t h e Principal Charity Classic for his fourth career Champions T our title, finishing with a 5-under 67 for a one-stroke victory over Jay Don Blake. Cochran finished at 11-under 205 at W akonda Club. The left-hander, two strokes behind second-round leader Duffy Waldorf entering the day, broke a winless streak that stretched 35 tournaments. Blake shot 69. He bogeyed the par-3 17th with his first threeputt of the tournament to fall a stroke behind. He had a chance to force a playoff, but his birdie try on the par-4 18th missed to the right.

N ovember 12 -21, 20 1 5


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One Night in San Jose Three nights a Tabacon Grand Spa, Arenal Incl. Tours Five Nights at the Westin Conchal (all-inclusive) Tours Optional golf at Conchal Golf Club R Four Season


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Putnam wins again: POTOMAC, Md. — Michael Putnam won his second straight Web.com Tour title, closing with a 2-under 68 for a twostroke victory in the Mid-Atlantic Championship.




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Tour costs are based on 24 participants. Prices might have to be adjusted Lf minimum number is not met. $500 deposit required per person. Final payment fs due Septemher 3, 2013. $1OD per person cancel enalty applies if cancelled prior to September 3,2013. Balance is non-refundable after September 3rd.



The Bulletin welcomes contributions toits weekly local gotf events calendar. Items should be mailed to PO. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; faxed to the sports department at 541-385-0831; oremailed to sports@bendbulletin.com.


at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend offered by the Bend Park 8 Recreation District. Sessions ASPEN LAKES MEN: The Men's are11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and are Club at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in taught by PGA professional Bob Sisters plays on Wednesdays at 9 Garza. Each session includesona.m. through the golf season. New course instruction and a maximum members are welcome. For more student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. information, call Aspen Lakes at Equipment will be provided for those 541-549-4653. students without their own. Cost is BLACKBUTTERANCHWOMEN: $55 for residents of the Bend Park & Black Butte Ranch Women's Golf Recreation District, $74 for others. Club accepts women golfers of all To register, call 541-389-7275 or levels for Tuesday tournaments each visit www.bendparksandrec.org. week. For more information or to JUNE 5:Oregon Adaptive Sports register, call the Big Meadow golf will host an adaptive golf clinic for shop at 541-595-1500. people with disabilities at Awbrey CENTRAL OREGONSENIOR MEN: Glen Golf Club in Bend. Clinic will The Central Oregon Senior Golf be taught by Awbrey Glen golf Organization meets on a Monday professionals and focus on driving each month at golf courses across range and putting greens skills. the region. Series is open to men's Clinic is scheduled from 4:30-6:30 club members of host sites. Cost p.m. and is open to anyone with is $150 for the season plus $5 per a disability who wants to try golf. event. For more information, call Cost is free. For more information Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. or to register, contact Christine CENTRAL OREGON GOLFTOUR: A at 541-306-4774 or christine© oregonadaptivesports.org. competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. JUNE13-15:Adult coed golf Gross and net competitions open lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club to amateur golfers of all abilities. in Bend offered by the Bend Park Prize pool awarded weekly and 8 Recreation District. Sessions membership not required. For more are 5:30-7 p.m. and are taught information or to register, call 541by PGA professional Bob Garza. 633-7652, 541-318-5155, or visit Each session includes on-course www.centraloregongolftour.com. instruction and a maximum student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. DESERTPEAKSLADIES: Ladies Club at Desert Peaks in Madras. Equipment will be provided for those students without their own. Cost is Times vary each Wednesday. For more information, call Desert Peaks $55 for residents of the Bend Park 8 Recreation District, $74 for others. at541-475-6368. To register, call 541-389-7275 or JUNIPER LADIES:Juniper visit www.bendparksandrec.org. Ladies Golf Club meets weekly JUNE15:Swing into Spring golf on Wednesday morning. All clinic at Meadow Lakes Golf Course women players welcome. For in Prineville is designed to teach more information, visit www. beginning golfers fundamentals juniperladies.com. and seasoned golfers to sharpen LADIES OF THE GREENS: Ladies their golf skills. Taught by PGApro of the Greens women's golf club Vic Martin, class is scheduled for at The Greens at Redmond golf 9-10:30 a.m. and costs $5. Clubs course plays weekly on Tuesdays available for those who need them. through October. New members are welcome. For more information, For more information or to register, call 541-447-7113. call the Greens at Redmond at 541 -923-0694. JUNE17-19, JUNE24-26, JULY 15-17AND AUG.5-7: Youth golf LADIES OF THE LAKES: Ladies lessons for children ages 8 to of the Lakes golf club at Meadow 14 at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Lakes Golf Course is a weekly Bend offered by the Bend Park women's golf league that plays on 8 Recreation District. Three-day Thursdays at 9 a.m. Season runs clinics held 9a.m. to noon each day through September. All women and are taught by PGAprofessional players with a GHINhandicap are Bob Garza and his staff. Each welcome. For more information, session includes on-course call the Meadow Lakes pro shop at instruction, lesson on golf etiquette 541-447-7113 or Karen Peterson at and a maximum student/teacher 541-447-5782. ratio of 8-to-1. Equipment will be LOST TRACKS LADIES: The Ladies provided for those students without League at Lost Tracks Golf Club in their own. Cost is $58 for residents Bendplaysweekly onTuesdays.All of the Bend Park & Recreation women golfers are welcome. For District, $78 for others. To register, more information, call the pro shop call 541-389-7275 or visit www. at 541-385-1818. bendparksandrec.org. LOST TRACKSMEN:M en'sclub JUNE17-19:Women-only at Lost Tracks Golf Club holds lessons at Lost Tracks Golf Club weekly events on Wednesdays in Bend offered by the Bend Park and Thursdays throughout the golf 8 Recreation District. Sessions season. For more information, call are 6-7:30 p.m. and are taught Lost Tracks at 541-385-1818 or visit by PGA professional Bob Garza. www.losttracks.com. Each session includes on-course MEADOWLAKESMEN: Men's Golf instruction and a maximum Association at Meadow Lakes Golf student/teacher ratio of 8-to-1. Course in Prineville plays weekly on Equipment will be provided for those Wednesdays. All men are welcome. students without their own. Cost is For more information, call Zach $55 for residents of the Bend Park 8 Lampert at 541-447-7113. Recreation District, $74 for others. To register, call 541-389-7275 or RIVER'SEDGE MEN: The Men's visit www.bendparksandrec.org. Club at River's Edge Golf Course in Bend plays weekly tournaments on JUNE21:PGAYouth Golf Clinic Tuesday. Members ofthemen'sclub at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend and other interested River's Edge is run in conjunction with the Golf Club men with an established 46th PGA Professional National USGA handicap are invited to Championship, which will begin on June 23 at Sunriver Resort. Junior participate. For more information or to register, call River's Edge at golfers will work with tournament 541-389-2828. competitors, all of whom are PGA professionals, from 9 a.m. to noon. RIVER'SEDGE WOMEN: The Cost is free. For more information, Women's Club at River's Edge visit www.losttracks.com. Golf Course in Bend plays each Wednesday during the golf season. JUNE22:Central Oregon Golf M embers arewelcome and should Demo Day is a free event to be sign up by the preceding Saturday held at Pronghorn Club near Bend for the tournaments. For more from10a.m.to 4 p.m. The public is information or to register, call welcome, and food, drinks, music River's Edge at 541-389-2828. and the chance to try the latest equipment will all be available. Top SUNRIVER RESORT MEN: Men's manufacturers at the event include club at Sunriver Resort plays Nike, Titleist, Callaway, TaylorMade, Wednesday tournaments at the Ping and Scotty Cameron. Proper Meadows or Woodlands courses golf attire is requested. For more with shotgun starts around 9 a.m. Cost is $55 for annual membership. information: call 541-693-5365 or For more information, email Robert visit www.pronghornclub.com. Hill at rhill@taftcollege.edu or visit JUNE 24-29:Junior golf camp at www.srmensgolf.com. Crooked River Ranch is designed to be an introduction to golf for SUNRIVERRESORT WOMEN: children ages 8 to14. Attendees Women's club at Sunriver Resort will learn the fundamentals of the plays Wednesday tournaments at theMeadows orWoodl ands courses game: including etiquette, putting, chipping, approach shots and tee with shotgun starts approximately shots. Camp runs from 3-5 p.m. 9 a.m. There are both nine-hole from Tuesday through Thursday. and18-hole groups. For more Breakfast and tournament begins information on nine-hole group, Friday morning. Cost is $75. For visit Vicki Doerfler at vickilynn49CN more information, call at 541-923yahoo.com or call 541-598-8467; 18-hole group, visit Shenny Braemer 6343 or visit www.playgolfamerica. com/ggr. at sbraemer4@gmail.com or call 541-593-4423. WIDGI CREEKMENANDWOMEN: TOURNAMENTS Widgi Creek Men's Club and Women's Golf Association at JUNE 6:Central Oregon Golf Tour Widgi Creek Golf Club in Bend are individual stroke play tournament at weekly golf leagues that play each Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club. Wednesday. For more information, The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a call the Widgi Creek clubhouse at competitive golf series held at golf 541-382-4449. courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. CLINICS OR Prize pool awarded weekly and membership not required. For more CLASSES information or to register, call 541633-7652, 541-318-5155, or visit JUNE3-5:Women-only lessons



www.centraloregongolftour.com. JUNE7:Ronald McDonald House Charities Central Oregon Open is a four-person scramble tournament at Sunriver Resort's Meadows and Woodlandscourses.Tournament begins with 9 a.m. at both courses. Cost is $135 per player or $500 per team and includes green fees, cart and barbecue lunch. Deadline to register is June 5. Sponsorship opportunities available. All proceeds benefit Ronald McDonald House Charities of Central Oregon. For more information or to register, call 541-318-4950 or www. rmhcofcentraloregon.org. JUNE 8:Kah-Nee-Ta Junior at KahNee-Tah High Desert Resort near Warm Springs is an Oregon Golf Association junior tournament. For more information or to register, call the OGA at 866-981-4653 or visit www.oga.org. JUNE8-9:Prineville Heritage Tournamentat Prineville Golf Club and MeadowLakesGolfCoursein Prineville. Two-day, two-person team tournament includes a round of scramble at Prineville Golf Club and18 holes of best ball at Meadow Lakes. Cost is $135 per player and includes tee prize, flighted gross and net payouts and additional prizes and games. For more information or to register, visit www. prinevillekiwanis.org or contact Meadow Lakes at 541-447-7113 or zach©meadowlakesgc.com. JUNE 9:Fifth annual United Way Golf Classic at Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club. Scramble begins with a noon shotgun start. Cost is $175 per player or $700 per foursome and includes golf, cart, lunch and awards barbecue. Sponsorships also available. Proceeds benefit the United Way of Deschutes County. For more information or to register, contact Darleen at 541-389-6507 or darleen©deschutesunitedway.org. JUNE10:Central Oregon Seniors Golf Organization event at Desert Peaks in Madras. The format is individual gross and net best ball, as well as team best ball. Cash prizes awarded at each event. Tournament series is open to men's club members at host sites and participants must have an Oregon Golf Association handicap. Cost is $150 for the season plus a $5 perevent fee. For more information, call Ted Carlin at 541-604-4054. JUNE10-12:The 48th Bend Ladies' Invitational at Bend Golf and Country Club is a 36-hole individual amateur stroke-play tournament. Practice round is June10, with the tournament played with shotgun starts on June11 at9:30a.m. and June12at8:30 a.m.Nonmember entry fee is $180 and includes 36 holes of stroke play, practice round, breakfast and lunch for two days. Awards will be given for the overall best gross and net scores, with gross and net payouts for four flights. All female players age18 and over with a handicap of 32 or better are welcome. For more information or to register, call Vicki Taylor at 541-550-7960, or Bend Golf and Country Club at 541-382-2878. Entry forms also available online at www.bendgolfclub.com (click the "Tournaments" tab).

