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WEDNESDAY july3,2013

FishingEastLake SPORTS• C1

OUTDOORS• D1

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TODAY'S READERBOARD Bug repellent —A breakdown of your choices, from the chemical to the natural to the folklore options.D2

By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

HOme priCeS —The numbers from May show the

fastest year-over-year growth since 2006.C6

SALEM — The Oregon Senaterejected a measure Tuesday that would have raised more than $200 million in taxes and was part of a so-called "grand bargain" that aimed to bolster public

schools budgets across the state. "We missed a great opportunity today," Sen. President Peter Courtney said in a statement after the vote. Lawmakers rejected the measure that would have raised taxes on high-income

earners and corporations. House Bill 2456 failed on a 15-15 vote. Democrats needed at least two Republicans to voteforthe measure. Only Sen. Bruce Starr, R-Hillsboro, had voted to raise revenue.After the measure failed, he changed his vote.

The tax bill was tied to another measure that would have cut public pensions. Courtney said he would not allow a vote on the pension bill if the tax measure failed. Senate Republicans tried to bring Senate Bill 857, dealing with the state's

pensions, to the floor for a vote, but Democrats sent the measure back to a committee. "Everybody said they wanted more money for K-12. We had a shot," Courtney satd. SeeSenate/A4

Puig pOWer —Howgood has Dodger phenom Yasiel Puig's first month in the big

Feony counts and jai, in 140 characters

leagues been?Really, really good.C1

Death certificatesGetting them right has myriad benefits for the living, but giv-

ing these vital documents their due is often little more than an afterthought.A3

Bend business —Ahealth care consulting company is

By Robbie Brown

expanding to boost entrepre-

New York Times News Service

neurship.C6

One night last summer, Jarvis Britton, of Birmingham, Ala., sent out a series of Twitter messages that he later described as "stupid" jokes. Prosecutors did not think they were funny. "Let's Go Kill the President," wrote Britton, who is 26 and unemployed. "I think we could get the president with cyanide! ¹MakeltSIow." When Secret Service agents showed up at his house to question him, Britton said he had been drunk and apologized In September, however, he posted another round of death threats against President Barack Obama and was arrested. Last month, he was sentenced to a year in federal prison. "Because of the repeated threats on Twitter, we took him seriously," said Joyce White Vance, the U.S. attorney for the Northern District of Alabama, who prosecuted the case. Britton was the latest in a recent series of social media users to overstep the boundary of legalfree speech and face jail time for threatening the president's life. Last month, a Twitter user in Charlotte, N.C., Donte Jamar Sims,was sentenced to six months for posting "Ima assassinate president Obama this evening!" among other threats. And Daniel Temple, of Columbus, Ohio, is awaiting sentencing for saying on Twitter that he was "coming to kill" the president and "killing you soon." A Secret Service spokesman, Brian Leary, said social media are increasingly useful for finding and tracking threats. SeeThreats /A5

•r

In national news —Akey

I Ir ~~ •

part of the Affordable CareAct will be delayed for a year.A2

In world news —Egypt's embattled president vows not

to resign as military deadline nears.A2

EDITOR'SCHOICE

Ruing may he p resove same-sex divorces By Erica Goode New York Times News Service

Adam Cardinal's wedded

life began happily in New Hampshire, where samesex marriages are legal. It went sour three years later in Florida, where they are not. Cardinal, who lives in Fort Lauderdale, separated from hishusband several months ago. But the couple cannot get a divorce because, in the eyes of Florida officials, their marriage does not exist. Returning to New Hampshire to sever the bond is not an option either. Although marrying can be accomplished with a brief visit there, a divorce requires residency in the state for at least a year. Cardinal cannot remarry — to do so would make him a bigamist in states like Massachusetts or New York that recognize his previous nuptials. And although he and his husband did not combine their assets, the lack of an official document certifying the end of their marriage carries financial risks. "I didn't realize this could potentially be an issue, that we couldn't divorce when we wanted to," Cardinal said. "That was really upsetting." The Supreme Court's ruling last week striking down thefederalDefense of Marriage Act has been hailed as a victory for gay couples who wish to marry. But it has also offered new hope to people like Cardinal who are stuckin a marriage they cannot dissolve. SeeDivorce/A4

Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin

John Baker, of Sunriver, will be heading to Salem later this week to participate in a re-enactment of the battle of Gettysburg. The actual battle of Gettysburg concluded 150 years ago today in Pennsylvania with Pickett's Charge. See stories on Page A5.

• He's one of a group of Oregoniansplanning their own re-enactment of the pivotal Civil Warbattle from 150years ago By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

John Baker, a Sunriver resident and real estate agent, is a major in the 116th Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteer Infantry, in the Union Army, fighting for the North in the American Civil War. "We were at Gettysburg and were involved in the July 2nd battle in the Wheatfield out toward the Peach Orchard," Baker said. "We

pushed the rebs out before we were flanked and had to retreat." Baker is a member of the Northwest Civil War Council, an Oregon group of Civil War enthusiasts who study and reenact wartime battles. He will be traveling Thursday to the Salem area to participate in a re-enactment of the famous battle of Gettysburg. The fight reached its peak 150 years ago today in Pickett's Charge.

Tens of thousands of people have traveled at their own expense to Pennsylvania to reenact the battle of Gettysburg. About 1,000 people, including Baker, will be at Willamette Mission State Park in Keizer to present to the public "the realities of war and the everydaylives ofsoldiersand their families in 1863," said Northwest Civil War Council chairman Steve Ingalls. SeeCivil War/A5

Submitted photo

Earlier this year the Northwest Civil War Council presented a re-enactment of life within the Civil War in 1863 at Cheadle Lake in Lebanon. uwe enjoy the battles, but the real purpose is education," says Northwest Civil War Council chairman Steve Ingalls.

Virulent sickness,religious pilgrimage raise anxiety By Laurie Garrett and Maxine Builder

Solving a viral mystery: denddulletin.com/extras

Foreign Policy

O

WASHINGTON — When the Black Death exploded in Arabia in the 14th century, killing an estimated third of the population, it spread across the Islamic world via infected religious pilgrims. To-

day, the Middle East is threatened with a new plague, one eponymously if not ominously named the Middle East respiratory syndrome (MERS-CoV, or MERS for short). This novel

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 92, Low 59

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coronavirus was discovered in Jordan in March 2012, and as of June 26, there have been 77 laboratory-confirmedinfections, 62 of which have been in Saudi Arabia; 34 of these Saudi patients have died. Although the numbers — so far — are small, the disease is raising anxiety throughout

the region. But officials in Saudi Arabia are particularly concerned. This fall, millions of devout Muslims will descend upon Mecca, Medinaand Saudi Arabia's holy sites in one of the largest annual migrations in human history. In 2012, approximately 6 million pil-

grims came through Saudi Arabia to perform the rituals associated with umrah, and this number is predicted to rise in 2013. Umrah literally means "to visit a populated place," and it's the very proximity that has health officials so worried. SeeAnxiety/A4

The Bulletin

+ .4 We ijserecycled newsprint

INDEX Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope 0 5 Outdoors D1-6 C1-4 Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B 1- 6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D5 Ob i tuaries B5 TV / Movies D5

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WASHINGTON The O bama administration a n nounced Tuesday that it would delay for a year, until 2015, the Affordable Care Act mandate that employersprovide coverage for their workers or pay penalties, responding to business complaints and postponing the effective date beyond next year's midterm elections. "We have heard concerns about the complexity of the requirements and the need for more time to implement them effectively," Mark Mazur, an assistant Treasury secretary, wrote on the department's website in disclosing the delay. "We recognize that the vast majority

ofbusinesses that will needto do this reporting already provide health insurance to their workers, and we want to make sure it is easy for others to do so." Under the 2010 law, employers of more than 50 full-time employees were required to provide them with health insurance starting next year or face fines.Numerous reports had suggested that some companies with payrolls at or just over that size were complaining that they would have to cut some jobs or switch some full-time workers to part-time employment. The change doesnot affect other central provisions of the law, in particular those establishing health care m arketplaces in the states — known as

SnOWden Statement —The father of NSAleaker Edward Snowden, frustrated by his inability to reach out directly to his son, on Tuesday wrote him an open letter, extolling him for "summoning the American people to confront the growing danger of tyranny." The

letter was written jointly by Lon Snowdenandhis lawyer, Bruce Fein. It comes a day after Edward Snowden issued a statement through WikiLeaks ripping the Obama administration for leaving him "state-

less" and revoking his passport. Snowden is in Russia andhas been seeking asylum in multiple countries.

exchanges — where individual Americans without health insurance can shop from a menu of insurance policies. Under those provisions, subsidies are available for lower-income peo-

Snowden rumor —The plane carrying Bolivian President Evo

ple who qualify.

he had suggested that his government would bewilling to consider

However, it will be difficult for officials running the exchanges to know who is entitled to subsidies if they are not able to confirm whether em-

granting asylum to the American.

Morales was rerouted to Austria after France and Portugal refused to let it cross their airspace because of suspicions that NSA leaker Ed-

ward Snowdenwas onboard, Bolivian officials said Tuesday. Officials in both Austria and Bolivia said that Snowden was not on the plane, which was taking Morales home from a summit in Russia, where

Prescription drug deaths —Overdosedeaths inthe U.S.are rising fastest among middle-aged women, and their drug of choice

is usually prescription painkillers, the government reported Tuesday. "Mothers, wives, sisters and daughters are dying at rates that we

ployersare offering insurance to their employees. Enrollment in the exchanges is to begin Oct. 1, and they are to take effect Jan. 1. Mazur wrote that the oneyear delay ' will allow us to consider ways to simplify the new reporting requirements consistent with the law."

have never seen before," said Dr. Thomas Frieden, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which compiled the data.

Iraq attacks —Insurgents unleashed anewwaveof attacks on Tuesday in Iraq, killing at least 49 people, officials said, the latest in a surge in

violence acrossthecountrythat has raised concerns over areturn to sectarian bloodshed. Also, seven militants were killed. There was no claim of responsibility for the attacks, mostly car bombs in Shiite areas.

Zimmerman trial —A prosecutor in GeorgeZimmerman's murder trial on Tuesday tried to pick apart the statements of a Sanford police de-

tective whowasa prosecution witness but gavetestimony that seemed to benefit the defense. Prosecutor Bernie de la Rionda asked the judge to strike from the record a statement Detective Chris Serino made Monday

INQUIRY BEGINS INTO FIRE DEATHS

smuoo Aw.

in which hesaid hefound credible Zimmerman's account of how hegot into a fight with Trayvon Martin. Zimmerman has pleaded not guilty in 17-year-old's fatal shooting last year, arguing he acted in self-defense.

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and injuring more than 200 others. More than300 houses andbuildings were damagedacross Aceh province, and rescuers were looking for people trapped in the debris. The magnitude-6.1 quake struck

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Perrlf's plans —For Gov.Rick Perry, the longest-serving Texas governor, three four-year termsapparently may beenough. Ornot. Perry has sent an email message to friends that he plans to make an announcement concerning his "exciting future plans" at an event in San

Antonio on Monday. He has played his decision on whether to seek a fourth term in 2014 close to the vest.

Stephen Grady readsvarious notes left at the Granite Mountain Interagency Hotshot Crew fire station on Tuesday in Prescott, Ariz. Shortly before flames engulfed his comrades Sunday, the Hotshot firefighters' lookout radioed his team that the blaze had shifted direction with the wind and that he was fleeing for safety. The harrowing experience of the elite crew's lone survivor was detailed

Tuesday by aPrescott fire official, who also defendedhis department's actions in the tragedy that killed19 firefighters. The deaths raised questions over whether the crew should have been

pulled out muchearlier and if standard precautions would havemadeany difference in the face of triple-digit temperatures, erratic winds and tinderbox conditions. Investigators who arrived from around the U.S. will exam-

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ine what causedthe nation's biggest loss of firefighters since 9/11. Also on Tuesday, about 500 firefighters were battling the mountain blaze, which had burned about13 square miles. Yavapai County authori-

ties said about 200 homesand other structures burned in Yarnell, a town ofabout700people.Hundredswereevacuated.

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Egypt's Morsidefiantly says he won't step down By Hamza Hendawi and Lee Keath

violence." Morsi's defiant s tatement The Associated Press showed that he and his MusCAIRO — His fate hang- lim Brotherhood are prepared ing in the balance, embattled to run the risk of challenging President Mohammed Morsi the army. It also entrenches vowed not to resign Tuesday, the lines of confrontation behours before a deadline to yield tween his I slamist supportto the demands of millions of ers and Egyptians angry over protesters or see the military what they see as his efforts to suspend the constitution, dis- impose control by his Muslim band parliament and install a Brotherhood and his failures to new leadership. deal with the country's multiple The Islamist leader demand- problems. ed that the powerful armed The crisis has become a forces withdraw their ultima- struggle over whether a poputum, saying he rejected all "dic- lar uprising can overturn the tates" — from home or abroad. verdict of the ballot box. Morsi's Outside on th e s treets, the opponents say he has lost his sensethat both sides are ready legitimacy through mistakes to fight to the end sharpened, and power grabs and that their with clashes between his sup- turnout on the streets over the porters and opponents that left past three days shows the naat least seven dead. tion has turned against him. In an emotional speech aired For a third day Tuesday, millive to the nation, Morsi, who lions of jubilant, chanting Morsi a year ago was inaugurated opponents filled Cairo's hisas Egypt's first freely elected toric Tahrir Square, as well as president, pledged to protect avenues adjacent to two presihis "constitutional legitimacy" dential palaces in the capital, with his life. He accused loy- and main squares in cities naalists of his ousted autocratic tionwide. After Morsi's speech, predecessor Hosni Mubarak of they erupted in i ndignation, exploiting the wave of protests banging metal fences to raise to topple his regime and thwart a din, some raising their shoes democracy. in the air in a show of contempt. "There is no substitute for "Leave, leave," they chanted. legitimacy," said Morsi, who Morsi "doesn't understand. at times angrily r aised his He will take us toward bloodvoice, thrust his fist in the air shed and civil war," said Islam and pounded the podium. He Musbah, a28-year-oldprotester w arned that e l ectoral a n d sitting on the sidewalk outside constitutional legitimacy "is the Ittihadiya palace, dejectedly the only guarantee against resting his head on his hand.

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 20'I3

Senate Continued from A1 "Everybody s a i d the y wanted to hold down tuition increases. We had a chance. Everybody said they wanted to fund mental health treatment statewide. We had hope. Everybody said they wanted to stabilize PERS. We had an

opening. Everybody was given a chance tovote. We came up short. I'm not going to make excuses. I'm not going to play the blame game. We just didn't get the job done." Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, spoke out against the tax hike. "When people start referring to this as a grand bargain, I think we need to clarify.... This is a grand ultimatum," he sard. Knopp echoed several Republicans' sentiments that fixing the state's pension system

was crucial, and raising revenue was not. He also made reference toa small business tax break that was part of the package Republicans wanted but was later scrapped. "A grand bargain w ould include things both p arties want. We want a significant PERS (Public Employees Retirement System) lift that actually solves the problem." HB 2456 would have raised corporate taxes, made changes to the senior medical tax deduction,increased tobacco taxes and limited personal exemptions from some high-income taxpayers. The measure also would have expanded the state's earned income tax credit, which benefits lowerincome residents. Senate Bill 857, the other element o f the p a c k age, would l o wer c o st-of-living adjustments for retirees. For

those with an income below $60,000, the i n f lation r a te would be 1.25 percent, compared with about 2 percent currently. For all who earn income beyond $60,000 the rate would be 0.15 percent. The bill w o uld a lso l ower p ensions fo r f o r me r p u b lic employees who haven't worked i n p u b li c e m ployment since 2004 but have yet to draw their pensions. The proposed changes could reduce the system's unfunded liability by $5 billion in the next two-year budget cycle. B oth chambers have a l ready passed a $6.55 billion K12 school budget. The "grand bargain" package would have s ent additional m o ney t o schools. Constitutionally lawmakers have until July 13 to adjourn. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, IdakeC<bendbulletin.com

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Angel Valentm / New York Times News Serwce

Adam Cardinal has separated from his husband but can't get a divorce in Florida due to state laws. The Supreme Court's ruling striking down the federal Defense of Marriage Act has offered new hope to people like Cardinal who are stuck in a marriage they cannot dissolve.