www.pnwpga.com or call the Pacific Northwest PGA at360-456-6496. JUNE13:Central Oregon Golf Tour individual stroke-play tournament at Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow course. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly and membership not required. For more information or to register, call 541-633-7652,541-318-5155,or visit www.centraloregongolftour. com. JUNE13-15:Best of Bend Best Ball at Crosswater Club in Sunriver and Bend's Pronghorn Club and Tetherow Golf Club. Tournament is an amateur two-man best ball with gross and net divisions for both men and women. The first round starts with a1 p.m. shotgun start at Pronghorn's Nicklaus course, followed by an 8:30 a.m. start at Tetherow and a1 p.m. start at Crosswater. Cost is $695 per golfer or $1,390 per team, or $595 per golfer for those staying at Sunriver Resort. Price includes three rounds of golf, cocktail reception, lunch and an awards dinner. For more information, visit www.bestofbendbestball.com or contact tournament coordinator Stein Swenson at 541-318-5155 or sswenson©wychick.com. JUNE14:Aspen Lakes Outlaw Open at Aspen LakesGolf Course in Sisters is a tournament fundraiser for the Sisters High School athletics teams. Four-person scramble begins with a1:30 p.m. shotgun. Dinner at Aspen Lakes' Brand 33 andauction following the round. Register as a team or individually. Entry fee is $140. Includes green fees, cart and dinner. For more information, visit www.outlawopen.org. JUNE14-16:The Father-Son Classic is a three-day event at Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow andGlaze Meadow courses. Father-son teams may consist of fathers and sons, grandfathers and grandsons, stepfathers and stepsons, fathers and sons in law, and uncles and nephews. Costis$495 perteam and includes welcome reception and pairings party Friday night, two tournament rounds of golf, breakfast day, tournament dinner Saturday night, prizes and gifts. For more information or to register, contact Brendon Bain at 888-965-5739 or bbain@blackbutteranch.com. JUNE15:The Eighth Annual RC Scramble is a four-person scramble tournament at Crooked River Ranch. Tournament begins with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $75 per person before June 3 and $90 per person after. Price includes green fees, cart, dinner and prizes. Sponsorships also available. Proceeds to benefit Redmond Christian Church'syouth ministries. For more information or to get a registration form, visit www.redmondchristian.org or call 541-548-2974. JUNE15-16:Central Oregon Scramble is a three-person scramble at Juniper Golf Course in Redmond. For more information, call 541-548-3121, or download an entry form at www.playjuniper.com. JUNE17:Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at JUNE11-13:Oregon Open BlackButte Ranch'sGlazeMeadow Invitational at Juniper Golf Course course. For more information, call in Redmond is an annual Pacific WoodieThomas at541-598-4653, Northwest PGA event that features 52 teams of two professional golfers email cojga@hotmail.com, or visit and two amateur golfers competing www.cojga.com. in 36 holes of team competition JUNE 20:Golfers for Scholars golf and in a 54-hole individual stroketournament at Eagle Crest Resort play tournament. After the second Course in Redmond. Four-person round, field is cut to low 70 players. scramble begins with 8:30 a.m. Competition handicap of18 shotgun. Cost is $75 per person (although players may have higher and includes cart, range balls handicaps). Admission and parking and barbecue lunch. Proceeds to are free for spectators. For more benefit the Redmond High School information on the tournament or Scholarship Program. To register or sponsorship opportunities, visit for more information, contact Bea

Leach at 541-788-2274 or beal@ johnlscott.com. JUNE 20:Chip-in for Children100Hole Golf Marathon at Tetherow Golf Club in Bend. Event begins at 7:30 a.m., and object is to finish as many golf holes as possible, up to100. To participate as a twoperson team golfers will need to raise at least $1,500 and golf100 holes. For more information on sponsorship opportunities, visit www.bendgolfmarathon.com. JUNE 20:Couples golf outing at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters. Nine-hole scramble begins at 4 p.m. Cost is $90 per couple and includes a three-course dinner at Aspen Lakes' Brand 33 restaurant. For more information or to register, call 541-549-4653 or visit www. aspenlakes.com. JUNE 21-23:The 60th Men's Mirror Pond Amateur Invitational, Central Oregon's longest-running golf tournament, at Bend Golf and Country Club attracts top amateur male golfers from Oregon and beyond for 36 holes of individual stroke-play competition over two days. A practice round is scheduled for June 21, followed bytournament play on both Saturday and Sunday. Nonmember entry fee is $225 and includes practice round, tee prize, hosted tournament dinner, 36-hole stroke-play event and additional contests and prizes. All male players with a handicap of 27 or better are welcome. Field limited to140 players. Players can register in three divisions: open (age18 and older), senior (age 50 and older) and super senior (age 65 and older). To register, call the Bend GBCCgolf shop at 541-382-2878 or email bendgolfshop©bendgolfclub.com. Entry forms also available online at www.bendgolfclub.com (click the "Tournaments" tab). JUNE 22:Kids Club of Jefferson County four-person golf scramble at Desert Peaks Golf Club in Madras. Tournament begins with 8 a.m. shotgun. Cost is $100 per golfer and includes golf cart, green fees and lunch. Long drive, closest to the pin, putting contest and raffle prizes will be included. All proceeds go to the Kids Club of Jefferson County. For more information or to register, contact JoeM cHaney at541-6473710 or email kidsclub@509j.net. JUNE 23-26:2013 PGAProfessional National Championship at Sunriver Resort's Crosswater Club and Meadows Course. A field of 312 club professionals representing 41 PGA Sections compete in 72 holes of stroke play. Field is cut to top 70 players and ties after 36 holes. Those players play the final two rounds at Crosswater. The 20 top finishers earn a berth in the 2013 PGA Championship. Admission for spectators is free. For more information, visit www.pga.com.

JUNE24:Central Oregon Junior Golf Association tournament at Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prineville. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, email cojgacwhotmail.com, or visit www. cojga.com. JUNE 24:Oregon Golf Association Tour individual series tournament at BlackButte Ranch's GlazeM eadow course. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. OGA Tour eventsareopento any golfer with a USGAhandicap and include open and senior divisions. Cost for this event is $79 for OGA membersand $99 fornonmembers. Deadlineto enter is June17. For more information or to register, visit www.oga.org or call the OGAat 503-981-4653. JUNE25:Central Oregon Junior Golf Association's looper tournament at Awbrey Glen Golf Club's Loop Course in Bend. Event isfor 6-to 8-year-old children. Golf begins at 4 p.m. Cost is $15 to register for three events, plus an $8 per-event fee. For more information, call Woodie Thomas at 541-598-4653, email cojga©hotmail.com, or visit www. cojga.com. JUNE25:Oregon Golf Association Tour individual series tournament at Black Butte Ranch's Big Meadow course. Tee times begin at 8 a.m. OGA Tour eventsareopento any golfer with a USGAhandicap and include open and senior divisions. Cost for this event is $79 for OGA membersand $99 fornonmembers. Deadlineto enter is June18. For more information or to register, visit www.oga.org or call the OGAat 503-981-4653. JUNE 27:The Central Oregon Builders Association is hosting two golf tournaments in one day at River's Edge Golf Course in Bend. Four-person shamble tees off with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Cost is $125 per person or $450 per team to play in onetournament. Fee includes lunch, tee and raffle prizes. Proceeds to benefit COBA. For more information or to register, call Andy High at 541-389-1058 or email him at andyh©coba.org. JUNE27:Central Oregon Golf Tour individual stroke play tournament at Broken Top Club in Bend. The Central Oregon Golf Tour is a competitive golf series held at golf courses throughout Central Oregon. Gross and net competitions open to amateur golfers of all abilities. Prize pool awarded weekly and membership not required. For more information or to register, call 541633-7652, 541-318-5155, or visit www.centraloregongolftour.com.





• •


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The Heritage ,4


Presented by Ewanis Club of Pnneville • Sponsored by St.Charles Health System

fun-filled daVs

deliciousmeals great courses June 8 - Prineville Golf Club

Two person scramble, 60% of average of total team handicap with lunch provided

June 9 - MeadowLakesGolf Course Two man better ball, full USGA handicap with dinner provided



Tee prize, flighted with gross andnet payouts, all for $135 per player. Open to the first 50 teams of two. Tournament will include - Optional Skins Game, Honey Pot, KP's, Putting Contest, Accuracy and LongDrive. For entry or additional information contact Meadow Lakes Golf Course• 541-447-7113 ZaCh@meadoWlakeSgC.Com Or WWW.PrineVillekiWaniS.org Find uS On

Widgi Creel< COLr- CZ.VH

18707 SW Century Dr., Bend WWW.Widgi.Com j l'

(541) 382-4449

FaCebOok RegiStratiOn deadline May 31, 2013 Maximum handicap 36 men-40 women Ten stroke team handicap differential TITLE SPONSOR:



Johns: Linda Shelk Chet petersenInsurance, Inc.


Central cREsrvaw C Oregonian + R Wzmz *' "

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

I I 4 Today: Mostly sunny and pleasant

Get localweather u dates

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WEST Partly to mostly sunny with patchy fog at the coast early.




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Coos Bay

15/ 4 1

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SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:24 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 8 43 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:24 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:44 p.m Moonrise today....2:34 a.m Moonsettoday ....4:11 p.m June8 June16 June23 June29

Pi •



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:48 a.m.....10:35 p.m. Venus......6:32 a.m.....10:10 p.m. Mars.......446 a.m...... 7:46 p.m. Jupiter......610 am...... 931 pm. Satum......508 pm......350 am. Uranus.....2:39 a.m...... 3:15 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 70/45 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........93m1986 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Recordlow......... 23in1976 Average monthtodate... 0.07" Average high.............. 69 Year to date............ 2.74" Averagelow ..............40 A verageyeartodate..... 5.09" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.96 Record 24 hours ...0.42 in1993 *Melted liquid equivalent




Yesterday Monday Tuesday Bend,westoiHwy97.....Low sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,eastoiHwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Qregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low

Astoria ........64/54/0.02....61/49/pc.....65/50/pc Baker City......67/44/0.00.....73742/s......80/46/s Brookings......74/48/0.00.....77/50/s......75/54/s Burns..........72/47/0.00.....75/40/s......81/45/s Eugene........73/51/0.00....75/45/pc......81/50/s Klamath Falls .. 77/39/0 00 ....79/42/s ... 84/43/s Lakeview.......73/48/0.00 ....76/48/s..... 82/52/s La Pine.........74/35/NA.....73/37/s......77/43/s Medford.......81/50/0.00.....86/52/s......92/54/s Newport.......59/52/0.15....60/47/pc.....63/49/pc North Bend......61/54/NA....60/49/pc......64/53/s Ontario........81/56/0.00.....81/53/s......86/56/s Pendleton......75/51/0.00.....78/50/s......82/53/s Portland .......72/55/0.00....74/52/pc......83/54/s Prineville.......71/46/0.00.....77/44/s......79/46/s Redmond.......73/42/0.00.....77/39/s......81/48/s Roseburg.......74/53/0.00.....81/49/s......85/51/s Salem ....... 72/55/0 00 ...75/48/pc ... 82/51/s Sisters.........78/41/0.00.....76/39/s......78/42/s The Dages......78/55/0.00.....79/54/s......82/58/s

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 43,311...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 152,236..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 77,899 . . . . 91,700 O choco Reservoir.... . 27 68 6 47 0 0 0 The higher the Uv Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 136,590..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 419 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,070 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 61 LOW MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 101 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 126 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,672 Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res.. ... . . . . . 67 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 224 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 12.1 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 101 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911




o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):

Sunny and warmer


Legend Wweather,Pcpprecipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze, shshowers,r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace


YeSterday'S extremes



As t oria









+ O +++ ++++


3 ddd



* *

'* ** * *

+Xx+Xr+ * + W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow ++>


Oregon State center fielder Max Gordon makes a leaping catch for the final out of the fifth inning during the Beavers' B-1 victory over Texas A&M in Sunday's NCAA regional game in Corvallis.

II x

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Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday 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 ......88/62/0 00..93/70/pc100/73/pc GrandRapids....63/52/0 02..67/44/pc.. 68/50/s RapidCity.......73/39/0 00..71/47/pc. 66/47/pc Savannah .......87/70/0 00...84/71/t...87/69/t Akron ..........76/66/126..68/45/pc.. 71/47/s GreenBay.......65/46/000..67/44/pc. 64/48/sh Reno...........91/55/0.00...88/56/s.. 91/58/s Seattle..........69/54/0.02..72/52/pc.. 76/54/s Albany..........86/73/000..77/47/pc.. 72/46/s Greensboro......85/69/000...80/63/t. 81/60/pc Richmond.......90/70/0.11...81/63/t. 80/57/pc Sioux Falls.......67/49/0.00...71/56/t...67/55/t Albuquerque.....86/63/0.00...91/62/s.. 94/62/s Harusburg.......84/73/0.00..79/53/pc.. 75/53/s Rochester, NY....77/66/041...67/47/s.. 66/47/s Spokane........63/48/010..73/49/pc. 80/51/pc Anchorage ......54/46/0 38..57/43/sh. 58/43/pc Hartford CT.....85/68/0 00..78/49/sh.. 76/47/s Sacramento......97/57/0.00... 88/59/s .. 87/59/s Springfield, MO ..63/56/0.00... 76/57/s...79/61/t Atlanta .........85/70/0.01...84/66/t. 86/68/pc Helena..........64/48/0.03...60/43/t. 62/43/pc St Louis.........70/63/000...73/57/s. 78/60/pc Tampa..........88/74/004... 88/75/t...86/75/t Atlantic City.....86/66/0.00...79/56/t.75/56/pc Honolulu........84/73/0.00...90/74/s.. 89/76/s Salt Lake City....93/53/000...81/55/s .. 84/57/s Tucson.........107/74/000 ..102/70/s.101/69/s Austin..........87/68/0.08..91/70/pc.. 95/71/s Houston ........86/69/0.98..92/70/pc..93/72/s SaoAntonio.....89/68/0.46..91/70/pc .. 93/69/s Tulsa...........71/57/0.00..82/64/pc. 85/65/pc Baltimore .......85/69/015...81/58/t.. 77/54/s Huntsville .......82/70/000...80/60/t. 85/64/pc SaoDiego.......66/62/000..68/62/pc. 69/62/pc Washington,DC.86/72/012... 81/61/t .. 7I56/s Bitiogs .........76/50/000...60/44/t.. 58/46/c Indianapolis.....71/60/0 00..71/51/pc. 75/55/pc SaoFrancisco....65/50/000..67/53/pc. 65/52/pc Wichita.........73/51/000..80/64/pc. 84/65/pc Birmingham .. 85/72/0 00..85/64/pc. 87/68/pc Jackson,MS.... 84/66/0 82 84/63/pc..87/65/s SaoJose........78/53/000 .. 74/54/pc.. 74/53/s Yakima.........76/45/000... 79/49/s .. 83/55/s Bismarck........67/39/000...63/49/t. 63/48/sh Jacksonvile......85/72/0.02...87/71/t. 89/70/pc SantaFe........85/55/000 ..85/47/pc .. 83/55/s Yuma..........l08/80/000 ..100/72/s. 100/72/s Boise...........78/51/000...78/50/s.. 83/54/s Juneau..........54/45/003..59/47/pc. 55/46/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........88/68/0.00...75/54/r.. 73/52/s Kansas City......65/54/0.00..73/60/pc...75/62/t Bodgeport,CT....81/65/000..76/54/sh.. 73/51/s Lansing.........64/56/0.00..66/43/pc.. 67/49/s Amsterdam......61/43/000 61/44/pc 62/45/pc Mecca.........117/86/000 117/90/s. 118/91/s Buffalo .........72/63/1.23...65/46/s.. 68/48/s LasVegas......105/73/000..101/76/s.101/75/s Athens..........78/60/000...8461/s .. 81/61/s MexicoCity .....79/59/015... 76/52/t.. 79/51/s Burlington VT....88/66/043 ..73/45/pc. 68/45/pc Lexington.......80/66/0 00..74/54/pc. 78mpc Auckland........61/46/000 ..59/57/sh. 58/55/sh Montreal........79/66/047..69/52/pc.. 68/48/s Caribou,ME.....80/53/1.33..73/47/sh. 68/43/sh Lincoln..........71/48/000 ..76759/pc...73/60lt Baghdad.......102/78/000..109/85/s. 105/83/s Moscow........77/57/000...80/58/s. 77/59/pc Charleston, SC...87/70/004...83/71/t...85/70/t Little Rock.......81/66/000 ..79760/pc.. 83/63/s Bangkok........93/81/0.02... 99/78/t...92/80/t Hairobi.........77/50/0.00... 74/St/s...74/56/t Charlotte........84/69/000...80/64/t.84164/pc LosAngeles......76/65/000..69760/pc.73/61/pc Beiyng..........75/63/000..88/75/pc. 90/64/pc Nassau.........82/73/051... 84/74/t...81/74/t Chattanooga.....83/72/034...82/61/t.84/64/pc Louisville........80/66/000..76/57/pc.81/59/pc Beirut..........81/72/000...85/66/s..78/65/s Newpelhi.......99/81/000..114/90/s.111/93/s Cheyenne.......76/38/000 ..83/48/pc. 68/46/pc MadisonWl.....63/48/000..67/49/pc. 65/50/sh Berlin...........61/52/000...62/48/c.71/56/sh Osaka..........73/66/000...78/63/s.79/63/pc Chicago...... 63/48/0.01 ...66/50/s. 69/53/pc Memphis....... 81/68/003 81/61/pc84/63l .. s Bogota .........66/50/0.15...70/46/t...70/45/t Oslo............68/54/0.00... 60/55/r. 57/50/sh Cincinnati.......80/66/0.00 ..72/53/pc. 76/54/pc Miami..........88/75/0.00...84/74/t...86/75/t Budapest........68/46/000 ..71/52/sh. 64752/sh Ottawa.........79/66/023 ..66/46/pc .. 68/46/s Cleveland.......77/67/000...63/50/s. 66/50/pc Milwaukee......66/51/001 ..63/48/pc. 57/49/sh BuenosAires.....59/45/000 ..64/50/pc. 6550/pc Paris............64/48/000..68/42/pc.. 65/47/s Colorado Spnngs.81/45/000... 89/54/t. 80/54/pc Minneapolis.....67/50/0.00..70/54/pc. 66/55/sh CaboSaoLucas..91/70/000...86/68/s.. 90/68/s RiodeJaneiro....91/707000..73/65/sh.72/64/pc Columbia,MQ...65/58/000... 73/56/s...77/60/t Nashvite........80/67/001 ..77/61/pc. 83/61/pc Cairo..........113/73/0.00...98/65/s 94/65/s Rome...........68/55/0.00..68/58/pc. 71/59/sh ColumbiaSC....91/70/000... 82768/t. 87/67/pc New Orleans.....83/70/0 57..89/75/pc. 90/73/pc Calgary.........50/46/0.00... 55/41/r .. 64/45/s Santiago........66/46/0.00... 60/59/s .. 62/61/s Columbus, GA... 89/73/trace... 86/69/t. 90/69/pc New York.......88/73/0.00 ..79/56/sh.. 76/55/s Cancun.........82/75/005... 83/79/t...88/77/t Sao Paulo.......68/61/000..63/52/sh. 67/55/pc Columbus OH....77/66/000 ..71/49/pc.. 75/52/s Newark Hl......90/73/000 ..79/56/sh .. 76/54/s Dublin..........61/46/0.00 ..63/47/sh.. 59/49/c Sapporo ........57/57/0.00 ..64/51/sh. 68/52/pc Concord,NH.....93/66/1.05... 79/47/t .. 74/42/s Norfolk,VA......89/70/0.00... 82/66/t. 77/60/pc Edinburgh.......64/37/000...60/47/c .. 63/42/c Seoul...........66/61/000 ..81/64/pc. 77/62/pc Corpus Christi....91/77/041 ..87/77/pc.. 88/79/s OklahomaCity...75/59/0 00..83765/pc...86/69/t Geneva.........6450/002... 64/41/s. 64/49/sh Shaoghai........72/63/000 ..74/68/pc. 76/68/pc DallasFtWorrh...83/65/000 ..86/68/pc. 93/73/pc Omaha.........69/52/000..75/59/pc...72/60/t Harare..........75/45/000... 74/48/s ..73/47/s Singapore.......84/81/086 ..90/81/pc...90/81/t Dayton .........75/65/000 ..71/50/pc.. 75/53/s Orlando.........92/73/084..87/72/sh...87/72/t Hong Kong......88/82/000..86/78/pc...84/77/t Stockholm.......79/57/000 ..78/56/pc.. 63/48/c Denver....... 84/39/000... 90/56/t.78/54/pc Palm Springs....107/74/0.00 ..103/70/s. 103/71/s Istanbul.........73/61/000... 74/63/s ..78/65/s Sydney..........63/55/000 ..66/54/pc. 65/55/pc DesMoines......67/54/000..70/56/pc...68/60/t Peoria ..........62/59/000..70/51/pc.75/58/pc lerusalem.......93/70/000...87/60/s .. 78/59/s Taipei...........82/79/000..TITtlsh. 78/73/sh Detroit..........74/62/000...66/51/s. 68/50/pc Philadelphia.....88/74/0.00... 80/60/t .. 78/53/s Johannesburg....84/68/0.00... 56/42/s ..64/45/s Tel Aviv.........95/68/0.00... 91/65/s .. 84/64/s Duluth..........66/44/000 ..54/42/pc. 47/45/sh Phoeuix........109/82/0.00 ..105/77/s. Jcd/77/s Lima...........63/59/0.00... 74/64/s .. 74/63/s Tokyo...........63/57/0.00 .. 70/65/pc. 77/65/pc El Paso..........96/70/000...98/75/s. 100/74/s Pittsburgh.......80/70/0 06 ..72/45/pc .. 72/49/s Lisbon..........86/61/000 83/61/s 80/55/c Toronto.........73/57/000 64/46/s .. 66/50/s Fairbanks........79/54/000 ..75/52/pc. 63/50/sh Portland,ME.....79/68/0.00... 74/51/t .. 71/46/s London.........64/48/0.00 .. 67/42/sh.. 65/42/c Vancouver.......63/54/0.00... 67/48/s.68/57/pc Fargo...........66/41/000 ..68/52/pc. 64/52/sh Providence......87/65/0.00... 77/52/i ..77/51/s Madrid .........75/50/000... 83/54/s.83/57/pc Vienna..........57/52/007...55/50/c. 68/53/sh Flagstaff........82/42/0.00... 79/42/s .. 80/41/s Raleigh.........87/68/0.00... 81/65/t. 81/62/pc Manila..........90/81/000..93/80/pc. 93/79/pc Warsaw.........68/55/000...81/55/r. 74/58/sh


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Continued from B1 Ryan Barnes added three hits and an RBI for the Beavers. Oregon State put the game away in the ninth with three runs on four hits off of Aggies relievers A.J Minter and Kyle Martin. uWe're not done yet.u Hayes said. uWe all have one goal in our minds and we're not gonna be satisfied until we reach that goal."





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Lankford finished as the leading hitter in the regional at .588 (10 for 17). Jester took the loss for the Aggies (34-29), who were eliminated. "Oregon State played much better than anybody else this weekend," A8 M coach Rob Childress said. Beavers coach Pat Casey said: "One thing that coach Childress said was 'I can't believe how well you guys play together,' and I don't think there is a better compliment than that for our kids."

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Spring Continued from B1

Bend pitcher's playoff run Duke DeGaetano did not have the state championship game he wanted, but he was one of the main reasons why the Lava Bears were playing in just their third state baseball final in school history. The Bend senior emerged as his team's pitching ace this spring and was completely dominant in his two state playoff starts, both of which were complete-game victories. (He scattered six hits in the Bears' 7-3 firstround win over Pendleton and tossed a threehitter to lead Bend past Wilsonville 9-2 in the state semifinals.) While DeGaetano's numbers were impressive, they do not convey the intensity he brought to the mound every time he pitched. I'll be honest, I enjoyed watching him pitch as much as any kid I have covered in the past several years.

Lava Bear softball improvement When I first moved to Central Oregon six years ago, Bend High's softball program was struggling. Between 2006 and 2010, the Lava Bears won just 16 games. Bend has righted the ship, though, going 14-12 last year before this season's squad went 17-10 and advanced to the

state playoffs for the first time in school history.Bravo to head coach Wade Kinkade and his staff.


990S Camper L-.-

Roshak capscareer with state title Mountain View's Anna Roshak lost the Class 5A state shot put title on a tiebreaker last year. She and Sandy's McKenzie Warren tied with a inches,butWarren's secondtoss of 41 feet, 32/4 farthest throw was better than Roshak's. The Cougar senior was not to be denied this year, though, as she won all 12 shot put competitions she entered, including state. There were, ofcourse, many, many other moments wort h r e m embering: Redmond High's run to th e baseball semifinals; the emergence of three potential collegiate decathletes in Mountain View's Mitch Modin, Redmond's Cody Simpson and La Pine's Jeremy Desrosiers; Summit's continued dominance in 5A track; Summit girls golf (five consecutive state titles) and Storm sophomore Madison Odiorne's 40-foot putt on the 18th green to win her second individual state championship. The list could go on and on. Like I said, it's

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BEND: 20420 Robal Lane • 541-BB2-31B6 N 3rd St. O Emplre • 541-3B2-5009




ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, JUNE 3, 2013





•i •








cantact us: Place an ad: 541-385-5809

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Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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B u l l~ t ! n : • •

j •

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

t 7 7 7

I •

264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- GardeningSupplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGE SALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales 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



C h a n d t e r

A v e .


• B en d

O r e g o n









Pets & Supplies

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Misc. Items

Fuel & Wood

Lost & Found

Hay, Grain & Feed


WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

$285. 5 4 1-447-1595 or 541-788-1438.