Divorce

The legalization of sames ex marriage i n a do z e n Continued from A1 states in recent years led to In a highly mobile society, a flood of weddings, many of state bans on same-sex mar- them involving couples from riage have in m a n y c ases states where such unions are m ade untying the knot f a r still forbidden. Like newlyh arder than tying it i n t h e weds everywhere, most gave first place. But the language little thought to the prospect i n th e c o u rt's d ecision i s of divorce. "You think, 'This is perfect, broad enough, legal experts say, to provide a basis for this is great, I never have to challenges to state laws. worry about anything,' and "I think that there's some it's only in retrospect that you reason to be optimistic that sit back and say, 'I shouldn't we might be able have done that,'" to see the end of s aid a w om a n "I think that these s t atewide who lives in Florim arriage b a n s , there'ssome da but married in which would have Connecticut. She lots of positive ef- reason to be i nsisted on a n o fects, i n c l uding optimistic that nymity b e c ause being able to free we might be she did not want peoplefrom relato jeopardize her tionships they no able to see the chances of evenlonger want to be end of these tually obtaining a in," said Elizabeth statewide divorce. Schwartz, a famReturning to ily law and estate marriage bans, the state w h ere lawyer and gay which would the wedding was rights advocate in have lots of performed is rareMiami Beach. ly practical. Most positive effects, s tates Schwartz said r equ i r e that, since the rul- including being r esidency to f i l e ing, her office had able to free for divorce, and been flooded with few couples have calls from clients people from the means orflexa sking how t h e relationships ibility to move for decision would af- they no longer an extended pefect their chances riod. (Six states, for divorce. She want to bein." i ncluding De l a tells them it might — Elizabeth w are a n d V e r take some time, Schwartz, family Iaw mont, allow nonbut th e o u t look sa m e and estate lawyer r esident is better than it sex couples who was. married i n t he Early studies suggest that state to divorce under some s ame-sex marriages in t h e circumstances.) United States are no m ore At the same time, states likely to end in divorce than that do not recognize sameheterosexual unions. A 2011 sex marriage also decline, study by the Williams Insti- at least officially, to dissolve tute, which conducts research marital bonds formed elseon sexual orientation, gender where. An exception is Wyoidentity law and public policy, ming, which as a result of a found slightly lower divorce state Supreme Court ruling rates for same-sex couples, allows divorcesfor same-sex but M.V. Lee Badgett, the couples who married in other institute's research director, states. In some states, symsaid the rates would prob- pathetic judges have quietly ably even out as more people granted divorces,but for the married. couples involved, the emoStephanie Coontz, aprofes- tional turmoil of the split is sor of family history at Ever- oftencompounded by the fear green State College in Wash- that someone will challenge ington state and an expert its legality. on marriage, said a breakup Even when same-sex coucould befar more damaging ples divorce in s t ates that without legal guidelines. recognize their m a r r iages, "Divorce m a ke s p e o ple the process is o f ten m o re crazy," she said, "and if there complex than for heterosexare not clear exit rules and ual couples. The Supreme support systems for those exit C ourt's decision may c o r rules, divorces, when they oc- rect some of those inequities — the division of retirement cur, can get very bad."

funds and tax deductions for alimony payments, for example. Peter Zupcofska, a family law and divorce lawyer who practices in M a ssachusetts and New York, said that in light of the court's decision, m arried couples l i v ing i n stateswhere they can divorce "really should look at estate planning documents and prenuptialagreements," because federal regulations governing the division of assets may

now apply. But discrepancies are likely to remain, he and other lawyers said. One example is that although many same-sex couples have lived together for years or decades before m arrying, assets i n m o s t states are considered divisible only if they were acquired after marriage. For couples with children, difficulties can arise if they have not been le-

Anxiety Continued from A1 In Mecca alone, millions of pilgrims will fulfill the re-

ligious obligation of circling the Kaaba. And having a

large group of people together in a single, fairly confined space threatens to turn the holiest site in Islam into a massive petri dish. The disease is still mysterious. Little is understood about how it is transmitted and even less regarding its origins. But we do know that MERS is deadly, with a mortality rate of about 55 percent — a remarkablyhigher lethality than that posed by its close cousin, the severe acute respiratorysyndrome (SARS) virus, which in 2003 terrified travelers across the globe but posed a f atality rate ofonly 9.6 percent. The MERS coronavirus is new to our species,so mild and asymptomatic infections seem to be rare, but the human immune response to infection is itself so extreme that it can prove deadly in some cases. Like SARS, the MERS virus spreads between people viaclosecontact,shared medical instruments, and coughing. Once inside the human lung, the MERS virus sparks a series of reactions that all but destroy normal lung function. Patients can descend into pneumonia so severe that they require machine-assisted breathing to stay alive, in as little as 12 days. Unlike SARS, the MERS virus is also capable of attacking the kidneys and can be passed on to others via exposure to contaminated urine. And for some of those who survive acute MERS, years of rehabilitation may be necessary, just like for some of the 2003 SARS victims.

from virtually every country on the globe to the kingdom during the holy month. Indeed, MERS has already crossed continents; two suspected cases were reported in France as recently as June 12, and confirmed cases have been reported in Germany and Britain. The first patient in each of these cases had traveled in the Middle East before reaching his or h er home destination, only then to be diagnosed with MERS. Traditionally, the onus to protect the pilgrimage and prevent diseaserests on the shoulders of the Saudi royal family. Today, that responsibility lies with the kingdom's Ministry of H e alth, which has deployed all its diseasefighting resources to tracking down MERS. The ministry also must deal with the distinctpossibility that pilgrims from abroad could bring other diseases to

Grand Mosque. Saudi clerics have also approved of this decision. It is unclear whether the timing of these announcements is mere coincidence or a discrete Saudi effort to limit the number of pilgrims without causing panic. Either way, cutting down on the number of pilgrims would be a fairly effective way to prevent the spread of MERS or any other virus.

Other potential carriers But even if pilgrims postpone their plans for pilgrimage, they are not the only mobile population in the region who could serve as global vectors. As of A p ri l 2 013, there were an estimated 7.5 million migrant workers liv-

ing and legally working in

the kingdom, especially po-

lio. (Saudi Arabia has been polio-free since 1995, but there was an importation as recently as 2004.) Polio is still endemic in several Muslim countries, including Nigeria and Pakistan, and outbreaks this year have surfaced in Somalia and Kenya. It has been eliminated in Saudi Arabia, but pilgrims f rom o utside could carry the disease back into the region. Worryingly, live polio viruses identical to those circulating in Pakistan were discovered in the sewers of Cairo in January and in Israel in June. Despite these risks of disease transmission, neither the World Health Organization nor the Saudi government ha s p l aced e x plicit travel guidelines in advance of this influx. In spite of having p r e viously p r e dicted that the number of pilgrims would increase from 2012, Pandemic risk Saudi Arabia's Ministry of And like back i n 2 0 03, Hajj has issued a directive to when health officials worumrah visa operators to "cut ried about airplane travelers down the number of foreign in confined spaces transand domestic pilgrims by 20 mitting the virus across the and 50percent,respectively," globe, the hajj poses a unique reported a local newspaper risk of transmission, one that that was quoting an informed could catapult this still-small source. In an unprecedented outbreak into a full-fledged move, Saudi authorities are pandemic. Containment will urging pilgrims to postpone become nearly i m possible their hajj plans due to "ongoas millions of pilgrims flock ing expansion work" at the

Saudi Arabia; this number does not include the many more thousands of laborers in the country illegally. Migrant workers come from across the world, including India, Indonesia, Pakistan and the Philippines. According to a recent New York Times report, approximately 124,000 undocumented workers have left Saudi Arabia since April 1 under an amnesty program that lets them sort out their status without penalties for visa violations. The MERS outbreak also comes at a time when Saudi officials are looking to deport as many foreign workers aspossible in order to free up the job market for Saudi nationals. This has caused tensionand in some cases violence — which increases distrust between the two groups and makes it less likely for an infected migrant worker to seek out medicalcare from, or to cooperate with, Saudi officials. Fear of a MERS outbreak from migrant workers returning home has prompted other countries to take special precautions. In early June, the Philippine government began conducting thermal scans of incoming migrant workers from Saudi Arabia at the airport in Manila, and the N epalese government wrote a letter to hospitals and laboratories, directing them to adopt precautionary measures when treating patients with respiratory illness.

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

IN FOCUS: GETTYSBURG 150 YEARS LATER

roveo se om-seen e Ie re ics is unvei e By Michael E. Ruane

board is marked with an arrow drawn on a piece of paGETTYSBURG, Pa. — Beper pointing to a bullet hole, hind the metal door of Room so the viewer couldn't miss it. 133, where a sign says, "EnA nother a n t i qu e l a b e l ter, Alarm Is Off," lies a trove states in handwritten black ink, "Acorns from the 'Clump of objects that the hallowed ground here has given up of Trees' at 'High Water Mark' over the past 150 years. Gettysburg 1899." Hundreds of old muskets, It refers to the grove of trees bullets, swords, saddles, bulthat was the aiming point of let-pocked furniture, ceiling the doomed Pickett's Charge, gasoliers, objects in b o x es the Southern attack on the and drawers, objects covered last day of the battle that is now in ghostly white muslin considered the "high water mark" ofthe Confederacy. have been collected, after It's not clear if the acorns being dug up or found hereMatt McClain/The Washington Post abouts since th e s h ooting The kepi or hat of Maj. Gen. John Reynolds is displayed at Getsurvive behind the label, but stopped. tysburg National Military Park Museum and Visitor Center. Just someone considered them And more than a million of a small percentage of the more than1 million items stored at the historic enough to save, even those items reside behind the museum are on display. The rest are kept in cool, dehumidified three decades after the battle. door to Room 133, in the low- storage. The park's collection also er level of the museum at the includes a mi n t - condition Gettysburg National Military 1859 McClellan cavalry sadPark's Visitor Center. "The largest collection that dle, with its wooden "tree," sa>d. On Monday — the 150th The Park Service is n ot came into the National Park's or main structure, covered in anniversary of the first day generally known for having possession is a co l l ection sheepskin. Its leather saddleof the historic three-day Civil important historical reposicalled the Rosensteel collec- bags, stirrups an d " b o ot," War battle — Greg Goodell, tories. But "we have probably tion," Goodell said. which held the tip of the ridmuseum services supervisor, the most significant, most John Rosensteel was a 16- er's carbine, are intact. opened its inner sanctum to comprehensive Civil War col- year-old Gettysburg native It also has a l arge piece show off some of the rarely lection in the public domain," who, while assisting burial of the 6-foot-long silk swalseen treasures. Goodell said. d etails two d ays a fter t h e low-tail guidon that probably "This collection started to The park's new state-ofbattle, saved a dead Confed- marked the headquarters of the-art museum upstairs dis- be gathered as a soon as the erate's musket, according to Union Army's Second Corps, plays only about 1,300 of the guns fell silent, so it's been a history of the battle's after- c ommanded by M a j . G e n . best artifacts in the collection, building for 150 years," he math by Gregory Coco. Winfield Scott Hancock, durGoodell said. It was thronged said. "It started out with a Rosensteel and his relatives ing the battle. with visitors Monday for the number of private collectors l ater established here o n e Gold and silver gasoliersbattle's sesquicentennial. in the area actually going out of the best private Civil War decorative gaslight fixtures The rest of the items are on the battlefield to ... gathmuseums, with about 30,000 — that came from a house in kept in c o ol, d ehumidified er pieces after the ... battle artifacts. The Park Service Gettysburg during the battle storage on shelves and in fil- finished." acquired them in 1974. are carefully stabilized with ing cabinets below. Indeed, resident L i b erty Much of the older mate- white ribbons. Bed boards The large room is a spare, Hollinger wrote in a memoir rial still h a s o l d-fashioned from Gettysburg houses are sterile, unadorned environ- of residents and visitors pormuseum display designs and stacked atop filing cabinets. " There's a co u pl e b u l ment of shiny metal that con- ing over the battlefield "to markings. trasts with the browns and pick up anything of value.... Dozens of bulletsare ar- let marks in some of them," grays of the artifacts. Blankets, sabres, and guns, ranged on display boards in Goodell said. "They would "Every piece back there has and many otherarticles were fancy circular o r d i a mond have been damaged during some sort of story," Goodell thus obtained." patterns. An old corner cup- the battle." The Washington Post

Visitorsflockbythethousandsto rememderthebattle By Genaro C. Armas The Associated Press

GETTYSBURG, Pa.— From camera-toting tourists to visitors eager to retrace the

footsteps of ancestors who fought in the Civil War, thousands of people have flocked to the Gettysburg battlefield to commemo-

rate the150th anniversary of the defining battle of the war.

Sightseer ssnapped photosTuesdayin front of the stately statues and monuments that mark positions of Union and Confederate forces, while military buffs quizzed park

typical turnout — and attendees carefully

thumb while fighting on Little Round Top in 1863. "I still get the chills when I start riding

walked the hilltop path and craned their necks to listen to the Civil War history les-

into Gettysburg. There's such afeeling here," said Josephson, who self-published

son. "Oh mygosh,thereareso manypeople," Park Ranger Allyson Perry said between stops on the Tuesdaymorning tour. "I'm so impressed."

a book about her great-grandfather's unit. "I

have been thinking about this for years. I'm going out here to do mypart (to honor him) today."

Up to10,000 Union andConfederate

Farther down the trail, Valerie Josephson

troops died at Gettysburg July1-3, 1863, waited near the memorial for the 20th Maine with another 30,000 wounded. It's the Regiment, the unit that helped defend the bloodiest battle fought on American soil. hill from Confederates exactly150 years ago Along with Little Round Top, some of the

rangers on popular battlefield education

Tuesday. Josephson,72,ofStockholm, N.J., most desperate fighting on July 2 occurred said she has visited Gettysburg 10 times, at places that have becomewell-known to

programs. One on Little Round Top drew more than 500 people — 10 times the

grandfather Mansfield Hamgot shot in the

but never on July 2, the day that her great-

Threats

sages and ignored the Secret Service's initial warning. Continued from A1 Britto n, who is in prison, In 2011, the agency created c o uld n ot be reached. But t he SecretService account, h i s l a wyer, R>ck Burgess, to let users report suspi- s a i d Bri tton had no plans to c ious tweets. And a group h a r m t he president. Court of agents, called the Internet r e c ordsshow that Britton Threat Desk, focuses spe- h a s rece ived medication for cifically on t hreats posted s c h izoph renia. online. A spokeswoman for Twit"We get information from t e r did not reply to requests many sources. Social media f o r c omment about whether is one of them," the co m p a ny Leary said. "We removes death WhetheI have the nght threats from the and c e r tainly y O u m e a n t i t site or provides the obligation to the Secret Serdetermine a per- aS a jOke Or vice personal inson's intent" no t a TWI t t e l ' formation about The S e cret message users accused of Service i n v e sthreatening the tigates an aver- takeS Ona president. Court age of 10 threats Wt l ole fleW r ecords s h o w against Obama mean jng W jlen that, in Britton's eachday,roughl case, a woman it'S read in a the same number saw his messagas during George Couftl'Oom. es and a lerted W. Bush's adminthe Secret Ser— Rick Burgess vice, and agents i stration, sa i d defense lawye found his home Ronald Kessler, author of "In the address. P resident's S e The J u s t ice cret Service," a book about D e p artm ent does not say t he agency. Th e a g ency h o w m any threats against w ould not confirm that num- t h e p r esident have b e en ber and does not say how pr o secut ed, according to a many threats it receives and s p okesman. turns over to the Justice DeL ast year, a college student partment to prosecute. in Florida said he was joking But p r i vacy a d v ocates w h en heposted on Facebook worry that remarks intend- a b out killing the president ed for friends and followers d u r ing atrip to the Univerm ay be misinterpreted in a s i t y o f Miami. "Who wants to courtroom or that carelessly h e l p me assassinate Obumt yped posts will b e s een m e r w hile hes at UM t h is in the same light as letters w e ek?"the student, Joaquin mailed to the White House. Ser r a pio asked. He l ater "Twitter makes it easier w a s cha rged with threatenf or people to say things they i n g t o h arm the president, don't mean seriously an d a f e l ony . He pleaded guilty b e broadcast far and wide," a n d r e ceived three years' said Hanni Fakhoury, a staff p r o batio n. attorney for the Electronic In an other case, Walter Frontier Foundation, a priB a g dasa rian, of San Diego, vacy advocacy group. "If I said he was drunk when he say online that I want to kill p o s ted rant a on his blog sayObama, it's far harder to as- i n g the rpesident "will have a sess how serious I am than 5 0 cal inthe head soon," reif I'm standing across the f e r r ing ot a .50-caliber rifle street from the White House b u l let. I n federal court, he and I have a gun." won an appeal by arguing F ederal law makes it pun- t h a t h i s comment stopped ishable by up to five years in s h ort ofbeing a threat. p rison and a $250,000 fine to The cases based on such threaten the life of the presi- t h r eats should be a reminder dent or anyone else under t h a t the r e are limits on the S ecret Service protection. F i r s t A mendment's protecT he law does not require t i o n o f free speech, said proof that the suspect intend- B u r gess, the defense lawyer. "Whether you meant it as a ed to carry out the plot. Vance,the prosecutor,said joke or not," he said, "a Twitthe case against Britton was t e r mess age takes on a whole clear-cut: He had posted two n e w meaning when it's read rounds of threatening mes- i n a court room."

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate • •

The s u Ilelin

Gettysburg enthusiasts, including Devil's Den, the Peach Orchard and the Wheatfield.