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house

The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.

Lost kitty Sydney, black & white long-hair, white spot on chin, microchipped, at 1000 Trails o n 5 / 10. Reward! 541-923-6948

Bend local pays CASH!!

built you'll find

Ycrkie AKC pups, big eyes, short-nosed, health 1450 Rounds of 9mm guar. Taking deposits, factory a m munition. ready 6/28. 541-777-7743 $500. 5 4 1-447-1595 Yorkie-Maltese c r oss or 541-788-1438. tiny puppies, male $250, 7 50 Rounds of 9 m m females $300. CASH. factory a m munition. 541-546-7909 210

Furniture & Appliances

for all firearms 8 ammo. 541-526-0617

A1 Washers8 Dryers

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355

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

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers

professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

4' x 4' x 8'

• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and Lost prescription sunreach over glasses on chain with 60,000 readers pearls. 541-678-0148 each week. Lost wedding ring Me- Your classified ad morial weekend poswill also sibly at Sugarloaf Mtn. appear on Motel, High D esert bendbulletin.com Middle School, Pilot which currently Butte o r Bo r den's receives over Corner. Cash reward. 1.5 million page 253-653-5296 views every REMEMBER: If you month at no have lost an animal, extra cost. don't forget to check Bulletin The Humane Society Classifieds in Bend 541-382-3537 Get Results!

Freezer 19.3 cf Frigid- C ollection: REM M 3 7 BUYING aire, you haul, works grt, Rangemaster; CimarFlyer $150. 541-408-2338 ron "Evil Roy" 45LC; Lionel/American trains, accessories. COLT Officers .22; GENERATE SOME ex541-408-2191. Redmond, citement i n your Rugers: B l a ckhawk Call 541-385-5809 541-923-0882 Su p e r BUY!NG & SE L LING neighborhood! Plan a F lattop 44 ; or place your ad gold jewelry, silver Prineville, garage sale and don't Blackhawk 44; 1's in Alland on-line at gold coins, bars, AH Year Dependable 541-447-71 78; forget to advertise in 6 mm, 2 7 0 , 7m m . bendbulletin.com Firewood: Seasoned rounds, wedding sets, 541-389-1392 OR Craft Cats, classified! class rings, sterling sil- Lodgepole, Split, Del. 541-389-8420. 541-385-5809. ver, coin collect, vin- Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Colt LE6920 M4 CarSofa blue sectional 3 bine, N lB . R o g ers tage watches, dental for $335. Cash, Check 286 Poultry, Rabbits, pce, heavy foam pil- stock, MagPul flip-up gold. Bill Fl e ming, or Credit Card OK. Sales Northeast Bend 541-420-3484. lows, clean no rips, rear sight and one 30 541-382-9419. & Supplies $175. 541-389-1922 rnd magazine, plus Cast iron skillet, 10", 269 Baby Serama Chicks! 2-20 r n d P r o Mag. with lid, 10", $25. ** FREE ** Great for 4H or FFA The Bulletin Gardening Supplies Comes wit h 1 , 0 00 541-388-6846 Garage Sale Klt projects. $5 each. recommends extra rounds ammo in two & Equipment 541-433-2112. Place an ad in The ! ce t • ce. p. MTM cans. $2,150. Elite gen., 700 watts, Bulletin for your gachasing products or • C all or t ext B ill a t new in b ox , $ 725. WANTED: rage sale and reservices from out of I (541) 410-8288 541-306-0166. LAWN SWEEPER 208 ceive a Garage Sale the area. Sending l Horses & Equipment i manual or powered. Picnic table canopy with Pets 8 Supplies Kit FREE! cash, checks, or 541-318-1233 D ON'T MI SS I HI S netted siding, $25. 0 i n f o rmation 541-388-6846 English Springer Span- I credit KIT INCLUDES: may be subjected to • 4 Garage Sale Signs BarkTurfSoil.com iels, AKC, Tri-colored, I FRAUD. For more RUG, oval braided 5'x7' DO YOU HAVE • $2.00 Off Coupon To Will travel to Sisters information about an s hunter green, $25. O Use Toward Your SOMETHING TO 6/7 will deliver M$450 advertiser, you may I 541-390-8720. PROMPT D E LIVERY 0 Next Ad SELL F$500. 509-244-6080 l call t h e 541-389-9663 Ore g onl • 10 T!ps For "Garage FOR $500 OR Wantedpaying cash ' State Att or n ey ' Sale Success!" LESS? CORGI PUPS - Pemfor Hi-fi audio & stuI General's O f f i ce TACK & SADDLE I Non-commercial chainsaw broke AKC $800. 1 td dio equip. Mclntosh, Craftsman Consumer Protec• n AUCTION advertisers may 18 runs good $70. J BL, Marantz, D y i Want to Buy or Rent male 8 wks. Vet checked, PICK UP YOUR t ion ho t l in e at I Sat. June 15, 7 p.m. 541-408-4528 1st vac/worming, microplace an ad v„' naco, Heathkit, SanGARAGE SALE KIT at I 1-877-877-9392. Preview 5:30 p.m. chip. Champ. Iines; parwith our sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Cash for dressers, 1777 SW Chandler Liquidating 70 ents on site 541-604-4858 "QUICK CASH Call 541-261-1808 kitchen chairs, diFor newspaper 8 Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Fila/Bull Mastiffpup- l TheBulletin Saddles+ an entire SPECIAL" ge nng Central Oregon t nre lggg delivery, call the nettes. 541-420-5640 store's worth of inpies good looking gi1 week 3 lines 12 261 Donate deposit bottles/ Circulation Dept. at ant breed dogs very ventory at public Wanted: $Cash paid for cans to local all volor Medical Equipment 541-385-5800 affectionate also good auction, regardless vintage costume jew- unteer, non-profit resg k gpt ~ To place an ad, call farm dogs. $500. Antiques & of loss or cost. Top elry. Top dollar paid for cue, to h e l p w / cat Ad must Father's Day is coming! 541-385-5809 1-541-861-2170 brand and custom Gold/Silver.l buy by the spay/neuter vet bills. Collectibles include price of Power lift chair Ultra or email Estate, Honest Artist made Saddles, tt t $5 0 0 claggifted@bendbullettn.com Cans for Cats trailer is German Shepherds AKC Comfort UC540, fully Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Bridles, Blankets, or less, or multiple at Bend PETCO (near www.sherman-ranch.us recline to standing potoo much to list. items whose total 541-281-6829 Applebee's). Donate sition. 541-550-7913 gererng Central Oregon stnre tggg Everything used on does not exceed Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, Pets & Supplies & around a horse! 263 $500. 1515 NE 2nd; or at Lab mix female 1 y r. Cash, Cards, NO Lawnmower self-prop. CRAFT i n Tu m a lo FREE to good home Tools CHECKS 10% BuyMastercraft, bag, 5HP, Call Classifieds at The Bulletin recomanytime. 3 8 9 -8420.only. 541-420-5602, Joe. ers Premium 541-385-5809 $200. 541-408-4528. mends extra caution For more i nfo/map, Mini Aussie pups reg., Sears Craftsman Beautiful handElks Lodge ¹. 1371 www.bendbulletin.com when purc h as- visit www.craftcats.org family raised, $400table saw, $90. carved coffee table Petunia hanging bas63120 Boyd Acres n n ing products or ser541-388-6846 $500. (805) 652-1562. (44 x 19'/g x 17 i/~") kets, ready to go, $15 Rd., Bend, OR vices from out of the and 2 matching endn M arlin Model 4 0 . 2 2 Farm Equipment each. 541-433-2112 (541) 362-1150 265 area. Sending cash, DO YOU HAVE tables (shown) 24'/g s emi-auto, sco p e , & Machinery Auctioneer SOMETHING TO checks, or credit inx 15 n x 24iA". Built in SUPER TOP SOIL h ard c a se , $1 5 0 . Building Materials Mike Murphy WWW.herghe gatlaptdbarkngOm f ormation may b e SELL Pomeranian/long haired 541-728-1900 Taiwan between AC WD45 tractor w/wide Screened, soil & comFOR $500 OR subjected to fraud. Chihuahua puppies, MADRAS Habitat 1940-1950, all glass power lift & steerpost mi x ed , no front, For more i nformaLESS? Saiga semi auto 12 ga. $180 cash.541-678-7599 RESTORE covered, in exceling; needs head gasket. rocks/clods. High huNon-commercial tion about an advershotgun, never fired, Building Supply Resale lent condition. Live s tock & Equipment' P omeranian pup p y mus level, exc. for $1200. 541-410-3425 tiser, you may call advertisers may 15 rd, (2) 12 rd SGM Quality at $1900. male wolf sable great flower beds, lawns, place an ad with the O r egon State Tact III mags, $850 LOW PRICES 541-382-6731 Replacement-quality personality 10 weeks gardens, straight Attorney General's our obo. 541-306-0166. 84 SW K St. purebred y e arling old. $350. s creened to p s o i l . "QUICK CASH Office C o n sumer 541-475-9722 Angus heifers, Final Rattan loveseat, 541-480-3160 Savage Model 110E cal. Bark. Clean fill. DeProtection hotline at SPECIAL" Open to the public. Answer and Danny mid-century era, 30-06 w/Burnell 9x scope liver/you haul. 1-877-877-9392. 1 week 3 lines 12 Boy bloodlines. Good POODLE - nMy name is $100. 541-390-8720. & m i litary a djustable Prineville Habitat 541-548-3949. or g~eeke gpt disposition. Raised in Gracie. I'm a 3-year old The Bulletin reserves sling, $380 obo. Call ReStore Fresh strawberries! Ad must include long-established herd. Serving Central Oregon ttnre t903 white miniature female the right to publish all 541-593-7438 before 5pm Building Supply Resale Picked daily 7 days price of single item $1000 ea. Del. avail. poodle with all my shots, 1427 NW Murphy Ct. week. Open Mon. of $500 or less, or • Lo s t 8 Found 541-480-8096 Madras & I'm spayed. I don't go ads from The Bulletin Wanted: Collector Adopt a nice cat from 541-447-6934 Sat., 9-7, Sun. 10-6 multiple items givinq my heart away at newspaper onto The seeks high quality Petco, PetSmart or Open to the public. Wholesale avail. Adwhose total does Bulletin Internet webFound a furniture item the drop of a hat, but if fishing items. Find exactly what Tumalo sa n ctuary! not exceed $500. vance orders. on Brookswood Ave. you'll give me some time site. Call 541-678-5753, or 266 Fixed, shots, ID chip, you are looking for in the We pick or U-Pick in Bend on Sat. 5/25. & space to settle in and 503-351-2746 tested, more! SancHeating 8 Stoves K Family Farm Call Classifieds at To cl a im , ema i l CLASSIFIEDS adjust to my new life, we Seretng Central Oregon srnce 1903 tuary open Sat/Sun 541-385-5809 33427 Seven Mile can be buddies once I'm coveredinmud23@gm 255 1 -5, other days by NOTICE TO Lane SE, Albany, OR. www.bendbulletin.com comfortable! I will love ail.com Computers a ppt. 6 5 48 0 7 8 t h , ADVERTISER 541-286-2164. my walks with you and Crafts & Hobbies • Bend. Photos, map at Since September 29, Found: Woman's fl e ece Farmers Column my time curled up beT HE B U LLETIN r e - 1991, advertising for jacket, dropped from People Look for Information www.craftcats.org. English Bulldog, beauti- side you. I'm quiet, easyn $175 to Sewing machine, old quires computer ad541-389-8420, or like used woodstoves has baby bike trailer in going but SHY. About Products and ful white, female, 4 yrs brand, vertisers with multiple been limited to modus on Facebook. For Sale, Lowline Drake Park. Services Every Day through old. spayed. Needs the nght child-free home. Westinghouse $35. 541-408-2338 ad schedules or those els which have been 541-383-3483. Angus and Dexter's bulldog-knowledgable I love Gracie dearly, but Adult b arn/shop/workThe Bulletin Classifleds selling multiple sysc ertified by the O r Heifers. (pregnant or ing cats, fixed, shots, family, air conditioned due to health issues, I'm tems/ software, to dis- egon Department of Just bought a new boat? with calf) NO steers to provide her some friendly, some home, no small chil- unable Golf Equipment • Sell your old one in the close the name of the available except for with 2 da i l y w a l ks. Environmental Qualnot. No fee & free de- dren. V er y a c t ive.541-312-4633, after 3pm. Ask about our business or the term Hay, Grain & Feedg cow/calf pairs. ity (DEQ) and the fed- classifieds! $500. 541-350-1965. livery. 541-389-8420 Super Seller rates! "dealer" in their ads. eral E n v ironmental 541-385-5809 Grass fed/raised. A pet sitter in NE Bend, Queensland Heelers Private party advertis- Protection 1st quality grass hay, Irg Reasonable prices. A g e ncy 3'x3'x8' bales, approx warm and loving home Standard & Mini, $150 Largest 3 Day ers are defined as Must sell as (EPA) as having met LOST dog on Commer- 750lbs & up. 541-280-1537 ea. $240/ton, barn with no cages, $25 day. those who sell one GUN & KNIFE I am retiring. smoke emission stan- cial St., Madras. Small Linda at 541-647-7308 www.rightwayranch.wor stored. Patterson Ranch, computer. dards. A cer t ified red, deaf, old. ReLeo 541-306-0357 SHOW dpress.com BOXER AKC puppies, w oodstove may b e ward. 54 1-475-3889, Sisters, 541-549-3831 June 7th, 8th, 9th Need to get an identified by its certifireat litter, 1st shots, 5 41-280-3629, or Wanted: Irrigated farm Wanted: Irrigated farm Scottish Terrier pupPortland Expo 700. 541-325-3376 cation label, which is 541-325- 6212 E nglish Mastiff A K C pies, AKC, born 4/2. ad in ASAP? Center ground, under pivot ir- g r ound, under pivot irpermanently attached 1-5 exit ¹306B riqation, i n C e n tral r i q ation, i n C e n tral Bull Terrier, 1 yr neutered puppies, dam & sire shots & wormed, parYou can place it to the stove. The BulLost Fri., male wedding fully OFA tested, litter Admission $10 OR. 541-419-2713 OR . 5 4 1 -419-2713 male, free to good, cat- is champion sired with ents on site, Ready online at: letin will no t k n owband with inscription, now! 541-317-5624. Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, free home. 541-420-5602 incredible pedigrees! M e y e rWant to b u y A l falfa, Want t o b u y A l falfa, Sun.10-4 www.bendbulletin.com ingly accept advertis- n ear F re d Chihuahua pup female S mall litter, only 5 Wolf-Husky-Malamute I ing for the sale of (Bend) or i n B e nd grass and grain hay, g r ass and grain hay, 1- 8 00-659-3440I born 4/4 $200 obo. pups avail. $ 2000. uncertified a rea. P l ease c a l l standing, in C entral s t a nding, i n C e ntral pups, only 3 left! $300! I CollectorsWest.com 541-385-5809 541-497-3666 Chris, 503-577-7185. 541-977-7019 woodstoves. 541-388-8942. Ore. 541-419-2713 Ore. 5 4 1-419-2713