Civil War

country, p o l itically, i n dus- you come just for the battles ern-looking stuff within sight trially and i n a l most every you're missing a big part of of the battlefield. The terrain Continued from A1 other way," Ingalls said. "We it," he said. "And when the is great over there." Baker said he became in- enjoy the battles, but the real public leaves, we don't put He said if they're able to get terested in American history purpose is education. It's a on our m odern shirts and permission to use the House while at an open house for a chance for Americans to look pull out our iPods. We stay in on Metolius site they'd like to real estate client. back and see who we were, to character 24 hours a day for stage a re-enactment some"I was 40 years old and was remember the fact that 3 mil- the duration of the event." time in mid-May 2014. bored because no one was lion Americans were shootIngalls said the council is The W i l lamette M i ssion coming to this open house," ing at one another." working to establish a re-en- Event is open to the public Baker said. "I noticed my cliThe W i l lamette M i ssion actment event in Central Ore- from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily, ent had several history books Event i n c l udes b a t t alion gon at the House on Metolius Thursday through Sunday. and I pulled out a m emoir dress parades, fashion demin Camp Sherman. Admission is $8 for adults, "We've talked about com- $5 for seniors and students written by Gen. William Te- onstrations, battles, a church cumseh Sherman. I always service, artillery demonstraing to the area for years, but with ID and free for children thought history was boring tions and much more, Ingalls it's not easy to find a site that under six. More information b ecause the books I r e a d sa>d. works. We often run into zon- on the event can be found at " We tell p eople t o p l a n ing issues because our can- www.nwcwc.org. were written by h i storians. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, This was different because on getting there early and nons are loud," he said. "We i t was w r i tten i n t h e f i r st staying all d a y b ecause if don't want abunch of modsking@bendbulletin.com

person." That singlebook sparked an interest in Baker that has now become a majorhobby. He is the proud owner of an 1864 Lamson Goodnow & Yale .58 caliber musket, a replica .44 caliber pistol, a custom-made w ool major's uniform a n d other regalia he wears during the re-enactment events. He also has a library of more than 1,000 books on American history, which he said he reads voraciously. "After I g o t i n t erested I s tarted working with a c l i ent to teach fifth-grade kids about history," he said. "The k ids loved it . For m e , i t ' s about making history come alive for the kids. The teachers said they talked about my visits for weeks afterward." Ingalls also said a big part of events like the re-enactment of the battle of Gettysburg is educating the public about America's past. Not just educating them a bout war, but also about how people lived at the time. "The Civil War was pivotal in creating who we are as a

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Camp Courage

JULY 2013 CAMP COURAGE Campers, Children's Grief Support


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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

CLOSURES

ar oar

• Federal, state and city offices will be

closed Thursday to observe Independence Day. • All Central Oregon public libraries will be

closed. • Banks will be closed.

• Post offices will be

closed, and mail will not be delivered or picked

up. • Juniper Swim

©

By Scott Hammers

e a s ecisiononven ors

door to issuing permits to roaming vendors like ice cream trucks, and contracts for stationary vendors that would sell their wares in a handful of parks. In the end, the board declined to vote on the policy change and asked district staff to return to the next scheduled board meeting with additional details.

The Bulletin

The question of whether food and drink vendors ought to be allowed in local parks will wait at least another two weeks. Tuesday night, the board of the Bend Park 8t Recreation District debated a policy change that would open the

www.bendbulletin.com/local

Currently the district allows just one private vendor to operate in its parks, Sun Country Tours, which rents inner tubes and stand-up paddleboards from a temporary location in Riverbend Park. A policy adopted by the district board in 2010 indicates a preference to keep parkslargely free ofcommercial activity and described

allowing vendors in parks as a subsidy, district community relations manager Jan Taylor told board members Tuesday. Taylor said staff wanted to add one food and drink vendor each at Riverbend, McKay and Drake parks. Multiple board members asked why the proposed policy change was so narrowly writ-

ten as to allow vendors in only three parks, when several district facilities such as Big Sky and Pine Nursery parks could probably support a food and drink vendor as well. Taylor said the idea was to experiment with a small number of sites in the program's first year. See Parks/B3

& Fitness Center will

be open from noon to 5 p.m. • Some liquor stores will be open.

Nature I

FIRE UPDATE

camp also has focus on

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and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb

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2. Owyhee • Area: 47 square miles, according to information from The

Associated Press • Containment: 0% • Cause: Lightning

3. Pascal • Area: 3.91 square miles • Containment: 0% • Cause: Lightning

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Homeland Fireworks employees Troy Chubb, left, and Matt Sybrant add gravel for stability around empty mortars set in racks Tuesday on top of Pilot Butte in preparation for Thursday's fireworks display.

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4. Crooked Creek • Area: 3.91 square miles

• Containment: 0% • Cause: Lightning More on fires, B3

Well shot!

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Photo by Rob Kerr, graphics by Greg Cross and Andy Zeigert /The Bulletin

.com/watersports and we'll pick the best for

publication. 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 (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

June 2013weather for Bend DAILY HIGHS AND LOWS Average temperature: 57.7' (0.6' above normal)

HH H H H KI H H KI E 3 E HEHEHEHEHEHEHE3KIK3H HH K H K3K3H K 3 E I K3& 71 75 7 5

7 5 7 9 85 86 82

86 86 77 62 63 56 72

81 81 78 59 59

62 59

64 64

60 65

66 84 86

89

Corrections In a story headlined

lawsuits ongoing,"

which appearedTuesday, July 2, on PageBt, the statement attributed to Tim Williams that Rita Le settled with the Hunt family was incorrect. Le was sued by the state,

and her bankruptcy attorney claimed the total

amount of damages in the claim madeagainst her as a potential liability. In the fire update that

appeared Tuesday,July 2, on Page B1, the size

of a fire was misstated. The Curry Canyon Fire

was 3.13 square miles or 2,000 acres. The Bulletin regrets the errors.

FREEZING

34 41

3 1 3 9 44

49

51 48

PRECIPITATIONTOTAL: 0.98n I«HH

48 39

41 33

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"3 years after accident,

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Historical average precipitation for the month: 0.93"

59 T =Trace

It was hard to miss the 12 birds building nests in Shevlin Park on Monday morning. Some of them were 3 feet high, some 4. Some birds donned bright colors. Some wore sneakers. 0ther birds wore sandals. Monday, the 12 students in Wildheart Nature School's Artist's Camp spent the morning acting like birds and building nests out of materials found in the woods. "We want kids to feel at home in nature," said Amara Dreamer, camp instructor. "Not only do we want them to know the name of a plant, but we want them to feel like they're connected to the plant." During the weeklong nature-oriented camp, students are learning about nature while simultaneously learning about artistic expression. Camp instructors Amara Dreamer and Rainbow Dreamer have been holding home-school nature classes in Bend for the past year and ahalf. Thisis the first year they've had summer camps, and this week's camp is one of four nature education camps for children ages 6 through 10 planned throughout the summer. During Monday's session, students were given the task to create and decorate bird nests out of natural materials found in the park. Rainbow provided students with an overview of the elements of a bird nest, then set them loose to collect materials from the forest. Van Holland, 7, Kai Lewis, 7, and Robby Hunzicker, 8, gathered twigs and rocks to build their nest several feet off the ground on a tree trunk. "It's protected from predators that way," Van said. "They can't get up here." After precariously balancingbundles of twigs on top of one another, Kai placed three pebbles in the nest toresemble eggs. "We named them Avian, Alvin and Calvin," Kai said. See Camp/B2

R R R R R R R R R R R R RH R R R EE I R H D RR R H H K I K I R R R H

ALMANAC

Highest

temperature

~

Lowest tempe r ature

Average high

Average low Monthly average low temperature through the years:

40.9'

Highest recorded temperature

Lowest recorded temperature

for the month:

for the month:

Monthly average high temperature through the years:

23'

72.7'

99

o

on May 28,1937

Educational news and activities, and local kids

on May 21,1947

* Monthly averages calculated from 1928 through 2005, Western Regional Climate Center Sources: NOAA, Western Regional Climate Center, Bend Public Works Department

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info, B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

E VENT

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

AL E N D A R

Public Library; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090. BEND FARMERSMARKET: Free PET PARADE:Featuring kids and admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks their special pets; bring your leashed Alley, between Northwest pet (no cats, rabbits or aggressive Franklin Avenue andNorthwest dogs) to be in the parade; lineup Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, is between Bond andWall streets, bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or by the Bend-La Pine Schools www.bendfarmersmarket.com. administration building; free; MUSIC IN THECANYON: The 9:30 a.m. lineup, 10 a.m. parade; concert series continues with the downtown Bend; 541-389-7275 or funk-hop of Mosley Wotta; free; www.bendparksandrec.org. 5:30-8p.m.;American Legion REDMOND FOURTH OFJULY Community Park,850 S.W . PARADE: Theme is "The Pledge of Rimrock Way, Redmond; www. Allegiance."; free; 10 a.m., checkmusicint hecanyon.com. in begins at 8:30 a.m.; downtown "A GIRL AND AGUN": A screening Redmond; 541-923-5191. of the film about the female gun SUMMER BOOKSALE:The Friends community; $6; 6 p.m.; Tin Pan of the Bend Libraries hosts a book Theater, 869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, sale; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend; 541-241-2271 or www. Deschutes Library Administration tinpantheater.com. Building, 507 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047. "FREEDOMFEST": Featuring games THURSDAY and activities, food, drinks and music in "The Garden" at the corner FIRECRACKERRIDE: Features a of S.W. 9th and Glacier; free; 11 a.m.65-mile bike ride, with patriotic 2 p.m.;Calvary ChapelRedmond, clothing encouraged; meet at the 616 S.W. Ninth St.; 541-923-8614 or power station; proceeds benefit www.calvarychapelredmond.com. Mt. Bachelor Sports Education OLD FASHIONEDJULY FOURTH Foundation; $20 per person by FESTIVAL: Featuring games, a July3, $25on ride day;8a.m., family fun area, live music, food and registration at 7:30 a.m.; Alfalfa artisan booths; free admission; 11 Market and Johnson Ranch roads, a.m.-4 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Bend; 541-388-0002 or www.mbsef. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-389-7275 OI'g. or www.bendparksandrec.org. ULTIMATEINDOOR GARAGE REDMOND'SOLD FASHIONED SALE: Proceeds benefit a trip to FOURTH OFJULY CELEBRATION: support Christian Children's Ranch, Featuring games, pony rides, a non-profit orphanage in Idaho; pie- and hot-dog eating contests, free; 8 a.m.-2 p.m.; Desert Song crafts, street rods, wooden car Community Church, 2426 N.W.13th derby and more; free, registration St., Redmond; 541-771-6548. recommended for contests; 11 SISTERSROUND-UP OF GEMS: a.m.-4p.m.;Deschutes County Fair A gem and jewelry show; free 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport admission; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sisters Way; 541-548-7275 or www. Elementary School, 611 E.Cascade redmondjuly4th.org. Ave.;503-829-2680. SUNRIVER FOURTHOFJULY FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE: FESTIVAL: Features a bike parade, Hosted by the Friends of the La Pine rock wall, barbecue, performance

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Mike Mudd and his dog Sierra walk through downtown Bend during last year's July Fourth Pet Parade. by Michael John,games, pony rides and more; proceeds benefit the New Generations Early Childhood Development Center; $1 per activity ticket, donations accepted; 11 a.m.4 p.m.; Village at Sunriver, 57100 Beaver Drive; 541-593-1010 or www. newgenerationssunriver.org. MUSIC IN THECANYON: The concert series celebrates the Fourth of July with the River Pigs, Summit Express Jazz Bandand more; free; 27 p.m.; American Legion Community Park, 850 S.W. Rimrock Way, Redmond; www.musicinthecanyon. com. "SOUND FOURTH!": The Cascade Horizon Band and the Festival Chorus perform patriotic music; followed by an ice cream social at the First Presbyterian Church on Ninth Street; donations accepted; 3 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-728-8743, cascadehori zonband@aol.com or www.cascadehorizonband.org. FOURTH OFJULY BARBECUE AND BLUES:With live music by the Taelour Project; all proceeds benefit

the Vietnam Veterans of America; free admission, barbecue cost separate; 6 p.m.-8 p.m., barbecue starts at 5:30 p.m.; Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-419-6021. KRAFTY KUTS: DJ/electronic music, with G.A.M.M.A., Professor Stone and Lyfe; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; www.j.mp/liquidlounge. BEND JULYFOURTH FIREWORKS SPECTACULAR: Fireworks are launched from the top of Pilot Butte in Bend; free;10 p.m.; Bend location; www.bendchamber.org.

FRIDAY ULTIMATE INDOORGARAGE SALE: Proceeds benefit a trip to support Christian Children's Ranch, a non-profit orphanage in Idaho; free; 8 a.m.-2 p.m.; Desert Song Community Church, 2426 N.W.13th St., Redmond; 541-771-6548. SISTERSROUND-UP OF GEMS: A gem and jewelry show; free

admission; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E.Cascade Ave.;503-829-2680. FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE: Hosted by the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090. SISTERS FARMERS MARKET: 3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. BACK ALLEYBASH: Featuring a "Freedom Firkin" beer and live music by Eleven Eyes; free admission; 5-9 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery 8 Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 54 I-382-9242. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. MUSIC IN THEPARK: Theseries kicks off with a big community jam and open mic; familyfriendly; bring your own chair; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; www. centraloregonshowcase.com. TRAPEZE: A burlesque show and dance party; $10; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; www.trapezesf.com.

SATURDAY ULTIMATEINDOOR GARAGE SALE: Proceeds benefit a trip to support Christian Children's Ranch, a nonprofit orphanage in Idaho; free; 8 a.m.-noon; Desert Song Community Church, 2426 N.W. 13th St., Redmond; 541-771-6548. PRINEVILLE FARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or prinevillefarmersmarket©gmail.

com. ELKS CARSHOW: Acar show, with trophies awarded by public vote,food and beverages; $20 per car donation includes free lunch, registration required for cars; 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 8 a.m. registration; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. BoydAcres Road, Bend; 541-382-1371. MADRAS SATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9a.m.-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B andSeventh streets; 541-489-4239. SISTERSROUND-UP OF GEMS: A gem and jewelry show; free admission; 9a.m.-6 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E.Cascade Ave.; 503-829-2680. CENTRAL OREGONSATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, Parking Lot, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. CROOKEDRIVERRANCH INDEPENDENCE CELEBRATION: Featuring a parade, buffalo feed, entertainment, craft fair, plant sale, quilt show and a barn dance; free admission, specific charges for individual items; 10 a.m.; MacPherson Park, Clubhouse Road; 541-548-8939. FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE: Hosted by the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-3 I2-1090. NORTHWEST CROSSING SATURDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; www.nwxevents.com. THE BACKYARDFARMERS MARKET: Free; 11a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-244-2536 or bendsummermarket©gmail.com.

SCHOOL NOTES REUNIONS

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Wildheart Artist Nature School student Van Holland, 7, displays a pine cone sculpted in the shape of a bird for a nest project he designed out of natural products Monday at Shevlln Park.

Camp

"We try to draw on

Continued from B1 the natural interest The boys even thought to place a mama bird, made kids have in nature out of a pi n e c one, i n t h e and build on it. We're nest. They named the bird passionate about Michelle. Halfway through the ses- nature education. For sion, one o f t h e s t u d ents us, this isn'tjust a day found an interesting pod in a job." bush while foraging for ma— Amara Dreamer terials. Rainbow called students overfor a short lesson about the pod, which happened to be the early stages them to jump off of and learn of the creature responsible to fly." for the constant low hissing After students presented sound reverberating through- their finished projects to the out the hot forest. rest of the group, Rainbow "This is the larva of a ci- spoke to them about the imcada," Rainbow e x plained. portance of leaving no trace "They're one of the least intel- behind in the forest. But beligent of bugs. Everything in cause the students used allthe forest loves to eat these natural materials for t h eir guys." c reations, Rainbow said i t A few moments later, stu- was OK for t hem t o l eave dents went back to their nest them the way they were. "We try to draw on the natprojects. Sierra Wall, 6, used p urple fl owers, t w ig s a n d ural interest kids have in napine conesto create a neston ture and build on it," Amara the ground. said. "We're passionate about "We stuck st icks i n t h e nature education. For us, this ground to make perches." Si- isn't just a day job." erra said. "They need perches — Reporter: 541-383-0354, because the baby birds need mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

Crook County High School class of1983 will hold a reunion July20;11a.m.-1 p.m. at Ochoco Creek Park covered area, 529 N.E. Juniper St., Prineville; bring potluck, drinks and lawn chairs; 6-10 p.m. at Club Pioneer,1851 N.E. Third St., Prineville; nohost dinner with adults only; reservations at 541-447-6177; contact Isabel Perez atscifiruca@ yahoo.com, www.facebook. com/groups/574419455932394/, classmates.com or http://bend. craigslist.org/eve/3884801493. html. Bend High Schoolclassof2003 will hold a reunion July 20; 5-8 p.m. at Broken TopGolf Club, 62000 Broken TopDrive, Bend; $30 per person; purchase tickets at www. classcreator.com/Bend-Oregon2003;contactGwenHickmond,

503-201-9996 or ghickmond@ gmail.com. Redmond UnionHigh School class of1963 will hold a reunion August 2-4; 6-8 p.m. August 2; nohost gathering at Pappy's Pizzeria, 1655 N. Highway97,Redmond; 2 p.m. August 3 bus trip to Abbas' Museum, meet at Sleep lnn Motel, 1847 N. Highway97, Redmond and 5:30 p.m. dinner atformer Red Rooster Restaurant, 1857 N.W.Sixth St., Redmond; $30perperson for dinner; reservations required; 7:30 a.m. August 4, Buckaroo Breakfast at County Fair; 541-548-4419, Jeannie (Smith) Branin at 541-410-7338 or Imcattle@q.com. Bend High School class of 1973 will hold a reunion Aug. 9-10; 5:30 p.m. Aug. 9at Crux Fermentation Project, 50 S.W.Division St., Bend; free; and 5:30 p.m.Aug. 10 at Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Dr.; $40; registration required; contact Jennifer Stenkamp,

How to submit

Phone: 541-383-0358 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.

Teen feats: Kids recognized recentlyfor academic achievements orfor

com

participation in clubs, choirs

or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Phone: 541-383-0358 Email: youth©bendbulletin.

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

Other school notes: College announcements, military

graduations or training completions, reunion announcements.

Story ideas

POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department DUII — Tyler Charles Dunn, 22, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:23 a.m. June 29, in the area of Northeast Greenwood Avenue and Northeast 12th Street. Oregon State Police

Vehicle crash — An accident

was reported at 2:25 p.m. July 1, in the area of U.S. Highway 20 near milepost14. DUH — Steven Andrew Tollefson, 48, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 5:27 p.m. July 1, in the area of 61st Street and Gift Road in Bend. DUH — Douglas Dwayne Dulley, 40, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:05 p.m. July 1, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 165.

interest. Phone: 541-633-2161

Email: news©bendbulletin. com Student profiles: Know of a

Amanda MacGurn, of Bend, graduated with a master's degree in business administration from Emory University in Atlanta. Devon Engle, of Bend,wasnamed to the spring 2013 dean's list at Colby College in Waterville, Maine. She isthe daughter of William EngleandTraci Clautice-Engle, of Bend. Maryn Wright, of Bend, wasnamed to the spring 2013 dean's list at the Savannah College of Art and Design in Savannah, Ga. Anna Shoffner, of Bend, wasnamed

to the spring 2013 dean's list at Hillsdale College in Hillsdale, Mich. She is the daughter of Gregand Lynne Shoffner, of Bend. The following students havegraduated with bachelor degree's from George Fox University in Newberg: Jill Chapman, Michael Calavan, Christina Rubesh, Garrett Nyman, Laura Larson, Jordyn Valdez, Rachael Cruthlrds and Lanee Danforth. The following students havegraduated with master degree's from George Fox University in Newberg: David Salciccioli, Davlnle Flero, Rachel Gllg, Natalle Marshall, Mona Menslng, Molly Zlegler, Lllllan Worona, Jesse Armstrong, Catera Gilmore, Kimberly Kay, Jane Hase, Mark Speck and Tad Marshall. Chad Stephenson, of Bend, graduated with a master's degree in business administration from Oklahoma State University in Stillwater, Okla.

SATURDAY

FARIHIERS

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In-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for atl. S41-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com

1 NORTHWEST CROSSING www,nwxfarmersmarket.com

kid with a compelling story? Phone: 541-383-0354

Email: mkehoe© bendbulletin.com

@4

201 3

'JULY We will be closed Thursday, July 4th, 2013 RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADVERTISING DAY

DEADLINE

Friday, 7/5GO!..........................................Monday,7/1 5pm Friday, 7/5................................................ Tuesday,7/2 noon Saturday, 7/6............................................ Tuesday,7/2noon Sunday, 7/7.............................................. Tuesday,7/2 4 pm Tuesday/ Coupon Wrap,7/9.....................Tuesday,7/25 pm

X~pu7t C4 uza'k ubey! 5K WALK/RUH h. IK WALK CHILDRF.H'S HEART FUHD DASH E~ ~lby Ad ult and Children's Heart Services ft$ SL Charles Foundation

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CLASSIFIED LINER DEADLINES Thursday,7/4................................ Wednesday,7/3 Noon Friday ,7/5......................................W ednesday,7/3 3pm Classifieds• 541-385-5809

BEND FIRE RUNS Monday 17 — Medical aid calls.

COLLEGE NOTES

School driefs: Items and announcements of general

DEADLINES NEWS OF RECORD

541-548-0711,Facebook page "Bend HighSchool Classof1973" or https:I/reunionmanager.net/reunion registration.php?class id=142545&reu nion=BEND+SENIOR+HIGH+SCHOOL Kclass of=1973. Bend High School class of 1983 will hold a reunion Aug.17-18; informal gathering at BendBrewfest in Les Schwab Amphitheater during early afternoon Aug. 17;McMenamin's Old St. Francis School from 6-11 p.mAug. 17, 700 N.W.Bond St.; and ano-host picnic at Pioneer Parkfrom12-3 p.m. Aug. 18; $45 per person; RSVPMary StenkampWeinberg,503-703-8283 or weinberm©ohsu.edu.

The Bulletin

r r


WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Lightning touches off 3 wildfires The Associated Press V ALE — F i r efighters i n Eastern Oregon battled hot, dry conditions Tuesday as they coped with three new fires trig-

in the canyon. At one point, he said, the fire jumped the river, which is 20 feet to 30 feet wide below the dam. gered by lightning. The fire area was estimated Campers at Owyhee Dam at 30,000 acres, or 47 square were evacuatedMonday night miles, Johnson said. as a precaution. The National Weather SerTwo otherfiresbroke outfar- vice predicted temperatures ther south in Malheur County would be several degrees above as lightning lit up the sky in 100 in the region Tuesday aftera wide area of southeastern noon, with scattered storms Oregon. and thunderstorms bringing "It was quite a show," said fire gusty winds. spokesman Tim Johnson, who The two small fires ignited was driving from the Apple- by lightning Monday were in gate in southwestern Oregon to brush and grass in the thinly go to work Tuesday morning on populated region west of Jorthe fire near Owyhee Dam. dan Valley. The fire area sizes It wa s n' t imm e d iately were estimated early Monday threatening infrastructure or at 4square miles each. power lines, he said. The dam A fourth major, lightningprovides irrigation water and caused fire in Malheur County hydropower. was north of U.S. Highway 20 Up to a dozen people and the roughly midway between OnLake Owyhee State Park staff tario and Burns in an area of left campgrounds along its res- about 7 square miles, or 4,500 ervoir, and sheriff's deputies ad- acres. vised campers below the dam It started Sunday night, and to leave as well. Undersheriff firefighters said they had esTravis Johnson said he didn't tablished lines around about a know how many campers were quarterofthe fire area.

Inmate isfatally assaulted in EasternOregonprison

AROUND THE STATE Heat WaVe —Parts of Eastern Oregon sweltered through another day of100-plus-degree temperatures onTuesdaywhile marine air pushing in from the coast hasstarted reducing some of the high temperatures in Western Oregon. A National Weather Service temperature summary for the day showed Hermiston in northeast Oregon hit

By Steven Dubois

107 degrees while the Pendleton Airport recorded106. In southeast

The Associated Press

Oregon, Ontario reached107 as well.

convicted of robberies in Marion and Multnomah counties. PORTLAND — An inmate His scheduled release date is who threatened a fellow pris- in September 2028. oner at a Portland jail last Prison spok e swoman year is the suspect in a fatal Cathleen Shroyer, citing the assault at an Eastern Oregon active Oregon State Police prison. investigation, would not proJason Gould, 23, died in a vide details of the incident hospital Saturday afternoon that led to Gould's death, infrom injuries he sustained cluding whether a weapon the day before at the Snake was used or if it resulted in a River Correctional Institu- lockdown. tion in Ontario, the state DeSnake River Correctional partment of Corrections said Institution is Oregon's largTuesday. est prison, with nearly 3,000 The agency said Gould was inmates. Most of the genassaulted by cellmate Thom- eral population is housed in as Riffenburg, who has been two-person cells, but some behind bars since a January inmates are kept in single 2012 carjacking in southeast units. Shroyer declined to say Portland. if inmates with a history of In March 2012, as his case threatening other prisoners was going through the court are more likely to be assigned system, Riffenburg threat- to a single celL "That's not something I e ned an i n mate at M u l tnomah County's Inverness can comment on because I Jail with a sharp object made don't make those decisions," from aluminum venting ma- she said. "There are a lot of terial. He was convicted of things that go into inmate attempted assault and pos- classifications." session of a weapon as an Riffenburg is being held inmate. in a disciplinary segregation The 27-year-old was also unit during the investigation.

Klamath drug raidS —The first person has beenconvicted from the 47 rounded up in a major drug crackdown last May in Klamath

County that was known asOperation Trojan Horse. TheOregonian reports that 20-year-old Lee J. Harsfield, of Klamath Falls, pleaded guilty last week to racketeering and was sentenced to two years in prison. Harsfield was one of 28 people indicted on racketeering

charges alleging a criminal enterprise that was devoted to selling methamphetamine around Klamath County.

Grime Spree trial —David "Joey" Pedersen told a federal judge he wants to be tried without further delay on charges related to a 2011 killing spree, and won't fight the threat of a death sentence.

Pedersen andco-defendant Holly AnnGrigsby are accused of awhite supremacist conspiracy in the killing of anOregonman, aCalifornia man and Pedersen's father and stepmother in Washington state. The government has not said whether it will pursue the death penalty.

Daimler strike —workers at Daimler Trucks North America's plant in Portland have gone on strike after rejecting a contract offer that

union negotiators recommendedthey accept. TheOregonian reports union machinists and painters voted no on the contract Saturday and

began picketing Monday,seeking apay increase. TheSwan Island plant employs725unionworkersandmakesupto30trucksaday. — From wire reports

Parks

unauthorized vending. The number of icecream Continued from B1 trucks on the street has surged "We were thinking (of this year, Clay said, and she these sites) because of all suggested the district look at the r i v er-floating t h e se limiting the duration of park might be the best sites, but vending permits to no more we could explore an alter- than 30 days to maximize the native," she said. number of vendors allowed to B oard m e mber Da n work in the parks. Fishkin said he'd be more Board members briefly comfortable with exploring discussed how to decide who all of the necessary policy shouldreceive a permit or conchanges and operational tract to operate in the park, details in depth, even if tossing around the idea of a that means vendors won't lottery system, and permits or be able to access parks this contracts good for up to three summer. years. "We don't want to revisit Director Don Horton said the the policy every time a new district may need to consider opportunity is in front of different systems of allocating us," Fishkin said permits or issuing contracts Two vendors appeared depending on the nature of a at Wednesday's meeting vendor's business. Businesses to voice their support for like Sun Country Tours need a greater vendor access to degree of certainty that they'll parks. be allowed to operate in the Patrick Bishoff, who oper- parks for an extended period ates a shaved ice truck in the to justify their investment, he summers, said his daughter sa>d. "A lottery for something like has served many parched locals in recent days who ice cream carts will work, a lotsuggested the availability of tery for something like what mobile refreshment "saved we're doing down here with their lives." Allowing ven- rentals won't work," Horton dors greater access to park sard users would be a good idea, The board's next meeting is he said. set for July 16. "I'm all for it, it it means — Reporter: 541-383-0387, anything," he said. shammers@bendbulleti n.com J eannie Clay, who i n troduced herself as "the ice cream q ueen," said lES SCHNIB she's been operating an ice cream truck in Bend for four years, and last year got kicked out of a park for

Cut water line floodsPendleton man'sgrave The Associated Press PENDLETON — A Pendleton couple buried their 24year-old son last week but two days later found that his grave was a muddy mess and the casket was floating. Workers had cut a w ater pipe to dig the grave in Pendleton's city-operated Olney Cemetery but failed to tell the irrigation crew, so the water ran overnight, a city official said. Arlen and Bonnie Bischke chose thespot for TylerWade

Bischke because there were e nough plots t ogether f o r their family. Parks workers had to cut through a 3-inch PVC water pipe to dig the grave. Arlen Bischke said city employees told him they would cut off water to that pipe. But, he told the East Oregonian, he found the site filled with mud on Saturday. "I was shocked," he said. Bonnie Bischke, still shaken, recounted Monday that she and others saw the open-

ing of the pipe during the service, but assumed no water would flow from it. Workers for the city Parks, Recreation and Cemetery department re-routed the water line Monday morning, using pumps to suck out m u ddy water. R on Martin, d i r ector o f Pendleton Pioneer C h apel Folsom-Bishop, said no water got into the casket, and a concrete liner worked. The casket floated, he said, but didn't leave the grave.

B onnie Bischke said t h e city's parks director, Donnie Cook, talked to her Monday about refunding the money

for the plot and buying a grave marker. "We don't like this situation any more than anyone else," Cook said. "We try as best not to have incidents like this happen." But, he said, it would be too costly to install a monitoring system to shut down the system when leaks are detected.

PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.

CONGRESS U.s. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON • Gov. JohnKitzhaber, D 160 state capitol, 900 court st. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State KateBrown, 0 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state.or.us • TreasurerTedWheeler, 0 159 Oregon StateCapitol 900 court st. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email:oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General EllenRosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doi.state.or.us • Labor CommissionerBradAvakian 800 N.E. OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

• Sen. TimKnopp, R-District27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp©state.or.us W eb: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • sen. Dougwhitsett, R-District 28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 court st. N.E., s-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

JEFFERSON COUNTY

CITY OF SISTERS

66 S.E. DSt., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: www.co.iefferson.or.us

520 E. CascadeAvenue, p.o. Box 39 Sisters,OR 97759 Phone: 541-549-6022 Fax: 541-549-0561

County Commission

City Council

House

CITY OF BEND

• Rep. JasonConger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. JohnHuffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.iohnhuffman@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion ofDeschutes) 900 court st. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. GeneWhisnant, R-District53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant

710 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-388-5505 Web: www.ci.bend.or.us

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 web:www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692

County Commission • TammyBaney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy BaneyOco.deschutes .Or.us

• Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger@co.deschutes.or.us • Tony DeBone,R-LaPine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email :Tony DeBone©co.deschutes.or.us

CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR 97754

LEGISLATURE

Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: administration@co.crook.or.us Web:co.crook.or.us

Senate

•crookcountyJudgeMikeMccabe

• Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioliOstate.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli

Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: mike.mccabe@co.crook.or.us

County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: ken.fahlgren©co.crook.or.us

• Mike Ahern, JohnHatfield, Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: commissioner@co.iefferson .OI'. US

• City ManagerEricKing Phone:541-388-5505 Email: citymanager@ci.bend.or.us

• David Asson Phone:503-913-7342 Email: dasson@ci.sisters.or.us • WendyHolzman Phone:541-549-8558 wholzman©ci.sisters.or.us • Brad Boyd Phone:541-549-2471 Email:bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us • Catherine Childress phone:541-588-0058 Email: cchildress©ci.sisters.or.us • McKibbenWomack Phone:541-598-4345 Email:mwomackOci.sisters.or.us

HIGH DESERT BANK • •

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City Council • Jodie Barram Phone:541-388-5505 Email: ibarram©ci.bend.or.us • Mark Capell Phone:541-388-5505 Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jclinton@ci.bend.or.us • Victor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: vchudowsky©ci.bend.or.us. • Doug Knight Phone:541-388-5505 Email: dknight@ci.bend.or.us • Scott Ramsay Phone:541-388-5505 Email: sramsay@ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: srussell@ci.bend.or.us

CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.EvergreenAve. Redmond, OR97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706

Gity Gouncil • Mayor GeorgeEndicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott©ci.redmond

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Come learn the ABC's and D's of Medicare and the often confusing process of the Medicare system. You'll find the information you need to make the right decisions about Medicare health insurance.

Free class open to the public: BEND —Monday, July 15, 6:30pm St. Charles Medical Center, 2500 NE Neff Road

.OI'. US

• Jay Patrick phone: 541-508-e408 Email: Jay.Patrick©ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe centanni Phone: 541-923-7710 Joe.oentanni@ci.redmond.or.us • CamdenKing phone:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond

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• Ed Onimus Phone:541-604-5403 Email: Ed.0nimus©ci.redmond.or.us

This event is only for educational purposes. No plan-specific benefits or details will be shared. PacificSource Community Health Plans, Inc. is a health plan with a Medicare contract. Y0021 EDU1269 Plan Approved 08172012


B4 T H E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

The Bulletin

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Time for caution about fires in the forest on't be fooled by the relatively low fire danger level in the Deschutes National Forest this morning. Each successive hot day raises that level a bit, and we're in the midst of a string of scorchers. In fact, according to the Weather Channel, which provides the Deschutes National Forest with a Central Oregon Extensive Rec Management Area forecast, hot weather across the region is likely for most of the next 10 days. During that time forest users can expect to see grass and underbrush dry out and the danger of fire — caused by man, as 90 percent of wildland firesare,orby nature — to rise. For now there are no extra restrictions on travel and the use of fire in the forest except in the area of last fall's Pole Creek Fire. Campfires are allowed, though that could change as the forests dry out. Fireworks, by the way, are never legal in the national forest. Vehicles, too, are legal, even on so-called "two track" roads, those unpaved, unmaintained roads that frequently have grass growing down the middle. Unfortunately, vehicles can ignite that grass, and as hot, dry weather continues, the

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themed mascots in high schools. model of schools and tribes in local areas workingit out. That's already happened in Roseburg, where the school and the Cow Creek Bank of Umpqua Tribe made mutually agreed-upon changes. Working together on the issue has improved communication and understanding, fostering a more constructive relationship. The margin of approval for SB 215 is enough to override a veto, but Kruse said that won't happen, because votes tend to shift after a veto. The overwhelming legislative approval, though, deserves the governor's consideration. Unlike in his earlier governorship when he earned the moniker "Dr. No" because of his frequent vetoes, Kitzhaber has exercised great restraint this time around. Respect for the legislative decision has value, especially in the face of such a mixed reaction from the tribes. Kruse said he doesn't expect Kitzhaber to sign the bill. What he's hoping it that the governor will reconsider and decide to let the bill become law without his signature. That would be a big improvement on a veto, though we'd prefer a signature.