The Bulletin








The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin


The Bulletin





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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5500 pm Fri •

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mona Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess a


Starting at 3 lines

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

"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..................................

(caii 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 ed


The Bulletin bendbulletin.com

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


Remember.... A dd your web a d dress to your ad and

readers on The Bulletin' s web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.


Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-


Pre/Post -Op


& d j'JIJTJ I JJ~


BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity Sell them in is all you need. Call The Bulletin Classifieds Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200. 541-385-5809 LOCAL MONEY:Webuy secured trustdeeds 8, Sales-Counter person note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley Seeking hard worker 541-382-3099 ext.13. with great attitude and people skills. Need clean/valid ODL, and able to do some heavy lifting. Fax resume to Just too many collectibles?



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

JZI: ~ M

mends you use caution when you provide personal C • F. information to compah kr Cm Ikcne kr Cankn nies offering loans or credit especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or queseligible for Bonus pro- tions, we suggest you consult your attorney gram. Interested persons s hould e m ail or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, to: resume 1-877-877-9392.

Employment Opportunities

Service Tech Immediate Job opportunity for qualified and trained person. See the display ad in our classified s ection today f o r more information. Hollingsvvorths' lnc. Burns, OR 541-573-7254


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Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. BENDSURGERY • N • 7 • i a • tt Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. On-call, 10 hr . s hifts, Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Mon.-Fri. Critical Care or ASC e xperience endoscopy Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. preferred; e xperience a p l u s. premium paid • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Wage for on call status, and Sunday. • • • • PRIVATE PARTY RATES



Employment Opportunities

RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616-Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630-Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor 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- Housesfor RentNEBend 652- Housesfor RentNWBend 654- Housesfor RentSEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658-Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660-Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor 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



Real Estate Services 630

Boise, ID Real Estate For relocation info, Room for rent, Redmond, call Mike Conklin, 208-941-8458 very nice location, $500 Silvercreek Realty per mo + small utility. 541-279-9538. Rooms for Rent



682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REALESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real EstateWanted 719 - Real EstateTrades 726 -Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - MultiplexesforSale 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 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land

Northwest Bend Homes




Beautiful NW cottage, c lose to C OCC & shops Master bdrm w/ large walk-in closet. Upstairs perfect for family room, 2nd bdrm or office. Large attic for storage or easy conversion to l i ving



Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as

space. Oversized garage w/ space for your car, skis & k a y ak. Comes with all appli. i ncluding W/D. A p pointments on weekends only. $218,000 s oon as w e c a n . John 503-804-4681. Deadlines are: Weekdays 11:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 Take care of a.m. for Sunday and Monday. your investments 541-385-5809 with the help from Thank you! The Bulletin's The Bulletin Classified "Call A Service Professional" Directory Get your 750 business Redmond Homes

Studios 8 Kitchenettes Homes for Sale Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Can be found on these pages : experience needed. Utils 8 l i nens. New 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, Seeking dump truck, CAUTION READERS: sq ft, .83 ac. corner, belly dump, flatbed, owners. $145-$165/wk 4270 EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANOBUSINESS view. By owner, ideal for 541-382-1885 lowboy & c o ntainer 410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts Ads published in "Em- d rivers. Local a n d extended family. 634 ployment Opportuni- over the road posi$590,000. 541-390-0886 421 - Schools andTraining 514 - Insurance t ies" i n c lude e m - tions. Must have 2 AptJMultiplex NE Bend 454- Looking for Employment 528- Loans and Mortgages ployee and experience and 470 - Domestic & In-HomePositions 543- Stocks andBonds NOTICE i ndependent po s i - yearsClass A C D L. **No Application Fee ** All real estate adver476 - EmploymentOpportunities 558- Business Investments tions. Ads for posi- valid 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Wages based on extised here in is sub486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities tions that require a fee perience. Benefits in- $530 & $540 w/lease. ject to t h e F e deral or upfront investment clude health i nsur- Carports included! F air H o using A c t , 476 476 must be stated. With 401(k) p lan, FOX HOLLOW APTS. which makes it illegal a ROW I N G any independent job ance, Employment Employment paid vacation, inspecto advertise any pref- Looking for your next 0 0 opportunity, p l e ase (541) 383-3152 Opportunities Opportunities program. erence, limitation or emp/oyee? with an ad in investigate thor- tion bonus Cascade Rental Call Kenny, discrimination based Place a Bulletin help oughly. Management. Co. The Bulletin's Western Heavy Haul, on race, color, reliHousekeeping Medical / Endoscopy wanted ad today and 541-447-5643 Seasonal HousekeepNurse reach over 60,000 "Call A Service 2210 NE Holliday,3bdrm, gion, sex, handicap, Use extra caution when ers Needed. M ust 2 bath, new carpet, gas familial status or nareaders each week. Professional" for jobs onwork weekends and BENDSURGERY applying GENERAL Your classified ad heat, fireplace, quiet; no tional origin, or intenline and never proDirectory holidays. M i n imum C • F. • N • T • te • R tion to make any such smoking. $800 mo; will also appear on MANAGER vide personal inforhkr Cat ' tkme kc Ccalxl wage while t raining 541-317-0867 preferences, l i mitabendbulletin.com to any source Lake Creek Lodge then to piece rate. Full-Time, 4 - 1 0 hr. mation tions or discrimination. which currently re476 may not have re- A Camp ShermanResort Call The Bulletin At We will not knowingly 775 Must have r e liable shifts, Mon.-Fri. Appli- you ceives over searched and deemed Employment transportation, ODL, cant must have Endo- to be reputable. 541-385-5809 accept any advertis1.5 million page Manufactured/ Use Experienced, r esponing for r eal e state views every month Opportunities current Ins, over 18 scopy exp e rience extreme caution when professional will Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Mobile Homes is in violation of years of age. Please preferably in an ASC r esponding to A N Y sible at no extra cost. At: www.bendbulletin.com which coordinate all l odge this law. All persons call Car o l I Bulletin Classifieds setting. Propofol seonline e m ployment departments, includFACTORY SPECIAL DO YOU NEED 541-749-1296; are hereby informed dation a plus, but not 654 Get Results! ad from out-of-state. ing: personnel, bookNew Home, 3 bdrm, A GREAT Village Properties that all dwellings adCall 385-5809 or required. Job offers Houses for Rent front desk & $46,500 finished EMPLOYEE Sunriver vertised are available place your ad on-line e xcellent bene f i t We suggest you call keeping, on your site. services, marSE Bend on an equal opportuRIGHT NOW? at package. I n terested the State of Oregon guest J and M Homes keting & media, opCall The Bulletin nity basis. The BullebendbuHetin.com Where can you find a persons should email Consumer Hotline at 541-548-5511 erations & m a i nteNewer, beautiful 3 bed- tin Classified before 11 a.m. and resume to: 1-503-378-4320 helping hand? nance, housekeeping, room 2t/a bath, new carget an ad in to pubjobsObendsurgery.com restaurant, sp e c ial pet, gas furnace / water From contractors to lish the next day! For Equal Opportunity events & weddings, heater / f ireplace. No 541-385-5809. yard care, it's all here Check out the L aws: Oregon B uHOA and cabin sales. smoking, no pets. 1-year VIEW the classifieds online reau of Labor & Inin The Bulletin's Our leader will be an lease; 1st / last / security. Classifieds at: en e r - $1250/mo. 541-420-0579 wtNw.bendbuffetin.com dustry, C i vil Rights i nspirational, "Call A Service www.bendbuiietin.com Division, getic and highly motiUpdated daily Professional" Directory 971-673-0764 660 vated "people person" who will host families Call54I 3855809topramcte yourservice 'Advertise for 28daysstarting at ' I41 tnit spec ialpatksgeshtavoilableonourwebste) Houses for Rent Office Clerk / Recep- If you have any quesand guests that have La Pine tionist Graveyard Organics8 Recycling tions, concerns or been returning to the shift, 30-40 hrs/week. Attendant comments, contact: resort for generations. La Pine - 2/1.5, in Cresseasonal, must be 18 Classified Department Full time position, for cent Creek subdivision. Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yardcare Landscaping/YardCare( or older. Apply in perFull Time The Bulletin immediate hire. Fitness center, park. son between 8am541-385-5809 Summer Seasonal Please email resume Natural gas appl., & NOTICE: Oregon state Nelson 3pm, Mon-Fri., Albina and salary require- fireplace. law req u ires anyLandscaping & $ 7 5 0/mo. one www.deschutesrecycli ng.com Asphalt, 400 NW Paul who co n t racts ments to: $850/dep. Rick Maintenance Zor/dtz gaaErip Jasa Way, Madras. s dne LCL@ mail.com 541-815-5494. for construction work krwng Central 0 eqon s>nce S03 Serving Central Position June - August to be licensed with the Zacu4 gas.e, ~,. Oregon Since 2003 • Provide excellent customer service C onstruction Con -

Truck Drivers with


The Bulletin

• Cash handling experience a must • Assist public with recycling • Must frequently lift 50 lbs. • Maintain a safe work area • Outdoors • Forklift experience a plus

Apply at our office location at: Bend Garbage & Recyling, 20835 NE Montana tf/ay, Bend, OR Or Mail your resume to: Bend Garbage& Recycling, P.O. Box504, Bend, OR 97709 Or Fax resume to: 541-383-3640 Attn: Molly An Equal Opportunity Employer Delivery

$upplement Your Income Now taking bids for an Independent Contract Hauler to deliver bundles of newspapers from Bend to LaGrande, Oregon (with some delivery drops en route) on a weekly basis. Must have own vehicle with license and insurance and the capability to haul up to 6000 lbs. Candidates must be able to lift up to 50 lbs. Selected candidate will be i ndependently contracted. To apply or for more info contact James Baisinger at jbaisinger@bendbulletin.com

Nurse Manager: Pre-Op/Post-Op/Call Room




hlaCvr • Ikme IwCankrl

Job Summary:We are looking for a strong leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the Pre-op / Post-Op / Call Room. This position requires an individual capable of providing direct oversight of Pre-Op, Post-Op and the call room whilemanaging 20-25 FTE's. The position reports directly to the Clinical Director. Duties will include, but not be limited to, performance evaluations and performance management as well as new staff orientation. This position is a member of multiple committees. Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate strong leadership and communication skills. Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, or able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years of Peri-Operative experience, preferably in an ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have management experience in an ASC setting. Position details:This is a full time exempt position; Monday through Friday. Competitive salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus plan PositionclosesJune 15, 2013.