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large margins to relax a ban on Native AmericanMargins of 41-19 in the House and 25-5 in the Senate, however, apparently aren't enough for Gov. John Kitzhaber, who has said he will veto the measure. SB 215 sponsor Sen. Jeff Kruse, R-Roseburg, told us he has written to the governor asking him to reconsider. We think he should, both on the merits of the bill and the size of the legislative margin of approval. If it became law, SB 215 would partially reverse a 2012 state Department of Education order to remove all Native American-themed mascots from the state's schools. Instead, schools could retain the mascots if they won the approval of a nearby tribe. Testimony before the Legislature and Education Department revealed a deep divide in attitudes about the mascots. Some tribes argued that they are insulting and demeaning, while others disagreed. We see important distinctions depending on the words involved. It's easy to see why, for example, "squaw" or "savage" might be offensive, but harder with "chief" or "brave."

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M IVickel's Worth Profit not part of equation

more can be done to absolve our society's unfortunate side effects on the natural world. Confused about all the uncerMarine plastic pollution may not tainty as t o w h ether the W h ite seem so pressing in Bend, 175 miles House was involved in the target- from the Oregon coast, but this noing of conservative nonprofits? The tion disconnects the public from evidence is clear; all one needs to truly understanding the communal do is look at President Obama's his- responsibility we have as Oregotory of green energy investments nians to protect our Pacific wildand we can be certain that profit or life. Comprising up to 90 percent even breaking even was never part of floating marine debris, invasive of his equation. plastic has wormed its way into Jake McDougai the natural Pacific food chain. Sea Bend turtles often mistake plastic bags for jellyfish, one of their main food First lady vs. companion sources, and one-third o f d e ad Adriatic loggerhead sea turtles are Thank you, Marc Miller, for clar- found to have eaten plastic. Addiifying "first lady" and "longtime tionally, a beached gray whale was companion" as it pertains to Gov. found off the Pacific coast in 2010 John Kitzhaber and Cylvia Hayes. having consumed 20 plastic bags. I agree with you that certain titles In 2011, state legislators failed to and references are reserved for act on this issue by turning down a those individuals who qualify or bill that would have banned disposearn them. able, one-time-use plastic bags. To Michael Garcia secure a permanent victory over Bend plastic pollution, I urge the Bend City Council to impose a citywide ban on wasteful plastic bags. We City Council should ban must show fellow Oregonians and plastic bags the American public alike that this I am writing to encourage Bend is a fight truly worth fighting. to take action against plastic polluGraham Abbott tion in our waterways. As an avid Portland rock climber, I am drawn to the grandiose beauty of Oregon's most Raising room taxes wondrous and cherished state park, Smith Rock. During these trips, the Visit Bend i s a f ter a dditional natural beauty of O r egon's east taxes on motel rooms. When your continues to amaze me. And while in-laws, family or friends come to the city of Bend has maintained a town, they will pay more room tax, certain reputation for environmen- so Visit Bend for the most part will tally conscious thought, I believe have more money tospend on tour-

ism ads. Arts will get a percent and Bend fire/police will get some. It can be stopped. The original 2 percent plan has been decreased to 1.4 percent and some motel/hotel owners have complained all of this is unnecessary. Visit Bend, which appears to be the main force, indicates, "More advertising money would mean more people would see the ads" (in far-

off places). Visit Bend has a substantial budget already. No one has suggested Visit Bend could reorganize its own budget to reach more, whatever they reach. So, if the tax is passed, all motel/ hotel owners would have additional work to do, it appears, so Visit Bend could have part of the new tax to spend on tourism. I attended the meeting, and some of this was not discussed, but I did hear complaints from motel owners. What did you hear? Tom Fiicich Bend

Limit lottery winnings It's time we considered millions of people who play the lottery. The amount to win should be limited to a certain amount, with the rest divided to other winning numbers such as the Powerball number alone, two numbers, three numbers, four numbers and five numbers. This would help the economy. This is the opinion of many. A lot of people who play really can't afford to.

Doris Phipps Bend

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Legal irth tontrol: an overlooke milestone By Tricia Stumpf une marks the 48th anniversary of the Supreme Court ruling in Griswold v. Connecticut, which struck down a state law that made the use of birth control by married couples illegal. The court's landmark decision — coming five years to the month after oral contraceptives became available to American women and 49 years after Margaret Sanger opened the first birth control clinic in the United States — provided the first constitutional protection for birth control for women across the country. Before that, a woman's ability to control the size and timing of her family depended on her ZIP code. S ince Griswold, maternal a n d infant health has i m proved dramatically,and women have been able to fulfill increasingly diverse e ducational, social, political a n d professional aspirations. The number of women in the U.S. labor force

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has more than tripled, the number of women lawyers has increased tenfold, th e n u m ber c o mpleting four or more years ofcollege has increased more than fivefold, and in 2010, women received more than half of all doctoral degrees. This is enormous progress and it will only continue, thanks to the Affordable Care Act's preventive benefit, which includes birth c ontrol w i t hout a

copay. Today, 99 percent of sexually active women say they have used birth control at some point in their lives — with 58 percent of those reporting that they use it for a wide range of health reasons, like treating endometriosis, a little-understood disease that affects 5.5 million women and is a leading cause of infertility. Increased access to birth control is also linked to declines in maternal and infant mortality, and it can reduce the riskof ovarian cancer. That's why, as the leading women's

IN MY VIEW health care provider and advocate, Planned Parenthood fought so hard to ensure that al l F D A-approved prescription contraception methods, including emergency contraception when prescribed, are covered under the Affordable Care Act's preventive benefit. The benefit also has support from the nation's leading medical experts like the Institute of Medicine and the National Academy of Sciences. Already, women are reporting that they're saving up to $600 a year on prescriptions — that's the equivalent of five weeks of groceries for a family of four, nine tanks of gas in a minivan or one semester of college textbooks. When fully enacted, the Affordable Care Act will give approximately 47 m i l lion w omen nationally access to birth control, without cost being an issue. Despite its obvious health and

Despite tts obvious health and economic benefits, there are still politicians and bosses standing in the way. Ten states have laws allowing health care providers to refuse to provide birth control, and there are six states with laws or regulations that permit pharmacists to refuse to fill a woman's birth control prescription. economic benefits, there are still politicians and bosses standing in the way. Ten states have laws allowing health care providers to refuse to provide birth control, and there are six states with laws or regulations that permit pharmacists to refuse to fill a woman's birth control prescription. Just recently, politicians in Congress tried to repeal the Affordable Care Act and its historic benefits for millions of women. In addition, more than a dozen lawsuits brought by bosses of private companies that think they should be

allowed to stand between a woman and her birth control are still making their way through the courts. Planned Parenthood Advocates of Oregon works every day to break down the barriers that still exist between women and their ability to access contraception. I celebrate their work to ensure that every woman — no matter where she lives or who her boss is — has access to birth control, without cost being an issue. — Tricia Stumpf livesin Bend and worlzs as the manager of Planned Parenthood's Central Oregon Health Center in Bend.


WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Dorcas "Jane" Silvey, of Bend

Kendall D. Bulter, of Bend

Dec. 18, 1934 - June 23, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Private Family Gathering will be held.

July 28,1925 - June 29, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds. com Services: A celebration of his life will be held Saturday, July 6, 2013, at 4:00 p.m., in the Seventh-day Adventist Church, 945 SW Glacier Ave., Bend, OR

Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701, www.partnersbend.org.

Gordon H. Lee, of Bend (formerly of Gilchrist) Oct. 31, 1939 - June 25, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A memorial service will be held at 12:00 PM at First Baptist Church of Gilchrist on Saturday, July 6, 2013. A potluck reception will follow.

Robert 'Bob' Elmo Frame, of Bend June 27, 1926 - June 24, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701 www.partnersbend.org OI'

Columbia River Maritime Museum, 1792 Marine Drive, Astoria, OR 97103 www.crmm.org

Contributions may be made to:

Those who wish, may make memorial contributions to the charitable group of their choice.

Drusllla R. Hammack, of Redmond Mar. 29, 1928 - June 30, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 www.redmondmemorial.com

Services: A graveside service will be held on July 9, 2013, at 12:30 p.m., at Willamette National Cemetery, in Portland, OR.

Roger Irwin Martin, of Madras Jan. 29, 1932- July1, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Memorial Service: 11:00am, Friday, July 5 at Cornerstone Baptist Church, 751 NE 10th St., Madras.

BS

rou su mits ro osa oranew nuc ear reactor in t e ort west By Shannon Dininny

against nuclear power in one of the country's most environYAKIMA, Wash. — A con- mentally conscious regions. sortium of Western utilities This time around, Energy and a nuclear reactor design- Northwest h a s p a r t nered er have submitted a proposal with th e U t a h A s sociated to the U.S. Department of En- Municipal Power S y stems ergy to build a small nuclear and modular reactor designreactor to meet future de- er NuScale Power, based in mand for carbon-free power. Corvallis. The utilities have Theproposal seeks millions offered no money up front, of dollars in grant money to but will assist with the perwalk the project through the mitting process and retain vigorous licensing and perthe first rights to build a projmitting process, which takes ect should it get approved. years.The earliest a reactor Energy Northwest, which would be built is likely 2023. already has experience operThe proposal lists a pre- ating a nuclear facility, also ferred location at the Idaho would have the f irst r i ght N ational L a b oratory, a n to operate a reactor if one is Energy Department site in built. eastern Idaho. However, the The grant proposal is a location would ultimately be win-win f o r t h e u t i l i ties: chosen by the utility, or col- They're not out a dime but lection of utilities, that build still benefit from the opportuand own the project. nity to learn more about the Among those participat- process,further the developing: Energy N o rthwest, a ment of the modular concept public-power con s o rtium and position themselves to be that operates the only com- first, maybe second, to benmercial nuclear power plant efit from such a project, said in the Northwest and was Mike M c Gough, N u Scale once party to the largest mu- Power's chief c o mmercial nicipal bond default in U.S. officer. history over a failed project At some point, there will to build five nuclear reactors need to be additional power in the 1980s. generation in the region, and E nergy N o r t hwest h a s Energy Northwest is trying previously floated the pros- to be positioned to support pect of increasing its nuclear- that in a technical and finanpower generation among its cially r esponsible manner, 27 member public utilities Vice President Dale Atkinand municipalities. The idea son said. "We're trying to do what has stalled in the past due to the high financial investment we can to help the advancerequired and the pushback ment of that technology and The Associated Press

have the option, should the demand support d e velopment in Washington state as part of the energy mix," he said. Last year, the Energy Dep artment made $452 m i l lion available to companies exploring nuclear technology that can be delivered in modules, which cost far less to build than a t r aditional, full-scale reactor. The department awarded a $150 million grant to Babcock and Wilcox and now is seeking additional proposals. NuScale Power previously was the recipient of a $3 million E n erg y De p a rtment grant t o e x plore m odular technology, where the reactor sits in one container with

nicipal Power Systems is a state agency that provides wholesale electric energy to c ommunity-owned po w e r systems in O r egon, Utah, Arizona, California, Idaho, Nevada, New M exico and Wyoming. Energy Northwest, based in Richland, operates hydro, wind and solar projects, as well as the 1,150-megawatt Columbia Generating Station — the only commercial n uclear power plant in t h e Northwest — for its 27 member utilities and municipalities in Washington. The nuclear plant generates 3 percent of the region's power, but i t d i d n't c ome without a struggle. The plant was the only one to survive no coolant pumps, piping or a proposal for five nuclear pressurized vessels required. power plants in the 1980s — a The new g r an t m o n ey collapse that spawned what would be used for the permit- was then the largest municiting and l icensing process pal bond default in U.S. hiswith the Nuclear Regulatory tory. The fiasco forced EnCommission, McGough said. ergy Northwest to change its Traditional nuclear reac- name from the Washington tors take 10 years to build Public Power Supply System, and cost more than $10 bil- or WPPSS, whichcame to be lion to build, he said, while known as "whoops." NuScale's 45-megawatt modC onsumers continue t o ular reactor could be built in pay for the project's collapse three yearsat a price of $2.5 in their power bills, though billion. t he region ha s r e lied o n As participants in the proj- relativelycheap power from ect, Energy Northwest and hydroelectric dams for dethe Utah Associated Munici- cades. Regional utilities have pal Power Systems will have been working t o b r o aden the first rights to build and their electricity generation own it, if they choose to do both to meet increasing deso. mand and renewable energy The Utah Associated Mu- standards.

Energy Northwest tests wind power storage

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

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted untilnoon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

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

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

The Associated Press YAKIMA, Wash. — Researchers in the Pacific Northwest are testingand evaluating a new power-storage system that could help store excess electricity generated by the region's many wind farms. The system announced at south-central W a s hington's Nine Canyon Wind Project includes lithium-ion batteries that can store 500 kilowatthours of power — enough energy to meet thedemand of about a dozen homes for at least half a day. That's a r elatively small

amount of power compared with the large amount of electricity produced by the region's growing number of wind turbines. But supporters say it's a first step toward being able to store renewable energy that is produced when demand is low — say, at night, when most

people are sleeping — to be used where it' s most needed during the daytime. "Everyone agrees that energy storage is a potentially valuable thing to have available — cost-effective, efficient energy storage. What we don't know, as an industry, is just

Sater wrote 'T e Pursuit o Loneiness'

how valuable it is," said John Steigers, project developer for Energy Northwest, the public-power consortium that operates the wind farm and is a partner in the pilot project. The electric industry has found it very difficult to make electric storage pencil out financially, he said, largely because utilities don't need it all the time and only use it for limited amounts of time. "The rest of the time it's an expensive asset earning very little for you," he said. The current project is small and will probably capture just

a small portion of the power from one turbine in about 15 minutes, Steigers said. But it's unique, he said, because these smaller, mobile systems could be placed directly on site at power projects, such as a wind farm or collection of solar panels, and still could be remotely coordinated as one unit if necessary. State requirements for utilities to boost the amount of electricity they produce from renewable energy s ources, along with federal incentives, nurtured the region's growing wind power industry.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

Deaths of note from around Died Saturday in Torrance, the world: Calif. By Emily Langer cracy wouldwin outover other William Gray, 71: Former Donald Bevan, 93:Author of The Washington Post "When I lost control over my life, it opened me forms of government during Congressman from Philadel- the play "Stalag 17," based on Philip Slater, a prominent to experiences I otherwise would not have had. the Cold War. In "A Dream phia who rose to influential his experiences as a prisoner sociologist and l o destar of Deferred" (1991), Slater exam- positions and was the f irst of war i n G ermany during the c o untercultural m o v e- I would have protected myself against them." ined the ways democratic ide- black man to serve as majority World War II; he also was a ment who — Sociologist Philip Slater, on giving up material possessions als had been neglected in the whip; he also was a pastor and caricaturist at the famed New United States. the head of the United Negro York restaurant Sardi's. Died FEATURED abandoned "Everyone t alks a b o u t College Fund. Died Monday in May 29 in Studio City, Calif. ogpUARy academiato e scape t h e democracy," he w rote, "but London. David Rogers, 85: Ac tor, hollow e x i s- York Times that the book was losing everything and f i nd- few people have any idea why Paul Smith, 91:Jazz pianist, novelist and Broadway lyricist tence he decried in his best- a "brilliant, sweeping and 'rele- ing I was having a wonder- it exists, why it is happening composer and arranger who who adapted offbeat material selling volume "The Pursuit of vant' critique of modern Amer- ful time," Slater once told now, or where it will lead. Most worked with such greats as for the stage, including adapLoneliness," died June 20 at his ica." As readers swarmed to an interviewer. "When I lost people see it as a merely politi- Bing Crosby, Nat King Cole tations of "Flowers for Algerhome in Santa Cruz, Calif. He the volume, apparently seek- control over my life, it opened cal phenomenon — which is a and Dizzy Gillespie; he also non" and "The Hobbit." Died was 86. ing an alternative to societal me to experiences I otherwise little like seeing TV as merely recorded morethan five dozen June 5. The cause was lymphoma, careerism and c o mpetition, would not have had. I would an electrical phenomenon." albums with his own groups. — From wire reports said his wife, Susan Helgeson. Slater took a place among the have protected myself against Slater's c r eative o u t p ut By his early 40s, Slater had leading sociologists and social them.... I hadn't lost anything included "How I S aved the achieved what many Ameri- critics of the day. precious." World," a 1985 novel centering "The Pursuit of Loneliness" on Taylor Bishop, a onetime cans would have then considBut academic life "disapered and would still today con- pointed" him, he would latertell was republished in 1976 and in mental patient who takes upon November 22, 1996sider markers ofconsiderable a Harvard publication. Shortly 1990 — a measure, perhaps, of himself the burden of averting )une 25, 2013 success: a Harvard education, after publication of his book, its abiding relevance. nuclear war. Writing in The chairmanship of th e sociol- he left Brandeis and helped coPhilip Elliot Slater was born Washington Post, r eviewer Skyler was loved very much by his ogy department at Brandeis found Greenhouse, a personal May 15, 1927, in Riverton, N.J. W ray Herbert described itas a family andfriends, He enjoyed hanging .) University and publication of a growth center in Cambridge, His father was a shipping and "preposterous but thoroughly out in Grandpa Redd's shop and going book that would sell half a mil- Mass. His colleagues in that railroad e xecutive. D u r i ng engaging" story. Ashing together, Working on cars with lion copies. e ndeavor i n cluded M o r r i e World War II , th e y ounger Slater's marriages to Gwen his close friends was a passion of his In that book - "The PurSchwartz, the late Brandeis Slater served in the U.S. Mer- MacEllven, Jeanne Durling along with riding bikes and making suit of Loneliness: American professor featured in Mitch Al- chant Marine. and Dori Appel ended in divideo clips of their bikingtricks and just Culture at the Breaking Point" bom's popular book "Tuesdays He received a b a chelor's vorce. Survivorsinclude his having funtogether,He and hiscousin (1970) — Slater examined the With Morrie." degree ingovernment in 1950 wife of 22 years, Susan HelCody lovedto hangout together and ride their bikes all over town, cherished American valueof By the m i d-1970s, Slater and a doctorate in 1955, both geson, of Santa Cruz; three Skyler was his Mom and Dad'slittle buddy, He was a wonderful individualism. He argued that settled in California, took up from Harvard. While at the children from his first marit was not an absolute virtue acting and pursued playwrituniversity, he was among the riage, Wendy Palmer, of Oak big brother to his little sister Hailey, They will miss his beautiful but rather thecause ofthe emping. In 1 980, he p ublished students who participated in Bluffs, Mass., Scott Slater, blue eyes,warm smile, and all those hugs. tiness afflicting so many in his another noted book, "Wealth scientific testing of the halluci- of Cambridge, Mass., and He is survived by his parents, Tyler and Brandy Wheelis; his generation. He essentially ar- Addiction," in which he denogenic drug LSD. Stephanie Slater, of W atersister, Hailey Wheelis; Grandpa, Redd Wheelis; Grandma, "It definitely felt like we were town, Mass.; a daughter from gued that, asAmericans strove cried American materialism Glenna Wheelis; Grandma, Carrie Scott; and all his numerous harder for achievements, they and promoted the "voluntary expanding our consciousness," his third marriage, Dashka aunts, uncles, cousins,and close friends, pulled farther away from com- simplicity" that he had imple- he was quoted as sayingin Don Slater, of Oakland, Calif.; two A memorialservicewill be held at 1:00 p,m, munity and the fulfillment it mented in his own life. At the Lattin's book "The Harvard stepdaughters, Christie Casoffered. time of his death, one of his Psychedelic Club." "From that tro, of Atascadero, Calif., and Saturday,July 6 atThe Kingdom Hall locatedat: "We all have our quirks, children told the Santa Cruz moment, we saw the world dif- Melanie Beck, of Aptos, Calif.; 63175 18th Street, Bend Oregon, which provide surface variety," Sentinel that he owned enough ferently than people who had eight grandchildren; and two "Death leaves aheartache no one can heal, he wrote, "but aside from this, worldly possessions to fill two not had the experience." great-grandchildren. love leavesa memory no one can steal" human beings have very little small totes. Throughout his career, SlatFor "Wealth A d d iction," basis for their persistent claim Slater acknowledged that er was deeply interested in is- Slater chose a fitting and poithat they are not all members h is lifestyle brought with it sues surrounding democracy. gnant epigraph attributed to In "The Temporary Society" Yoshida Kenko, the 14th-cenof the same species." financial hardship, but he inKenneth Keniston, then a sisted that the advantages far (1968), co-authored with lead- tury philosopher: "Since olden Yale University psychology outweighed the difficulties. ership consultant Warren Ben- times,there has rarely been a "It was the experience of professor, wrote in The New nis, he predicted that demo- sage who was wealthy."

Skyfev Reid Wheefis


B6

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

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

Il e Today: Partly cloudy, slight

Get localweather updates I'

0

Tonight: Mostly clear.

chance of t-storms

HIGH

LOW

92

I

Il

59

c*5 . 5

I,

WEST Sunny to partly cloudy skies today.

As t o ria 66/55

UmatiUa

Hood

99/67

Rlver The

65/55

Biggs

• Hermiston99/66

Wallowa • Pendleton 85/55 p • Enterpris 99/64 • Meacham • 89/58

r rp/59 Dallee «/67 ~ x r crlingtun 'l 9 4/64 Hi 'Rsiio 99 ee S OrO0 Port and ~ ~ • 4WaSCO ~57 Tigamook• L 8 6/»• • Sandy 94/62 • 85/55 Ruggs 70/54 Maupin McMinnville 5 91/62 • • 96/64 • I G overnment CamP 77/51 Lincoln Crty hg S~l~m 87/54•

88/57

91/63 Union 91/62

89/54

Warm Sp 9

90/54•

oseP

La Grande•

96/62

Aibany~ 63/52

• John

Yachats• ~ 66/55

p'

unity

95isr

Valev i04/72

91/s3 ~

Crescente

69/54 •

Lake g Roseburg

69/55

a I on La Pjne94/51 Riley Cr escent • port Rock 9eisi • 94/59 •

90/48

f

• Beach

72/57 C

• ~

Me dferd

i 00/66

Paisley

Chilorluin

93/62

• 100/63•

15 'Ashland

~

Rome

97/53

98/59

J

95/61

Frenchglen 99/65

Pa s s

BFOOkings 78/58

97/53

l.ake Grants

~

a lls 95/57 ~

4I59 ~

Fields•

• Lakeview 94/6 1

McDermitt

100/69

Vancouver ~1 vcalgary Saskatoon • 73/59 j

e 48 (int 11

•Seattle 80/59

contiguous states):

+

7JH57 '+

90S

99/63 ~

~

- 4++-' H innipeff • I 88/64 2; • I T hu n der Bay 79/54

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H AW A I I

92/70

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' 85/71

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.

-

.

.

BI72 •

Houston

. Chihuahua 86/63

+.

a Paz 9 99/72

Juneau 60/51

Iando

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58/49

86/7 4

+ x 8 +6

E 84/57

7«62 +

Ttjuana

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82/ra niouquerque+ v x. N ashvtllm -.; 4++ ' . " . 83/64 t+ '. M t t le Rock, + k tahoma 85/et • City L i86/62 L~ 8 4 /67. x 4+g+++ ~'

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Anchorage

'

+ + 4,

' 94 v v mv v

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82/62 Chica~ gU Q Cofumbus

W

103/77

Los Angel

I

72/61

Salt Lak

> veg ~t sm

Halifax

+4

I

Cheyenne

Quebec 079/'6'

705

N

• 34' Fraser, Colo.

9/74

v+

Miami 89/79

*

:+ xr :+Xr+xr+

Monterrey 91/72• Mazatlan: . • 86 /82 x w m

CONDITIONS FRONTS

:8+++

.++++x

~A LAS KA

Cold

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:27 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 8 52 p.m N ew First F u l l Last Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:28 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:51 p.m Moonrise today.... 2:1 3a.m Moonsettoday .... 5:04 p.m Julya Julyls July22 Juiy 29

Pi •

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:26 a.m...... 8:54 p.m. High/Low.............. 97/66 24 hours endmg4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Venus......7:34 a.m.....10:24 p.m. Recordhigh........95m1942 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Ma r s .......403a.m......7:32p.m. Recordlow......... 27in1955 Average monthtodate... 0.03" Jupiter......4:41 a.m...... 8 03 p.m. Average high.............. 78 Year to date............ 3.1 9" Satum......3:06 p.m...... 1:50 a.m. Averagelow ..............45 A verageyeartodate..... 5.75" Uranus....12:42 a.m...... 1:20 p.m. Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.09 Record 24 hours ...0.19 in1980 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

OREGON CITIES

WATER REPORT

Yesterday Wednesday Thursday Bend, westof Hwy97.. Mod Sisters........................ . Mod Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend, eastof Hwy.97....Mod. La Pine.............................Mod.

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Astoria ........69/59/0.00.....66/55/c.....66/54/pc Baker City......94/61/0.00....93/56/pc......87/53/s Brookings...... 71 /57/0.00.....78/58/s.....79/55/pc Burns.........102/61/0.00.....97/56/t.....89/53/pc

Eugene........96/60/0.00.....92/52/s......81/50/s

Salem ....... 93/63/000 . . 87/54/s ... 80/53/s Sisters........103/60/0.00....90/54/pc......90/46/s The Dages.....102/74/0.00 .....94/64/s......91/61/s

'

Bismarck

Billings

PLANET WATCH

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

Reservoir Acre feet C a p acity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 33,608...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 122,971..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 76,049 . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 23,732...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 124,431.....153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i o n Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 393 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,720 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 82 LOW MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 70.4 0 2 4 6 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 133 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,934 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . 26 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 218 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 18.6 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 70.4 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

1

IPOLLEN COUNT

Og%g

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

99/62

84/57

Death Valley, Calif.

Honotututmb, 88/73 55~

87 54

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

YeSterday'S extremes

Fairfield, III.

HIGH LOW

87 52

• 56'La

o www m

w • 3.35 w

HIGH LOW

84 50

Roseburg.......99/68/0.00....93/59/pc.....89/58/pc

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

• 1 P6

HIGH LOW

Ontario Pine

Mostly sunny.

87 53

• 1Q7'

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Chr i stmas Valley

Slve i r

Port Orford 0

, ,

Sunny.

HIGH LOW

Klamath Falls ..101/57/0 00 ...95/57/pc ...91/51/pc Lakeview......100/59/0.00 ....94/61/t.....90/58/pc La Pine........101/56/NA....94/51/pc......88/43/s Medford......102/70/0.00....100/63/s......94/60/s Newport.......64/59/0.00....63/52/pc.....63/50/pc North Bend...... 75/61INA....69/56/pc.....69/55/pc Ontario.......107/71/0.00...104/73/pc.....98/70/pc Pendleton.....106/71/0.00.....99/64/s......94/59/s Portland .......86/63/0.00....84/57/pc.....78/57/pc Prineville......100/65/0.00....93/60/pc......89/54/s Redmond......102/63/0.00....95/57/pc......91/49/s

46 n

• u

Chemult

93/59

IINyssa

90/47

83/51

4 Bandon

Sunny in the north; isolated thunderstorms in the south today.

Reumonu

Eugene•

coos Bay

EAST

Baker Ci

96/63

93/56

Florence•

CENTRAL Sunny in the north; isolated thunderstorms in the south today.

86/55

Sunny.

Mostly sunny.