Email resume to jobs@bendsurgery.com

Web Developer

Are you a technical star who can also communicate effectively with non-technical executives and employees? Would you like to work hard, play hard in beautiful Bend, OR, the recreation capital of the state? Then we'd like to talk to you.

Our busy media company that publishes numerous web and mobile sites seeks an experienced developer who is also a forward thinker, creative problem solver, excellent communicator, and self-motivated professional. We are redesigning all of our websites within the next couple of years and want you in on the ground floor. Fluencywith PHP, HTML5, CSS3, jQuery and JavaScript is a must. Experience integrating third-party solutions and social media applications required. Desired experience includes: XML/JSON, MySQL, Joomla, Java, responsive web design, Rails, WordPress. Top-notch skills with user interface and graphic design an added plus. Background in the media industry desired but not required. This is a full-time position with benefits. If you've got what it takes, e-mail a cover letter, resume, and portfolio/work sample links a n d/or re p ository ( GitHub) t o

Yard Maintenance/ Cart Washing

Part Time Summer Position for High Country Disposal

e cou»

CZ~I <eo 5


• Wash, repair, maintain and organize all carts & containers • Help in the yard where needed • Maintain a safe work area • Outdoors •Monday-Friday8am- 12pm Apply at our office location at: 1090 NE Hemlock, Redmond, OR Or Mail your resume to: Bend Garbage & Recycling, P.O. Box 504, Bend, OR 97709 Or Fax resume to: 541-383-3640 Attn: Molly An Equal Opportunity Employer


Advertising Account Executive


EOE / Drug Free Workplace


Weekly,monthly or one time service. EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbugetin.com

quality concrete work. Over 30 Years Exp. Sidewalks; RV pads; Senior Discounts Driveways; Color & 541-390-1466 Stamp wor k a v a il. Same Day Response Also Hardwood floorOREGON ing a t aff o rdableN OTICE: Landscape Contracprices. 541-279-3183 tors Law (ORS 671) CCB¹190612 r equires a l l bu s i - SPRING CLEAN-UP! nesses that advertise Aeration/Dethatching • D e bris Removal to p e r form L a n d- Weekly/one-time service scape C o nstruction avail. Bonded, insured. JUNK BE GONE Free Estimates! which incl u des: I Haul Away FREE p lanting, deck s , COLLINS Lawn Maint For Salvage. Also fences, arbors, Ca/i 541-480-9714 Cleanups & Cleanouts w ater-features, a n d Mel, 541-389-8107 installation, repair of ALLEN REINSCH irrigation systems to Yard maintenance & be licensed with the Handyman clean-up, thatching, Landscape Contrac- plugging 8 much more! t ors B o a rd . Th i s I DO THAT! Call 541-536-1 294 4-digit number is to be Home/Rental repairs included in all adverSmall jobs to remodels Maverick Landscaping Honest, guaranteed tisements which indi- Mowing, weedeating,yd cate the business has detail., chain saw work, work. CCB¹151573 a bond, insurance and bobcat excv., etc! LCB Dennis 541-317-9768 workers c ompensa- ¹8671 541-923-4324 ERIC REEVE HANDY tion for their employSERVICES. Home & ees. For your protecCommercial Repairs, tion call 503-378-5909 Painting/Wall Coveringl Carpentry-Painting, or use our website: Pressure-washing, www.lcb.state.or.us to WESTERN PAINTING Honey Do's. On-time check license status CO. Richard Hayman, promise. Senior before co n t racting a semi-retired paintDiscount. Work guar- with t h e bu s iness. ing contractor of 45 anteed. 541-389-3361 Persons doing land- years. S m al l J obs or 541-771-4463 scape m aintenance Welcome. Interior & Bonded & Insured do not require a LCB Exterior. c c b ¹51 84. CCB¹181595 license. 541-388-6910

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mailto PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; No phone inquiries please.

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

JJ & B Construction,

EOE/Drug Free Workplace

Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director jbrandt@bendbulletin.com

Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing

• Thatch 8 Aerate • Spring Clean up •Weekly Mowing 8 Edging •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly or call 503-378-4621. Maintenance The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation •Bark, Rock, Etc. mends checking with Aeration - Dethatching Overseed the CCB prior to con~Landsca in tracting with anyone. Compost •Landscape Top Dressing Some other t r ades Construction also req u ire addi•Water Feature tional licenses and Landscape Installation/Maint. certifications. •Pavers Maintenance Full or Partial Service •Renovations • Irngations Installation USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! •Mowing ~Edging • Pruning «Weeding Senior Discounts Door-to-door selling with Sprinkler Adjustments Bonded & Insured fast results! It's the easiest 541-815-4458 Fertilizer included way in the world to sell. LCB¹8759

Concrete Construction

This posting is also on the web at www.bendbulletin.com

The p o sition in c ludes a com p etitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential.


with monthly program


The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full time position requires a background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of m edia sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate.

More Than Service tractors Board (CCB). Peace Of Mind A n active lice n se means the contractor Spring Clean Up i s bonded an d i n •Leaves s ured. Ve r if y t h e •Cones contractor's CCB • Needles c ense through t h e • Debris Hauling CCB Cons u m er Website Weed Free Bark www.hireaiicensedcontracton 8 Flower Beds com

Immediate job opportunity for Qualified and Trained Person Service Technician: Must have pervious experience in Ag Equipment. Resume with references required. Call Ron Weatherby, for appointment.

HOLLINGS W O R T H S' INC. Burns, Oregon (541-573-7254)










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4o Access, as a resource snake charmer 42 "I'll take that as charms a 11 It follows //" 43 Cushions ina URL 4s Actor Brad's 14 Like a limbo favorite food? champion 47 Days of long ago 1s Neighborhoods 16 aGot it!" 49 Freeway divlsions 17 Actor Charlie's favorite food? so Actor Dudley's favorite food? 19 Concert ss Lies next to engagement 2o Golf scorecard s7 Bern's river numbers ss Meowers 21 Choose 62 Charged particle 22 Jagged, as a leaf's edge 63 Actress Goldie's favorite food? 24 Actress Hilary's favorite food? es Prefix with natal 27 Lowlife s7 Architect Jones 3o Going (fighting) ee Native of the 49th state 31 Actress Veronica's es Approx. figure favorite food? 7o Attach, as a 36 Dull-colored corsage 1 Talkative 4 Snake that a



Tribune Media Services

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06/03/1 3



Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories


oQll ( 850


Harley Heritage Softail, 2003 $5,000+ in extras, $2000 paint job, 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information please call 541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537

14' 1982 Valco River Sled, 70 h.p., FishFinder. Older boat but

price includes trailer, 3 wheels and tires. All for $15 0 0 ! Call




Boats & Accessories

Boats & Accessories



GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga-

1 8' Seaswirl 1984, open bow, V6, engine & outdrive rebuilt, extras, $2495. 541-546-6920

rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903



( 2) 2000 A rctic C at Z L580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ reverse, low miles, both excellent; with new 2009 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, Harley Limited 103 2011, drive off/on w/double tilt, many extras, stage 1 & air lots of accys. Selling due cushion seat. 18,123 mi, to m e dical r e asons.$20,990. 541-306-0289 $6000 all. 541-536-8130 TURN THE PAGE Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, For More Ads short track, variable exhaust valves, elecThe Bulletin tric s t art, r e verse, manuals, rec o rds, new spare belt, cover, HD Faf Bo 7996 heated hand g rips, nice, fast, $999. Call Tom, 541-385-7932,


15' older Seaswirl, 35HP motor, cover,


• Jf •

BOATS & RVs 805- Misc. Items NATIONAL DOLPHIN 850 - Snowmobiles 37' 1997, loaded! 1 slide, Corian surfaces, 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories wood floors (kitchen), 865 - ATVs 2-dr fridge, convection 870 - Boats & Accessories microwave, Vizio TV & 875 - Watercraft roof satellite, walk-in 880 - Motorhomes shower, new queen bed. White leather hide-a- 881 - Travel Trailers bed & chair, all records, 882 - Fifth Wheels no pets or s moking. 885- Canopies and Campers $28,450. 890 - RVs for Rent Call 541-771-4800