3

BEND ALMANAC

Seasidev Cannon Beach

65/53

•g4

ge

++

W a r m Stationary Showers T-storms

4 4 •

d 4 d 4 x

*

*

* *

' ** * * * * +

Rain F l urries Snow

Ice

YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday 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......88/57/000..89/64/pc. 91/67/pc GrandRapids....71/57/014..,80/62/t. 81/64/pc RapidCity.......86/54/000... 87/59/s. 87/62/pc Savannah.......81/73/1.35... 87/73/t...88/74/t Akron..........82/64/000...81/66/t...78/67/t GreenBay.......75/52/000..77/57lpc. 78/62/pc Reno..........105/73/016 ..103/72/t. 100/68/t Seattle..........83/60/000 ..80/59/pc. 75/58/pc Albany..........87/66/0.00...84/70/t...88/71/t Greensboro......78/72/0.09...81/68/t...83/67/t Richmond.......84/75/030... 86/72/t. 88/72/pc Sioux Falls.......83/58/005 ..81/59/pc.. 83/65/s Albuquerque.....88/64/0.00 ..83/64/pc...88/69/t Harusburg.......84/75/0.00... 83/72/t...88/71/t Rochester, NY....78/62/0.00... 80/68/t...82/68/t Spokane........97/67/0.00... 94/60/s .. 91/58/s Anchorage......59/50/0.03... 58/49/c .. 63/50/c Hartford,CT.....84/73/0.01... 85/69/t. 91/72/pc Sacramento.....103/72/000 106/73/pc. 106/66/s Springfield, MO ..81/55/000 ..80/59/pc. 83/63/pc Atlanta........ 85/70/trace...80/68/t...77/70/t Helena.........100/61/000 ..94/62/pc. 90/58/pc St Louis.........70/62/051... 78/62/t. 85/65/pc Tampa..........88/74/019... 88/76/t...90/77/t Atlantic City.....83/72/0.01 ... 83/73/t. 84/72/pc Honolulu........81/72/0.01 ..88/73/pc .. 88/73ls Salt Lake City...102/74/000 103/77/pc100/74/pc Tucson.........102/71/003 103/78/pc104/78/pc Austin..........94/64/000...96/63/s. 96/67/pc Houston........95/71/000 ..92/70/pc. 93/72/pc SanAntonio.....93/66/000...93/68/s. 93/71/pc Tulsa...........88/60/000...86/62/s.. 88/67/s Baltimore .......83/74/0.05... 85/72/t. 89/72/pc Huntsville.......87/64/0.00... 80/69/t...81/69/t SanDiego.......71/67/000..75/67lpc .. 73/64/s Washington, DC..84/76/017... 84/73/t. 88/74/pc Bigings.........94/65/000..99/62/pc. 94/63/pc Indianapolis.....78/62/0.05..80/64/pc. 78/66/pc SanFrancisco....82/58/0.00.. 79/61/pc.76/59/pc Wichita.........87/60/0.00... 85/61/s. 88/66/pc Birmingham .. 86/67/000... 85/71/t. 82/70/t Jackson, MS.... 87/65/0.00. 88/67/t .. 89/70/t SanJose........90/66/000.. 93/66/s 91/61/s Yakima........106/67/000...95/64/s .. 92/59/s Bismarck........84/53/000...86/61/s. 89/64/pc Jacksonvile......88/72/007...87/73/t...90/73/t SantaFe........80/53/0.00... 76/57/t. 80/61/pc Yuma..........l1 1/85/0.00..110/83/s 108/82/pc Boise..........105/78/000 104/67/pc.96/65/pc Juneau..........54/52/0 24..60/51Ish.. 61/49/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........82/63/000...85/71/c. 89/72/pc Kansas City......83/57/0.00 ..81/64/pc. 85/66/pc Bodgeport,CT....82/73/0.01... 82/70/t. 86/71/pc Lansing.........73/55/0.03... 81/63/t. 80/64/pc Amsterdam......70/52/000 59/58/sh 66/58/pc Mecca.........111/88/000 108/82/s. 115/88/s Buffalo.........78/59/0.01 ... 80/68/t...81/68/t Las Vegas......115/90/0.00 ..115/91/s. 113/90/s Athens..........84/60/0.00... 87/70/s .. 85/71/s MexicoCity .....79/52/0.00... 74/55/t .. 74/54/t Burlington, VT....79/59/0.11... 83/68/t...87/69/t Lexington.......82/63/0.00... 82/67/t...79/67/t Auckland........61/43/000... 57/55/r. 62/55/pc Montreal........70/61/003 ..79/70/pc. 82/68/sh Caribou,ME.....68/56/000..81/61/pc. 86/65/pc Lincoln..........83/56/000..82/61/pc.. 86/66ls Baghdad.......104/84/000..107/88/s.110/91/s Moscow........82/55/000..86/64/sh.85/67/pc Charleston, SC...83/75/080... 86/73/t...88/74/t Little Rock.......8$65/000 ..86/62/pc.. 88/66ls Bangkok........95/81/000...92/77/c...93/78/r Hairobi.........72/57/000 ..73/57/sh. 71/55/pc Charlotte........81/71/034... 82/68/t...83/70/t LosAngeles......77/65/0 00 ..76/66/pc. 74/65/pc Beiyng..........97/68/000... 95/70/s. 91/70/pc Nassau.........88/75/000... 87/79/t. 84/79/pc Chattanooga.....86/68/001 ... 82/69/t...79/70/t Louisville........83/64/0 00..84/69/pc...82/69/t Beirut..........82/75/000...84/72/s .. 85/72/s New Delh/.......97/84/000 110/92/pc103/87/pc Cheyenne.......80/51/000...83/57/s .. 86/60/s Madison Wl.....76/55/000...74/58/c...7I63/t Berlin...........73/57/0.00...84/60/r. 71/59/pc Osaka..........84/73/0.00...80/75lr...79/75/r Chicago...... 68/61/000...75/62/t. 80/65/t Memphis....... 84/65/000 85/66/pc 88/71/pc Bogota .........64/46/051..75/43lpc...73/46lt Oslo............59/52/003...61/56/c. 61/52/sh Cincinnati.......81/64/0.00... 81/65/t...78/67/t Miami..........86/75/0.85... 89/79/t...90/80/t Budapest........81/48/0.00... 89/64/s ..85/60/c Ottawa.........68/57/0.00 .. 79/64/pc. 82/64/sh Cleveland.......78/64/0.00... 81/67/t...77/68/t Milwaukee......69/59/0.00... 70/59/t...75/62/t BuenosAires.....68/52/000 ..65/58/pc. 59/52/sh Paris............79/54/000 ..64/56/sh. 71/58/pc ColoradoSpnngs.78/52/001..80/53/pc. 84/58/pc Miuneapolis.....83/62/0.00 ..83/61/pc. 83/66/pc CaboSanLucas ..95/79/000..93/79lpc. 93/77/pc Riode Janeiro....72/66/000 ..70/59/pc. 73/58/pc Columbia,MO...81/58/0.00..78/59/pc. 83/64/pc Nashvige........84/64/0.00... 84/67/t...81/70/t Cairo...........88/72/0.00.. 98/69/s .. 99/69/s Rome...........79/59/0.00.. 76/66/pc. 82/69/pc ColumbiaSC....79/73/042... 85/72/t. 87/72/pc New Orleans.....88/77/0 00..88/72/pc. 88/74/pc Calgary.........90/63/0.00.. 70/57/pc.64/50/sh Santiago........57/36/0.00... 51/45/c. 47/47/sh Columbus, GA....89/72/0.00... 83/72/t...83/72/t New York.......82/72/0.01... 86/74/t. 89/74/pc Cancun.........84/73/050... 87/79/t...87/80/t Sao Paulo.......61/55/000.,68/5dpc. 72/54/pc Columbus OH....83/69/000...81/68/t...78/67/t Newark, Hl......86/73/000...86/73lt. 90/74/pc Dublin..........63/54/051...65/58/c. 63/46/pc Sapporo ........82/66/000..66/64/sh. 75/68/pc Concord,NH.....77/62/0.24... 83/65/t. 91/68/pc Norfolk, VA......87/73/1.17... 87/71/t. 88/73/pc Edinburgh.......57/46/000 ..64/54/pc. 60/50/sh Seoul...........81/70/000 80/73/sh. .. 84/73/pc CorpusChristi....98/79/000..96/72/pc.. 97/73/s OklahomaCity...88/61/000..85/6upc. 87/64/pc Geneva.........82/59/000..66/52/sh.72/55/pc Shangha/........99/81/000..91/81/pc.. 92/81/c DallasFtWorth...89/67/000...93/70/s. 92/71Ipc Omaha.........84/59/000 ..82/62/pc.. 84/65/s Harare..........75/46/000... 73/46/s ..72/41Is Singapore.......86/77/01089/79/sh. .. 89/79/sh Dayton .........82/66/0.01 ... 81/64/t...79/66/t Orlando.........83/73/0.22... 89/74/t...91/75/t Hong Kong......90/82/001 ..86/80/sh. 83/80lsh Stockholm.......66/52/000 .. 72/54/pc. 73/57/sh Denver....... 86/55/0.10 ..84/57/pc. 87/61/s PalmSprings....107/92/0.00..112/82/s. 112/78/s Istanbul.........79/66/000 ..83/64/pc .. 80/71/s Sydney..........68/48/000...66/42/s .. 66/37/s DesMoines......86/60/000..82/62/pc...84/66/t Peoria ..........75/60/0 00... 77/60/t. 82/64/pc lerusalem.......85/64/0.00...84/66/s ..87/66ls Taipei...........95/77/0.00 ..88/80/pc.. 88/80/s Detroit..........74/61/0.00... 81/68/t...79/67/t Philadelphia.....86/75/0.02... 87/74/t. 89/75/pc Johannesburg....67/52/000...65/42/s .. 61/40/s Tel Aviv.........84/73/000...91/69/s .. 92/68/s Duluth..........73/52/000 ..78/53/pc .. 80/61/s Phoeaix........l08/85/0 00 ..112/91/s111/88/pc Lima...........63/59/000... 70/59/s .. 71/61/s Tokyo...........79/68/000 ..77/70/sh. 81/74/sh El Paso..........89/65/0.00 ..88/71/pc. 92/72/pc Pittsburgh.......83/66/0.02... 81/69/t...77/67/t Lisbon..........73/59/000.. 93/70/s 91/66/s Toronto.........72/63/000... 79/63/t. 82/64/sh Fairhanks........72/53/000...72/46/c.. 72/51/c Portland,ME.....65/56/002...80/65/t. 86/67/pc London.........63/52/0.00... 67/55/c .. 69/48/c Vancouver.......77/61/0.00... 73/59/s.. 72/57/s Fargo...........89/63/000..86/64/pc.. 87/66/s Providence......83/72/000...85/70/t. 88/71/pc Madrid .........93/70/000..97/67/pc. 100/70/s Vienna..........81/55/000..92/6dpc. 78/56/sh Flagstaff........86/50/174..86/55/pc. 86/53/pc Raleigh.........77/72/028...85/70lt. 86/69/pc Manila..........93/79/000 ..89/80/sh.. 88/78/c Warsaw.........81/52/000 ..88/67/pc. 88/65/pc

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 ML B , C3 Sports in brief, C2 Tennis, C4 Cycling, C2

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

MLB COMMENTARY

BASEBALL

! t ' , l,l Ll 4ll i

Reds' Bailey throws no-hitter

t3 L'<~ li i

Pui mania is rea in

CINCINNATI — Homer Bailey fretted for a moment as first base-

man JoeyVotto reached to pluckthe ball out of the air for the final out. What next? Raise both arms in celebration. Bailey has this nohitter celebration down pat — just like his idol, Nolan Ryan. Another hard-throwin'

out in L.A. • Dodgers rookie YasiePui l g is generating hugenumbers — and buzz — in his first month in the major leagues

~Q=

Texan whowears No. 34 madesome no-hit history Tuesday night. Bailey threw his second in10 months and led the Cincinnati Reds' infield celebration with arms raised after a 3-0 victory

@ If t' "y

over the SanFrancisco

By Tim Dahlberg

/j

g",rt";

Giants. There was a bit of been-there, done-that in the humid night air. "It's something I've

The Associated Press

asiel Puig probably won't finish the season hitting .443, though by now there is a growing number of people in Los Angeles who surely believe he can. Hard to fault them, because Puig has turned a lot of people into believers in the month he has played baseball in the big

Y

already done, so I knew what to expect," Bailey

said of his easy-ascould-be step into rare territory. Bailey became the third Reds pitcher with more than one no-hitter, joining Jim Maloney and

Photos by Rob Kerr i The Bulletin

Des Chutes Historical Museum employee Vanessa Ivey says her love of baseball helped her in the creation of the exhibit called 'Diamonds in the Desert: Baseball and Bend, 1900 to the Present.' She holds a wood bat with 'Central Oregon' marked on it and the glove of Vince Genna.

Johnny VanderMeerstill the only big leaguer to toss two in a row. Bailey beat the Pirates10 in Pittsburgh last Sept. 28 and got another17 starts later. This one was at home with 27,509 fans "Homer! Homer!" as he finished it off in a tidy 102 pitches with one walk and nine strikeouts. The defending World

Series champions had only one momentwhen they thought they might get a hit.

"It was a pretty easy

no-hitter," Giants man-

ager Bruce Bochysaid.

• A new exhibit at the Des ChutesHistorical Museumshinesa light on the history of baseball in Bend

"We didn't hit too many balls hard. There weren't

any tough plays. We only hita couple balls

decent. Hewas really overmatching us all night." — The Associated Press

By Beau Eastes

Elks cruise to win over Gems

Elks to a 7-3victory over

Gartner (4-0) went 5/s innings, allowing only one run on six hits while

walking oneandstriking out three. He leads the WCL with four wins. David Murillo pitched

two scoreless innings in relief and struck out

three. The top of the lineup did most of the dam-

age for Elks offensively — Chase Fields, Jarren Larimer and Derek Dixon had four of the Elks' seven hits on the night, scoring three times

and driving in two runs among them. Keach Ballard added a pair of

singles, andZach Close doubled for Bend. Bend jumped out to a 4-0 lead in the first three innings and led 7-1 before Klamath scored twice in the ninth. The Elks improved their record to16-9, the best in the WCL. Bend leads the South Division

by three gamesover Klamath Falls (12-11), Cowlitz (10-9) andCorvallis (13-12). Bend wraps up its homestandwitha game tonight against the Gems, with first pitch at 6:35 p.m. A fireworks

display is also scheduled. — From wire reports

efore Jacoby Ellsbury played for the Bend Elks, before Vince Genna led the area's American Legion program, and before G.P. Putnam suited up for one of Bend's early town teams, there was the Bend Beauties Baseball Club. "Appropriate uniforms were black bloomers and red sweaters," The Bend Bulletin reported in its edition of Nov. 13, 1903, about the town's all-female baseball team. "The fact that a game was rarely finished was due entirely to the insufficient length of the days, and not as some have alleged, to the propensity of the girls for discussing the fashions or the beauties of their companions." Diamonds in the Desert: Baseball and Bend, 1900 to the Present, the Des Chutes Historical Museum's temporary exhibit on Central Oregon's long and colorful baseball heritage, highlights the Beauties and many othersteams and players from the area's past. The display features photos, gloves,

B

Clay Gartner stayed

Tuesday night at Bend's Vince Genna Stadium.

adjustments and more adjustments. But there is not much doubt by now that the player called "wild horse" by Mattingly in spring training because of the way he attacks the game is something special. Fans make sure they are back from the beer lines in time to watch him hit, and even a Puig strikeout has a certain air of excitement to it. "He kind of reminds me of myself," Dodgers center fielder Matt Kemp said. "Sometimes he plays too hard, and sometimes you have to tell him: 'Man, calm down. You can't make everyplay.'Bu the's done an amazing job in his first month in the big leagues. He's gotten big hits and made big plays on defense. He's doing a lot, and I think we're just feeding off the kid." SeePuig /C4

GOLF: LPGA TOUR

The Bulletin

undefeated for the season in leading the Bend

in West Coast League baseball action on

The buzz he is generating at Dodger Stadium is reminiscent of what Fernandomania was like when Fernando Valenzuela took the mound there morethan three decades ago. The numbers Puig has put up in his first month at the plate bring comparisons to the debut of Joe DiMaggio 77 years ago. He's a 22-year-old phenom who put a spark in the Los Angeles Dodgers when they were desperate for it most. He may have saved manager Don Mattingly's job, and he just may save the season for the Dodgers. History says it will not last. Never does at this level, where pitchers and hitters con-

tinually engage in a cat-and-mouse game of

standing andchanting

the Klamath Falls Gems

leagues.

Above are a couple of photos that are on display at the Des Chutes Historical Museum's baseball exhibit. At top, the1928 Bend Eagles line up for a team photo. At bottom, an undated photo of a sandlot team. The exhibit includes photos, equipment, newspaper clippings and a variety of other pieces of memorabilia.

If yougo What:"Diamonds in the Desert: Baseball and Bend, 1900 to the Present," exhibit at the Des Chutes Historical Museum When:The museum hoursareTuesdaythrough Saturday,10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Where:129N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend Cost:$5 for adults, $2 for teens13 to17 and free for children12

and under Wedsite:www.deschuteshistory.org Note:The museum is open and free to all on Thursday, July 4

old newspaper clippings, and even a complete 1947 Bend Elks uniform. SeeDiamonds/C3

This uniform from the 1947 Bend Elks team is one of many pieces of memorabilia on display at the Des Chutes Historical Museum. Today, the Elks are a collegiate summer team competing in the West Coast League.

Frank Franklin II / rhe Associated Press

Inbee Park kisses the championship trophy after winning the U.S. Women's Open on Sunday. Park has won the first three major tournaments of the year.

For Park, is it

one moreleg to get a Grand Slam, or two? By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

The good news for LPGA Tour commissioner Mike Whan is that his sport is dominating the golf conversation, which is rare. For the past two days, it seems like every time Whan turns on the TV he is hearing about Inbee Park, and that is how it should be. When she completeda masterful week of putting and precision at Sebonack Golf Club, the 24-year-old South Korean had won the U.S. Women's Open for her third straight major this year. Next up is a chance for Park to do what no golfer has done in the history of the royal and ancient game — win four professional

majors in a single season. SeePark/C4


WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL All Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L

Boston Baltimore TampaBay NewYork Toronto

51 47 45 44 41

Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Minnesota

Chicago

34 37 39 39 42

Central Division W L 45 38

Oakland Texas

Los Angeles Seattle Houston

Pct GB .600 .560 3t/t .536 5r/t

530 6 .494 9

Pct GB .542

44 38 36 33

38 42 44 47

537 I/2 475 5 1/2 450 7 1/2 .41 3 f Ot/t

W 49 48 40 36 30

L 35 35 43 47 54

.578

West Division

Prado3b 4 1 3 1 Niwnhsph 1 0 1 0 A okirf 5 0 1 0 Spancf 5 0 2 0 G regrsss 3 0 0 0 Lyonp 00 0 0 L Schfrcf-If 4 1 1 0 Werthrf 3 0 0 0 C orbinp 3 0 0 0 Reckerc 4 1 2 2 W eeks2b 4 1 1 0 Harperlf 4 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Quntnllss 4 1 2 3 ArRmr3b 4 0 1 0 Zmrmn3b 4 0 2 0 W Harrsp 0 0 0 0 Hefnerp 2 0 0 0 JFrncs1b 2 1 1 2 AdLRc1b 2 0 0 0 Erchvz1b 1 0 0 0 DnMrpph-2b 2 1 0 0 Haltonlf 4 0 0 0 Dsmndss 4 0 1 0 Totals 3 3 1 6 1 Totals 3 49 129 CGomzcf 0 0 0 0 Rendon2b 4 0 2 0 Arizona DDD DDD 1DD — 1 M aldndc 4 1 1 1 KSuzukc 4 0 1 0 New York Dgg D 1 07 1x — 9 Bianchiss 4 0 1 1 Strasrgp 1 0 0 0 DP — Arizona 1. LOB —Arizona 8 NewYork 3. W Perltp 2 0 0 0 Tracyph I 0 0 0 28 M.Montero (11), Prado (14), E.Young(15), A xfordp 0 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 Lagares(10), Byrd(14), Satin (7). HR —Prado (7), YBtncrph 1 0 1 0 Krolp 0000 Recker(3). Hndrsnp 0 0 0 0 Berndnph I 0 0 0 Arizona IP H R E R BB SO Lucroyph 1 0 0 0 Corbin L,9-1 6 6 5 5 1 4 M cGnzp 00 0 0 1-3 3 3 3 0 0 Ziegler FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 W.Harris 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 8 4 Totals 3 30 8 0 Roe 1 2 1 1 1 0 Milwaukee D g g Dgg D40 — 4 New York Washington D g g Dgg Dgg — g HefnerW,3-6 7 4 1 1 2 6 E—Zimmerman(14). DP Washington1.LOB Hawkins 1 I 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee9, Washington 10. 2B—JFrancisco (4), Lyon 1 1 0 0 1 1 Maldonado(6). SB—L.Schafer (2). CS—Ad.LaRoche Corbin pitched to 4baters in the7th. (1) S Strasburg. T—2:24 (Raindelay: 1:41). A—21,500 (41,922). Milwaukee IP H R E R BB SO W.Peralta 5133 0 0 2 5 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Interleague Axford HendersonW,3-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 Mic Gonzale z 1 2 0 0 0 1 Red Sox 4, Padres1 Fr.Rodriguez 1 2 0 0 0 2 Washington Strasburg 7 3 0 0 4 8 BOSTON — BratTdon SITyder hit StorenL,2-2 1 4 4 4 1 0 Krol I I 0 0 0 0 a bases-loaded double al)d John T—3:23.A—24,897(41,418). Lackey struck out six over eight

NO HITS FOR HOMER

Standings

= . JAZilf

I/(

Pct GB 583

z I

r/t

.482 Bt/t 434 12t/t

k

.357 19

Teesday'sGames Detroit 7,Toronto6 Boston 4, SanDiego1 Seattle 9,Texas2 Chicago WhiteSox5, Baltimore2 Cleveland 6, KansasCity 5 N.Y.Yankees7, Minnesota3 Tampa Bay8, Houston0 Oakland 8,ChicagoCubs7 L.A. Ange s5, St.Louis1 Today's Games Detroit (Scherzer 12-0) at Toronto(Jo.Johnson1-2), 4:07 p.m. Baltimore (Feldman0-0) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 3-5), 4:10p.m. San Diego(Volquez6-6) at Boston (Lester 8-4), 4:10

Al Behrman /The Associated Press

p.m. Seattle (F.Hernan dez8-4) at Texas(D.Holland 6-4), 5:05 p.m. Cleveland (Kazmir 4-4) at Kansas City (Guthrie 7-6), 5:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 8-6) at Minnesota (Walters 2-4), 5:10p.m. Tampa Bay(Ro.Hernandez4-9) at Houston (B.Norris 5-7), 5:10p.m. ChicagoCubs(Garza3-1) at Oakland(Colon11-2), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis(S.Miger8-6) atL.A.Angels (Wigiams5-3), 7:05 p.m.