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

Ads published in aWad epth finder, a s tercraft" include: Kaysorted live v e sts, rafts and motor$1400. OBO. 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, aks, personal 541-548-7645 o r new upholstery, new elec- Ized watercrafts. For 541-408-3811. tronics, winch, much more. "boats" please see $9500.541-306-0280 Class 870. 15' older Seaswirl, 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish 541-385-5809 RV Travel Trailers Travel Trailers Fifth Wheels 35HP motor, cover, & Ski, 50 hrs on new CONSIGNMENTS d epth finder, a s - engine, fish finder, chart ~ Servin CentralOregon since l903 WANTED Nuyya 297LK H i tchWe Do The Work ... sorted live v e sts, plotter & VHF radio with Hiker 20 07, All sea880 OBO. antenna. Good shape, You Keep The Cash! $1400. sons, 3 s l ides, 32' On-site credit 541-548-7645 or full cover, heavy duty Motorhomes erfect for snow birds, trailer, kicker and electric 541-408-3811. approval team, e ft k i t chen, re a r motors. web site presence. Fleetwood 31' T i o ga lounge, extras, must $7500 or best offer. We Take Trade-Ins! Fleetwood 31' WilderClass C 1997, 25.000 $27 499 Prineville 541-292-1834 Prowler 2009 Extreme see. Free Advertising. mi. V-10, Onan 4000 541-447-5502 days & n ess Gl 1 9 99 , 1 2 ' E dition. Model 2 7 0 BIG COUNTRY RV 541-447-1641 eves. g enerator 275 h r s . slide, 2 4 ' aw n i ng • Yamaha 750 1999 RL, 2 slides, opposBend: 541-330-2495 No leaks. Excellent queen bed, FSC, out- ing in living area, ent. Mountain Max, $1400. Redmond: t ires. $25.00 0 16' side shower, E-Z lift O ld T o w n • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 center, sep. bedroom, 541-548-5254 Completely 541-447-3425 s tabilizer hitch, l i ke Camper C a n oe, 20.5' 2004 Bayliner EXT, $1000. 2 new e x tra t i res Rebuilt/Customized new, been stored. exc. cond, $900. 205 Run About, 220 • Zieman 4-place hitch, bars, sway bar 2012/2013 Award $10,950. 707-688-4253 Look at: 541-312-8740 HP, V8, open bow, trailer, SOLD! included. P r o-Pack, Winner exc. cond with very All in good condition. Bendhomes.com anti-theft. Good cond, Showroom Condition low hours, lots of 'til P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h Located in La Pine. c lean. Req . for Complete Listings of Many Extras extras incl. tower, Call 541-408-6149. 4/20/15. $19 , 900. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 17.5' Glastron 2002, Low Miles. Area Real Estate for Sale Bimini 8 custom L 541-390-1122 TV,full awning, excelChevy eng., Volvo $17,000 trailer, $17,950. 880 skslraOmsn.com lent shape, $23,900. Fleetwood D i s covery outdrive, open bow, 541-548-4807 541-389-1413 541-350-8629 40' 2003, diesel mostereo, sink/live well, 4otorcycles & Accessories Terry Lite 2000, great torhome w/all w/glastron tr a i ler, cond, see on craiqslist, HD Screaming Eagle Jayco Eagle incl. b oa t c o v e r, options-3 slide outs, RV $6500. 541-382-0964 Electra Glide 2005, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Like new, $ 8 500. 26.6 ft long, 2000 CONSIGNMENTS n 103 motor, two tone 541-447-4876 etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es.Winnebago Suncruiser34' WANTED candy teal, new tires, Wintered in h e ated 2004, only 34K, loaded, Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, We Do The Work ... 20.5' Seaswirl Spy23K miles, CD player shop. $89,900 O.B.O. too much to list, ext'd awning, Eaz-Lift You Keep The Cash! der 1989 H.O. 302, I hydraulic clutch, ex541-447-8664 warr. thru 2014, $54,900 stabilizer bars, heat On-site credit 285 hrs., exc. cond., 2002 Harley Davidson cellent condition. Dennis, 541-589-3243 8 air, queen n approval team, stored indoors for Heritage Softail - Fl, em- Highest offer takes it. • ggtv walk-around bed, web site presence. life $11,900 OBO. erald green & black, lots ,is 541-480-8080. 881 very good condition, WEEKEND WARRIOR We Take Trade-Ins! 541-379-3530 of chrome & extras, 9K $10,000 obo. Toy hauler/travel trailer. Free Advertising. Travel Trailers mi, perfect cond. $9995. 541-595-2003 24' with 21' interior. 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 BIG COUNTRY RV Call 503-999-7356 (cell) 21' Bluewater Mirage Sleeps 6. Self-conBend: 541-330-2495 Volvo Penta, 270HP, tained. Systems/ Redmond: low hrs., must see, MUST SELL. Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. 541-548-5254 appearancein good Worth $831528K miles, 2 slides, Du$15,000, 541-330-3939 condition. Smoke-free. Will sacrifice for ramax diesel, 1 owner, Tow with 3/9-ton. Strong $4,900 for quick sell. excellent cond, $84,995; Victory TC 2002, suspension; can haul Say vgoodbuyn To see video, go to: Trade? 541-546-6920 runs great, many www.u2pro.com/95 ATVs snowmobiles, to that unused Fleetwood 10' Tent 541-815-9981 even a small car! Great BMW K1200 GT, 2007, accessories, new Orbit 21'2007, used Travel Trailer, 2004 item by placing it in crystal gray m etallic, tires, under 40K price $8900. only 8 times, A/C, 1 queen bed, 1 regu21' Crownline 215 hp less than 20K mi, per- miles, well kept. Call 541-593-6266 The Bulletin Classifieds lar bed + dining area oven, tub s hower, 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L in/outboard e n g ine fect cond, large 43 liter $6500 OBO. For micro, load leveler bed; gas s tovetop, tour box, new Michelin Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin hitch, awning, dual 2.5 cu. ft. refrigerator, P3 tires, factory battery m ore info. c a l l hp Bowrider w/depth sleeps 2/3 p eople, 5 41 -385-58 0 9 i ,a " si I I ' t Windsor, 2001, portable toilet, awbatteries, sleeps 4-5, 541-647-4232 charger/maintainer. finder, radio/ CD player, portable toilet, exc. Monaco ~ l E loaded! (was $234,000 EXCELLENT CONning/grass mat BBQ rod holders, full canvas, cond. Asking $8,000. $14,500. 541-550-6809 new) Solid-surface DITION. All accesEZ Loader trailer, exclnt OBO. 541-388-8339 receiver for bike car865 counters, convection/ rier. Original owner, sories are included. Weekend Warrior Toy Canopies & Campers j cond, $11,500. micro, 4-dr, fridge, 707-484-3518 (Bend) ATVs m otivated t o se l l ! $16,000 OBO. Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Ads published in the washer/dryer, ceramic 541-382-9441 "Boats" classification tile $5500. 541-389-2426 fuel station, exc cond. & carpet, TV, DVD, sleeps 8, black/gray Suzuki Ei er 2004 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, include: Speed, fishsatellite dish, leveling, Quadrunner ATV, auto- 1984, 185hp, V6 Mering, drift, canoe, P ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q i nterior, u se d 3X , 8-airbags, power cord Cruiser, full canvas, life matic, new tires, 2215 house and sail boats. $19,999 firm. 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. reel, 2 full pass-thru 541-389-9188 miles, covered dog vests, bumpers, water For all other types of trays, Harley Davidson 1991 541-548-1096 Cummins ISO 8.3 skis, swim float, extra carrier platform, nylon watercraft, please see 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Custom Softail, 39k dust cover, set of 4 prop & more. EZ Loader Canopy for long bed Class 875. miles, garaged, bags, Diesel gen set. $85,000 RV snow chains. $2899. trailer, never in saltwater, great c ond., w h ite 541-385-5809 obo. 541-233-7963 cover, Vance exhaust, Fifth Wheels always garaged, very Contact Larry at CONSIGNMENTS w/tinted windows & LOTS of Chrome, SS clean, all maint. records. 971-678-3196 or WANTED slider window. $500. bars, windshield and nortonjack@comcast.net Keystone Sprinter $5500. 541-389-7329 Serv nn Ce tial 0 egon smce 1903 We Do The Work ... 541-580-7334 extras! $6,500. 31', 2008 You Keep The Cash! 541-788-3144 King size walkOn-site credit around bed, electric j» approval team, Hariey Davidson Softawning, (4) 6-volt web site presence. Tail D eluxe 2 0 0 7, batteries, plus many Southwind 35.5' Triton, We Take Trade-Ins! MONTANA 3585 2008, white/cobalt, w / pasmore extras, never 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuFree Advertising. exc. cond., 3 slides, senger kit, Vance & smoked in, first pont UV coat, 7500 mi. BIG COUNTRY RV king bed, Irg LR, Hines muffler system Yamaha Banshee 2001, 18' h o u seboat Maxum skiboat,2000, Beautiful owners, $19,900. Lance Camper 1994, Bought new at Bend: 541-330-2495 Arctic insulation, all & kit, 1045 mi., exc. custom built 350 motor, inboard motor, great $85,000. 541-390-4693 fits long bed crew cab, $132,913; Redmond: options $35,000. www.centraloregon c ond, $16,9 9 9 , race-ready, lots of extras, cond, well maintained, asking $91,000. Call 541-410-5415 tv, a/c, loaded. $6200 541-548-5254 541-420-3250 541-389-9188. houseboat.com. $4999/obo 541-647-8931 $8995obo. 541-350-7755 Call 503-982-4745 OBO. 541-580-7334

The Bulletin

-1fif/ 4



I e m' s r

The Bulletin

Time to declutterP Need SOme eXtra CaSh? Need SOmeeXtra SpaCethe garage?

n se r'rs



II II u% •W • I&

List one Item* in The Bulletin's

• IW •g

Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and

ON-LINE at bendbulletin.com c

The Bulletin

To receive your FREE CLASSIFIED AD, call 385-5809 Or ViSit The Bulletin OffiCe at: 1777 SW Chandler AVe. (Of) Bef)d'S WeStSide) *Offer allows for 3 lines of text only. Excludesall service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals andemployment advertising, andall commercial accounts. Must be anindividual item under $200.00 andprice of individual item must beincluded in the ad. Ask your Bulletin SalesRepresentative about special pricing, longer rttn schedulesandadditional features. Limit1 ad per item per30 daysto be sold





Aircraft, Parts & Service


Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Piper A rcher 1 9 80, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest ArChevy C-20 Pickup cher around. 1750 total t i me . $ 6 8 ,500.1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model 541-475-6947, ask for CST /all options, orig. Rob Berg. owner, $19,950, 916


Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Chevy 1955 PROJECT

Antique & Classic Autos



Antique & Classic Autos


1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located O Bend.) Also: Sunriver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, O $400/mo. Diamond Reo Dump 541-389-7669. 541-948-2963 Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 yard box, runs good, $6900, 541-548-6812 Need help fixing stuff?

Call A Service Professional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Autom o biles •

Automo b iles

Porsche Carrera 911

2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with

18 mo factory warSubaru Baja 2 00 5 , Toyota FJ C ru i ser My Little Red Corvette" ranty remaining. A WD, leather, b e d 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, VW BUG 1972 rebuilt Coupe,1996,350, $37,500. Ford Thunderbird liner, tow. TRD, roof, grill guard, 541-322-6928 eng, new paint, tires, auto, 26-34 mpg, 132K, 1955, new white soft Vin ¹103619 low miles chrome whls, 30 mpg, $12,500/offer. top, tonneau cover $16,988. Vin ¹074880 $3800. 541-233-7272 541-923-1781 and upholstery. New $25,988 chrome. B e a utiful 4+ ) SU B A R U . Car. $25, 0 0 0. S UB A R U . 541-548-1422 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Subaru Impreza M/RX VW Super Bug, 1974 935 u STI 2005, 6 s p e ed, major tune-up, new paint, u Corvette Convertible windows, interior, tires, r unning Sport Utility Vehicles power 2 004, 6 spe e d . boards, roof rack. $4500. power locks, Alloys. Vans Spiral Gray Metallic 541-389-5760 Ford Escape XLT 2009 • Vin ¹506223 tan leather inteGMC 1966, too many 4x4 ¹B31254 $21,488 Ford 1-ton extended van, with rior. On l y 1 , 2 00 extras to list, reduced to 933 $15,995 1995, 460 engine, set-up miles on new MichS UBA R U . $7500 obo. Serious buyf or c o n tractor w i t h Pickups run f lat t ires, ers only. 541-536-0123 shelves & bins, fold-down elin 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Corsa exhaust. Lots ladder rack, tow hitch, 877-266-3821 AutoSouree 180K miles, new tranny 8 of extras. Only 25k Dlr ¹0354 541-598-3750 miles. $28, 5 00. brakes needs catalytic www. aaaoregonauto- converter & new wind(541) 41 0-2870. source.com Subaru Outback 2012 shield. $2200. 2 15i P r emium. 5 k 541-220-7808 BUBBRUOBBRNB CON

car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all.

Sport Utility Vehicles





Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, ¹252888 $2 3 , 995 $7,000 OBO / trades GMC yzton1971, Oni Chevy 2500 HD 2003 9 Ford Aerostar 1994 Please call 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , $19,7001 Original low 140 000 miles $7000 541-389-6998 Eddie Bauer Edition Oregon F reightliner FL 6 0 mile, exceptional, 3rd obo. 541-408-4994. Fully Loaded, AutoSouree Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe midsize owner. 951-699-7171 1995, 8 Mint Condition! 541-598-3750 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, 1/3 interest i n w e l l- hauler, must see to Runs Excellent! CORVETTE COUPE www.aaaoregonautoauto. trans, ps, air, MOVING - NO ROOM! GMC Yu kon D e naii equipped IFR Beech Bo- appreciate. $19,000 Glasstop 2010 $3000. source.com frame on rebuild, re2004, 4x4, l o a ded, '-1. 'p nanza A36, new 10-550/ OBO. 503-298-9817 Grand Sport - 4 LT 541-350-1201 painted original blue, third row, tow. prop, located KBDN. loaded, clear bra original blue interior, Vin¹163244 $65,000. 541-419-9510 hood & fenders. original hub caps, exc. $11,988 Need to get an ad New Michelin Super G K E AT chrome, asking $9000 ) SU B A R U . Sports, G.S. floor in ASAP? Dodge Dakota Quad 4@ or make offer. mats, 17,000 miles, Cab SLT 2006, 4x 4 , 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-385-9350 GMC 1977 Sierra Hyster H25E, runs Crystal red. bed liner, tow pkg., 877-266-3821 Classic 4x4 Fax it to 541-322-7253 well, 2982 Hours, $45,000. wheels. Dlr ¹0354 Original owner, a show premium Lumina Van 1 99 5 , 503-358-11 64. $3500,call Vin¹653072 The Bulletin Classifieds truck. Never restored or X LNT c o nd., w e l l 541-749-0724 $15,988 Jeep Grand Cherokee off-road. AT, 400 V8, cared for. $2000 obo. «A : i I I ' )' — g 1/5th interest in 1973 2011 Overland. many extras, plus free S UBA R U . 541-382-9835. Cessna 150 LLC BUBBRUOBBBNU CON stk¹6407. $ 3 7 ,988 custom 8' matching util150hp conversion, low 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ilty trailer, and Alpine Toyota Camrysr time on air frame and 877-266-3821 canopy. Collectors welFAST66 Ranchero! 1984, SOLD; • Au t omobiles engine, hangared in come! Sorry, no trades. Dlr ¹0354 $7500 invested, Oregon 1985 SOLD; Bend. Excellent perFirm, cash. $6995. sell for $4500! AutoSouree Buick LeSabre Cus- Ford Taurus Wagon 2004, 1986 parts car formance & afford503-880-5020 Peterbilt 35 9 p o table Call 541.382.9835 541-598-3750 tom 2004, rare 75k, 120K miles, loaded, in only one left! $500 able flying! $6,500. water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, aaaoregonautosource.com $6000, worth way nice s hape, $ 4 200. Call for details, 541-382-6752 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 541-815-9939 9 more. leather, 541-548-6592 p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, heated seats, nice What are you camlocks, $ 2 5,000. wheels. Good tires, 541-820-3724 looking for? Dodge R a m 2500 30 mpg, white. es~ Looking for your 932 Quad Cab SLT 2005, You'll find it in Convinced? Call Bob FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Mercedes 450SL, 1977, 4x4, auto trans, tow, next employee? 541-318-9999 Antique & door panels w/flowers 113K, 2nd owner, ga- bed liner. The Bulletin Classifieds Place a Bulletin help Classic Autos & hummingbirds, r aged, b o t h top s . Vin¹716973 Buick Century Limited Kia Forte Koup S X wanted ad today and 1974 Bellanca white soft top & hard $10,900. 541-389-7596 reach over 60,000 $15,988 2000, r un s g r e at, 2010, 2 dr, 6 speed, 1730A top. Just reduced to 541-385-5809 readers each week. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. beautiful car. $3400. tinted windows, pre$3,750. 541-317-9319 Your classified ad 877-266-3821 541-312-3085 mium wheels. or 541-647-8483 2180 TT, 440 SMO, will also appear on Dlr ¹0354 Vin¹139257 1921 Model T 180 mph, excellent bendbulletin.com Buick Lucerne CXS $14,988 ggbSUBARU. which currently recondition, always Delivery Truck 2006 sedan,V8, Northstar 4.6L enS UB A R U . ceives over 1.5 milhangared, 1 owner Restored & Runs lion page views gine, silver, black for 35 years. $60K. $9000. Plymouth B a r racuda Want to impress the 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. every month at leather, new $36,000; 541-389-8963 1966, original car! 300 877-266-3821 no extra cost. BulleCaye n ne 92K miles, 18 9 wheels relatives? Remodel Porsche In Madras, hp, 360 V8, centerDlr ¹0354 tin Classifieds Turbo 2005, t wi n & much more, best call 541-475-6302 1952 Ford Customline FordGaiaxie 500 1963, your home with the lines, 541-593-2597 Get Results! Call t urbo, l oaded, l o w offer over $7900. 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, help of a professional Coupe, project car, flat- 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 385-5809 or place miles. Bob 541-318-9999 head V-8, 3 spd extra radio (orig),541-419-4989 PROJECT CARS: Chevy from The Bulletin's your ad on-line at Vin¹A92123 Executive Hangar 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & "Call A Service bendbuiletin.com $24,888 at Bend Airport (KBDN) parts, & materials, $2000 FIND ITI Chevy Coupe 1950 60' wide x 50' deep, obo. 541-410-7473 Professional" Directory rolling chassis's $1750 iSUBA RU. w/55' wide x 17' high biSUV IT! ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, The Bulletin fold dr. Natural gas heat, Nissan Sentra 2012 SELL IT! complete car, $ 1949; 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Chevy Ma!ibu 2009 I The Bulletin recomH To Subscribe call offc, bathroom. Adjacent 43k miles, loaded, Full warranty, 35mpg, Cadillac Series 61 1950, G MC Sierra S L T The Bulletin Classifieds 877-266-3821 mends extra caution t to Frontage Rd; great 541-385-5800 or go to studs on rims/ 520 per tank, all power. 2 dr. hard top, complete 2006 - 1500 Crew Dlr ¹0354 when p u r chasing < visibility for aviation busi- www.bendbulletin.com Ford Mustang Coupe w /spare f r on t cl i p ., Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. Asking $12,900. $13,500. 541-788-0427 f products or services ness. Financing avail541-610-6834. 1966, original owner, $3950, 541-382-7391 cond., 82 k m i les, • usenu from out of the area. able. 541-948-2126 or V8, automatic, great $19,900. J S ending c ash , email 1jetjock©q.com Advertise your car! T,;; shape, $9000 OBO. 541-408-0763 checks, or credit inAdd A Ptcturei 530-515-8199 formation may be I Reach thousands of readers! Catt 541-385-5809 / subiect to FRAUD. ,I Ford Ranchero The Bulletin Classifteds For more informaBuick Riviera 1991, clasToyota F J Cru i ser 1979 Nissan Versa S Sedan f tion about an adversic low-mile car, driven 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, with 351 Cleveland 2011, well equipped, tiser, you may call T-BIRD 1988 S p ort I nternational about 5K/year. Always Fla t roof rack, tow, alloys. I the Oregon State modified engine. great gas mileage. coupe, 34,400 orig. Bed Pickup 1963, 1 garaged & pampered, Vin¹056099 Attorney General's t Body is in Vin¹397958 One Half Interest in non-smoker, exclnt cond, mi., A/C, PW, PL, new ton dually, 4 s p d. $17,988 Office C o nsumer I excellent condition, RV-9A for SALE tires/brakes/hoses/ $10,888 $4300. 541-389-0049 trans., great MPG, f Protection hotline at $2500 obo. 2005 Vans RV-9A, belts & exhausts. Tan could be exc. wood fj+) SUBARU. 4 j®S U B A R U. 1-877-877-9392. 541-420-4677 0-320, Dynon, GPS, Chev Cheyenne 20 1972 w/tan interior. hauler, runs great, Chrysler Sebring 2004 ICOM's, KT-76C, Custom Camper, new TarImmaculate! $4,995. new brakes, $1950. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 84k, beautiful dark gray/ 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. etMaster eng., 1 owner, Oxygen. Flies great, Days 5 4 1-322-4843, 541-419-5480. 877-266-3821 SOBuog ceorBI oregoo 9>COB9903 brown, tan leather int., 877-266-3821 1350 obo. 541-350-6235 no damage history. Eves 541-383- 5043 Dlr ¹0354 $5995 541-350-5373 Dlr ¹0354 300 plus Hours tach, kept in Redmond C Chevrolet Cameo Hanqar.Reduced to Pickup, 1957, $35K, OBOt Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 disassembled, frame Dick Hansen, engine, power everypowder coated, new 541-923-2318 thing, new paint, 54K front sheet metal, cab dkhansen@bendoriginal m i les, runs restored. $9995 firm. broadband.com or great, excellent condiCall for more info, Tod, 541-350-6462 tion in & out. Asking 541-306-9958 (cell) $8,500. 541-480-3179 I









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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices


Not to mention, a wealth of items

daily in The Bulletin Classifieds.

Architectural Services New Elementary School The Administrative School District ¹1 Bend La Pine Schools r e q uests

proposals from q ualified firms f o r comprehensive design services for the c onstruction o f a new K-5 e l ement ary school. T h e basic program outline is as follows: A new 600 student ele mentary sc h o ol with supp o rting athletic fields, as required, off site cons truction, o n ap proximately 15 a cres, site t o b e determined. Req uest for a c o m piete RFP Package including pr o ject scope, s p e cifications, and clarificat ions shall b e d i rected to the Office of Facilities Develo pment, Bend L a Pine Schools, telephone (541) 355-1173 or via fac-



355-1179 to the at-

t ention o f A n g u s Eastwood, Facilities D evelopment S u pervisor

(angus.eastwood O bend.k12.or.us). Sealed p r oposals shall be received no later than 2:00 p.m., current local time,

The Bulletin



The Bulletin

Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICE Administrative School District ¹1 Bend La Pine Schools Request For

Find out where all the Garage Sales are each week.


June 20, 2013, at:

Administrative School District ¹1 Bend La Pine Schools Office of Facilities Development 520 N.W. Wall Street, Room 330 Bend, Oregon 97701 The Administrative S chool District ¹ 1

may reject any pro-

posal not in complia nce w i t h pre scribed procedures and r e q uirements and may reject for

first published: May Drinking Water Services 20, 2013. DeeAnna L. 800 NE Oregon Street; Cook, Personal RepSuite 640 resentative. C o l l ierPortland, Oregon 97232 L aw, Attorneys f o r (971) 673-0405 Personal Representagood cause any and all proposals upon a tive, 1 0 2 0 Li b e rty Additional copies are finding of the A dStreet SE, P.O. Box available for review at ministrative School 2 810, S a lem, O R the City of Bend PubDistrict ¹1 that it is lic Works Facility Lo97308-2810, Phone: in the public intercated at: 575 NE 15th (503) 485-7224. e st to do so. T h e Street Bend, Oregon Administrative LEGAL NOTICE 97701. School District ¹1 is PUBLIC NOTICE FOR not responsible for LEGAL NOTICE CATEGORICAL a ny costs of a n y EXCLUSION Reference is made proposers incurred to the t rust deed while sub m itting The Oregon Health made by Diana S. proposal; all p r oAuthority - D r inking Shand as grantor, to posers wh o re Water Services has Western Title a nd spond to s o l icita- d etermined that t h e Escrow as trustee, tions do so solely at proposed dr i n king in favor of Bank of their own expense. water Potential Con- the Pacific as bent aminant Sour c e eficiary, dated SepAngus Eastwood (PCS) inventory up- tember 21, 2006 reFacilities date project for the corded September Development City of B end c o n- 2 5, 2006 i n th e Supervisor forms to the criteria R ecords o f D e s Administrative School and requirements of chutes County, OrDistrict ¹1 Oregon A dministra- egon, as instrument Bend La Pine Schools tive Rules number 2006-64646 333-061-0063 and the c overing the r e a l Publish Date: supporting guidance property known as May 31, 2013 and manual (Environ- L ot 3 , B l oc k 3 , June 3,2013 mental Review ProOdin-Crest Escess Handbook). The tates, D eschutes LEGAL NOTICE County Oregon. No project updates the NOTICE IS HEREBY existing pote n tial assignments of the GIVEN that the u ncontaminant s ource t rust deed by t h e dersigned have been inventory to reflect the t rustee or b y t h e appointed p e r sonal current Drinking Wabeneficiary and no representatives of the ter Protection Areas appointments of a Estate o f He a t her and land use. The in- successor t rustee J oAnne Smith, d e ventory will include a have been made, ceased, D e s chutes database search and except as recorded County Circuit Court a windshield survey of in the records of Case No. 13PB0053. the land use activities Deschutes county. All persons h aving that have been known Further, no a ction c laims against t h e to cause groundwater has been instituted estate are required to contamination. Each to recover the debt, p resent them, w i t h PCS s it e w i l l be or any part thereof, vouchers attached, to mapped and the site now remaining sethe undersigned perrisk ranked. Then the cured by the trust sonal representatives v ulnerability o f th e deed, or, if such acat 1020 Liberty Street groundwater a t a tion has been instiSE, P.O. Box 2810, given location will be tuted, such a ction S alem, Orego n evaluated based on has been dismissed 97308-2810, w i t h in the relative risk of the except as permitted four months after the facility. No construc- by ORS 86.735(4). date of first publica- tion is proposed with There is a default by tion of this notice, or project and, is theregrantor of o b ligathe claims may be fore categorically ex- tions secured by the barred. All p ersons cluded from f urther trust deed, perforwhose rights may be environmental review m ance o f wh i c h affected by the pro- a s allowed i n t h e a uthorize sale i n ceedings may obtain above ref e renced case of default. The additional information rules. A copy of the default fo r w h i ch from the records of Categorical Exclusion foreclosure is made the court, the p e r- and information upon is grantor's failure to sonal representatives, which it is based is pay when due the or the attorneys for available for p u blic sum of $238,838.83 the personal repre- viewing at: due on December 7, sentative. Dated and Oregon Health Authority 2012. Pursuant to


ter m s of Grantor's note, as amended, allsums owing on the obligation ar e i m m ediately due and payable, those sums being $243,026.42 plus additional interest, a d v ances, attorney fees and costs. Notice hereby i s given that t h e beneficiary and trustee, by reason of the d efault, h a ve elected a n d do hereby elect to foreclose the trust deed by a d v ertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 8 6 . 70 5 to 86.795, a n d to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest In the described property which grantor h ad, or h a d t h e power to convey, at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed, together with any int erest g rantor o r grantor's successor in Interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the o bligations secured by the trust deed and the expenses o f th e sale, Including the c ompensations o f the trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of trustee's attorneys. The sale will be held at the hour of 1 :3 0 o ' c lock, P.M. in accord with t he s tandard o f time e s tablished by ORS 187.110 on July 31, 2013 at the front door of the Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, Bend, Deschutes County Oregon, which is the hour, date and place last set for the sale. Other than as shown of record, neither the beneficiary nor the trustee has any actual notice of any person having or claiming

to have any l i en upon or interest in the r eal p r operty hereinabove de scribed subsequent to the interest of the trustee in the trust deed, or of any successor in interest to g rantor or o f a n y lessee or other person in possession of or occupying the property. Notice is further given t h at any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to f ive days before the date last set for the sale, to have this f oreclosure pr o c eeding dismissed and the t rust d e e d re i n stated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would notthen be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of h e rein that is capable of being cured by tendering the p erformance required under the obligation or trust deed, and In addition to p aying the sums or tendering t h e per f ormance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the o b ligation and trust deed, together with trustee's and attorney fees not exceeding the amounts p rovided by ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the p l ural, a nd t h e wor ds "trustee" and Ubeneficiary" inc l u de their respective successors in Interest, if any. For further information you may contact Blair Henn ingsgaard, S u c cessor Tru s t ee, POB 1030, Astoria, OR 97103 ( 5 03) 325-0151.

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