Cincinnati Reds starting pitcher Homer Bailey, front right, hugs catcher Ryan Hanigan after Bailey threw a no-hitter against the San Francisco Giants on Tuesday night in Cincinnati.

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 49 34 Washington 42 41 Philadelphia 40 44 NewYork 35 45 Miami 30 52 Central Division W L Pittsburgh 51 31 St. Louis 49 33 Cincinnati 48 36 Chicago 35 46 Milwaukee 33 49 West Division W L

Baltimore

Arizona Colorado SanDiego LosAngeles SanFrancisco

Pct GB .590 .506 7 476 9t/t .438 I 2r/t

.366 18'/z

Pct GB .622 .598 2 .571 4 .432 I 5r/t

.402 18

Pct GB 506

42 41 41 43 40 44

.488 tr/t 476 2r/t

39 43 39 44

.470 3

476 2t/t

Teesday'sGames Milwaukee 4,Washington 0 Philadelphia 3, Pittsburgh1 N.Y.Mets9, Arizona1 Atlanta11,Miami3 Boston 4, SanDiegoI Cincinnati 3,SanFrancisco 0 L.A. Dodgers 8, Colorado0 Oakland 8, ChicagoCubs7 L.A. Angel5, s St.Louis1

American League

Mariners 9, Rangers 2 ARLINGTON, Texas — KBITdrys Morales homered twice and tied a career high with six RBIS to lead Seattle past Texas. ab r hbi

P.HughesW,4-7 7 Claiborne

6 12-3 3 Warren 0 0 RiveraS,27-28 1 - 3 0

Baltimore's four-game winning streak. Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi Markksrf 4 1 3 0 DeAzacf-If 3 1 0 0 Machd3b 3 0 1 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 2 0 H ardyss 4 0 0 0 Riosrf 411 1 A .Jonescf 4 0 I I A.Dunn1b 4 I I 2 C.Davis1b 3 0 0 0 Konerkdh 4 0 0 0 Wietersc 4 0 0 0 Gigaspi3b 3 2 2 1 Valenci dh 3 0 0 0 Viciedo If 4 0 1 0 ChDckrph 1 0 0 0 JrDnkscf 0 0 0 0 Reimldlf 3 0 I 0 Bckhm2b 4 0 3 I M cLothph 1 0 1 0 Flowrsc 4 0 0 0 BRorts2b 4 1 1 1 Totals 3 4 2 8 2 Totals 3 45 105 B altimore 001 0 0 0 0 1 0 — 2 Chicago Dgg 101 30x — 5 DP — Chicago 1. LOB —Baltimore 7, Chicago7. 2B — McLouth (16), AI.Ramirez (18). HR—B.Roberts

ab r hbi

Enchvzrf 5 1 1 0 Kinsler2b 4 0 1 0 Frnkn2b 5 2 2 0 Andrusss 5 1 2 I I banezlf 3 2 I I N.cruzrf 4 0 2 0 KMorlsdh 5 2 3 6 EBeltrepr-rf 0 0 0 0 Seager3b 4 2 2 0 ABeltre3b 4 0 1 0 Smoak1b 4 0 1 0 Chirins3b 0 0 0 0 A ckleycf 5 0 1 1 Przynsc 4 0 0 0 Z uninoc 5 0 I I M orlndlb 4 0 I 0 BMiller ss 4 0 1 0 Profar dh 3 0 1 0 D vMrplf 4 0 1 0 LMartncf 4 1 2 0 Totals 4 0 9 139 Totals 3 6 2 111 Seattle 2 00 132 100 — 9

0 1

TORONTO — Torii Hunter drove in the tiebreaking run with a two-out infield single in the eighth inning and Detroit rallied from a 4-0 deficit to beat Toronto. Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi AJcksncf 5 0 1 0 Reyesss 5 1 1 0 T rHntrrf 5 1 4 1 RDavislf 3 1 0 0 Micarr 3b 3 1 1 3 Bautist rf 2 2 2 1 RSantg3b 0 0 00 CIRsmscf 4 2 2 4 Fielder1b 5 0 0 0 DeRosa1b 4 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 5 0 1 0 Mlzturs3b 4 0 0 0 J hPerltss 4 1 1 0 Tholec 4 0 1 1 Dirks f 4 1 1 0 Bonifac2b 4 0 1 0 Infa nte2b 4 2 2 I Kawskdh 4 0 0 0 A vilac 31 1 2 T otals 3 8 7 127 Totals 3 46 7 6 Detroit 0 60 000 010 — 7 Toronto 4 20 000 000 — 6 LOB —Detroit 8, Toronto4. 28—A.Jackson(11), Infante (18),Avila (5), Col.Rasmus(13), Bonifacio Detroit

White Sox 5, Orioles 2 CHICAGO — Adam DUITnand

1 2 0 0

2 0 1 0

3 I 0 0

DedunoL,4-3 6 5 3 Swarzak 1 4 4 Pressly 1 1 0 Thielbar 1 0 0 Warrenpitchedto1baher inthe9th. T—3'12.A—29,029(39,021).

3 4 0 0

I 0 0 0

I 1 1 1

Minnesota

Benoit S,6-6 Toronto

1

0 0 0 0

Wang J.Perez Loup Cecil

I 2-3 8 6 6 2 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 WagnerL,1-3 I 2 1 1 Oliver 1 0 0 0 HBP—byFister (R.Davis). PB—Avila. T 2:48. A 27,189(49,282).

1 1 0 1 0 0

1

1 4 2 3 I 2

Yankees 7, Twins 3 MINNEAPOLIS — RobinsonCano

DAdms3b AIGnzlzss

4 2 2 0 Hickscf 4 4 2 2 3 Flormnss 3 Thomsph 1 3 7 7 107 Totals 3 6

Totals New York Minnesota

Diamonds Continued from C1 "Baseball has very deep roots here," says Vanessa Ivey, a historian at the museum and the exhibit's curator. "In 1903, on the front page of The Bulletin, there's a plea from people in town wanting to form a baseball team." According to Ivey, a lifelong New Y ork Yankees fan wh o g rew u p near Portland in the town of Banks, Bend was home to "townie" teamssquads sponsored by local businesses that played one another — as far back as 1903 and possibly even further. "The Bulletin started in 1903, so that's really as far back as I can go," says Ivey, who in her research viewed archived digital copies of the newspaper and original editions bound

220 000 000 3 9 3

ggg 03g 4gg — 7 g g1 Dgg 002 — 3

CINCINNATI — Homer Bailey threw his second no-hitter itT 10 months and the first ilT the majors

this season to leadCincinnati (see story, Clj. San Francisco Ci n cinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi G Blanccf 3 0 0 0 Choocf 2 1 2 0 Scutaro2b 3 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 0 0 0

Indians 6, Royals 5 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Carlos Santana and Asdrubal Cabrera

each drove in apair of runs, and Cleveland took advantage of some

Swisherrf-1b 4 0 3 0 BButlerdh 4 0 1 1 CSantnc 1 0 0 2 EJhnsnpr-dh 0 0 0 0 MrRynl1b 3 0 0 1 S.Perezc 3 0 1 0 Raburnrf 0 0 0 0 Mostks3b 2 1 1 0 G iambidh 4 1 2 1 Loughrf 4 1 1 0 Chsnh83b 4 1 1 0 Glavt82b 3 1 0 0 S tubbscf 4 0 0 0 Dysoncf 3 0 0 0 T otals 3 1 6 9 6 Totals 3 35 7 5 C leveland 200 2 0 0 2 00 — 6 K ansas City D g g 0 4 0 D10 — 5 DP Cleveland 1,KansasCity 4. LOB Cleveland 8 KansasCity 7. 28—Swisher (16), Giambi

P oseyc 3 0 0 0 Votto1b 3 1 1 1 Sandovl3b 3 0 0 0 Phigips2b 3 1 1 2 P ence rf 3 0 0 0 Bruce rf 4 0 00 Belt 1b 3 0 0 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 1 0 A nTrrslf 3 0 0 0 Paullf 30 0 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 0 0 DRonsnlf 1 0 0 0 Llnccmp 2 0 0 0 Hanignc 3 0 1 0 M ijaresp 0 0 0 0 HBailyp 3 0 1 0 A ffeldt p 0 0 0 0

SRosari p 0 0 0 0 Abreuph 1 0 0 0

T otals 2 7 0 0 0 Totals

2 93 7 3

San Francisco Dgg Dgg Dgg — g Cincinnati 10g 0 0 2 D gx — 3 E Lincecum (4) DP San Francisco 1 LOB—San Francisco 1, Cincinnati 8 2B —Choo (19). HR —Phillips (12). SB—Frazier (5) S—Cozart. SF — Voto.

San Francisco I P

H R

LincecumL,4 9 5 1-3 6 3 Mijares 2-3 0 0 Affeldt 1 1 0 S.Rosario 1 0 0

Cincinnati

J.SmithH,B

PestanoH,5 C.PerezS8-10 I KansasCity Mendoza Hochevar

I 1

0 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 I 0 0 1

4 6 4 2 0 0 Collins L,2-3 0 0 2 Crow 1 1 0 Bchen 2 2 0 Col inspitchedto 2baters inthe7th.

4 0 2 0 0

4 1 2 I 0

I 0 I

2 4 0 1 2

HBP —by Kluber (A.Gordon), by Mendoza(Mar. Reynolds). T—3:09.A—15,625 (37,903).

Rays 8, Astros 0

and Desmond Jennings homered and drove in four runs asTampa Bay beat Houston. TampaBay Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi DJnngscf 5 2 3 4 Elmoress 4 0 0 0 SRdrgzlf 1 0 0 0 Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 Joyceph-If 2 0 0 0 CarterIb 4 0 0 0

Z obrist2b 5 0 0 0 JDMrtnlf 3 0 1 0 Longoridh 4 0 2 0 Corprnc 3 0 2 0 Fuldpr-dh 0 1 0 0 BBarnscf 2 0 0 0 WMyrsrf 4 1 1 1 Rcedendh 2 0 0 0 YEscorss 4 1 1 2 Kraussph-dh 1 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 2 1 MDmn 3b 3 0 0 0 J Molinc 4 2 1 0 Paredsrf 3 0 1 0 KJhnsn 3b 4 0 2 0 T otals 3 7 8 12 8 Totals 2 9 0 4 0 T ampa Bay 1 0 g 2 0 2 D03 — 8

HBaileyW,5-6 9 0 0 0 1 WP — Affeldt. T—2:44. A—27,509(42,319).

9

shutout of the season and rookie sensation Yasiel Puig had three more hits, including a solo homer,

to lead Los Angelespast Colorado. Los Angeles Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi

M.ERis2b 5 0 1 1 LeMahi2b 4 0 1 0 Puigrf 5 2 3 1 Rutledgss 3 0 0 0 A dGnzlIb 5 1 2 2 CGnzlzlf 4 0 0 0 HRmrzss 5 2 2 0 Cuddyrrf 4 0 0 0 Ethierlf 4 1 2 1 Arenad3b 3 0 0 0 Kempcf 5 0 0 1 Helton1b 3 0 1 0 A .ERisc 3 2 2 0 Torrealc 3 0 2 0 U ribe3b 4 0 2 2 Colvincf 3 0 0 0 K ershwp 3 0 0 0 Oswaltp 1 0 0 0 Pachec ph 1 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 CDckrsph 1 0 0 0 Escaln p 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 9 8 14 8 Totals 3 0 0 4 0

Houston

7 0 1 1

3 1 0 0

0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0

0 10 0 0 0 1 0

BedardL,3-4 51- 3 6 4 4 6 Fields 12-3 1 1 1 0 Oberholtzer 2 5 3 3 0 J.Wrightpitchedto 2baters in the8th. HBP —byJWright (B.Barnes). T 3'01. A 19,631(42,060).

and saved by the museum. "I'm sure though there was baseball here before 1903." By the 1920s, Bend was home to a semiprofessional team. Players from out of the area often were set up with jobs in town, in part because of their skill on the baseball diamond. Taking its name from whichever business or civic group sponsored it that yearthe Elks, Eagles, Loggers and Athletics were all nicknames Bend squads took on at one time or another — the local nine competed in a statewide league, often as the only team east of the Cascades. "In 1928 — they were the Eagles then — Bend is playing at Medford for the Oregon State League championship," says Ivey, telling one of her favorite early-years stories. "Four of our

3 1 2

Philadelphia Pittsburgh ab r hbi ab r hbi M Yong3b 4 0 2 0 SMartelf 5 0 1 0 U tley2b 3 1 0 0 RMartnc 1 0 0 0 R oginsss 4 1 I 0 Mcctchcf 3 0 I 0 Howard1b 4 1 2 1 GJones1b 3 1 1 1 DBrwnlf 3 0 1 1 Ingeph-1b 1 0 0 0 DYongrf 3 0 I I PAlvrz3b 2 0 0 0 Mayrryrf 1 0 1 0 Walker2b 4 0 1 0 Reverecf 4 0 0 0 Mercerss 4 0 1 0 R uizc 3 0 I 0 Sniderrf 4 0 I 0 Pettionp 2 0 0 0 Cumptnp 2 0 0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Frndsnph 1 0 0 0 GSnchzph 1 0 0 0 Aumontp 0 0 0 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 JRmrzp 0 0 0 0 McKnrph 1 0 0 0 B astrdp 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 L .Nix ph I 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 3 9 3 Totals 3 11 6 1 Philadelphia Dg g D03 Dgg — 3 Pittsburgh Dgg D 0 1 DDD — 1 E DYoung (4), Snider(1), Mercer (6). DP Philadelphia 2.LOB —Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh9.

28 — D.Young (9), Mayberry (14). HR —G.Jones(8). SB S Marte(23) SF D.Brown. Philadelphia IP PettiboneW,4-3 5 2-3 3 DiekmanH,3 1-3 AumontH,1 I J.RamirezH,1 1 - 3 BastardoH,11 1-3 De FratusH,4 1 3PapelbonS,16-20 1

Pittsburgh

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

ER 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

B B SO 3 6 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 I 0 0 3 1 2

Braves11, Marlins 3 ATLANTA — Chris JohnsotT's

two-run, go-ahead double was the big hit in a four-run sixth inning that helped Atlanta top Miami.

San Diego Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi Forsyth2b 4 0 0 0 Egsurycf 4 0 2 0 Denorfirf 3 0 0 0 Victornrf 4 0 0 0 Quentin dh 4 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 1 0 0 0 Headly3b 4 0 0 0 D.Ortizdh 4 1 2 0 Blankslf 4 0 1 0 NapoliIb 3 1 0 0 G uzmn1b 4 1 2 1 JGomslf 4 1 2 0

H undlyc 4 0 1 0 Sltlmchc 2 1 0 0 Amarstcf 3 0 1 0 BSnydr3b 3 0 1 3 C iriacoss 3 0 1 0 Carpph I 0 0 0 Jo.Diaz3b 0 0 0 0 Iglesiasss 3 0 2 I Totals 3 3 1 6 1 Totals 2 94 9 4 San Diego Dgg D g g 1DD — 1 Boston Dgg 3D1 ggx - 4 DP — San Diego1. LOB —SanDiego 6, Boston 7. 28 Blanks(12), Guzman (8), Hundley(13), DOrtiz

(18), J.Gomes (9), B.Snyder(2). HR—Guzman (4). SB — Ciriaco 2 (6), Ellsbury (33), Pedroia (12). CS — Pedroia(3). SanDiego IP H R E R BB SO Erlin L,1-1 3235 Stauffer 2 134 Thatcher 1 0 Thayer 1 0 Boston LackeyW,6-5 8 6 UeharaS,5-7 1 0 T—2:48. A—36,498(37,499).

3 1 0 0

3 1 0 0

3 1 1 1

1 1 2 2

I I 1 0 0 0

6 2

Athletics 8, Cubs 7 OAKLAND, Calif. — Derek Norris hit a three-rutT homer with two outs in the eighth inning and Oakland rallied to beat Chicago and regain the AL West lead. Chicago Oakland ab r hbi ab r hbi V aluen3b 4 0 2 0 Crlspdh 4 0 1 2

Stcastrss 5 1 1 0 Lowrie2b-ss 4 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 5 1 1 0 Cespdslf 4 1 1 0 ASorinlf 4 1 1 3 Dnldsn3b 4 2 2 2

Rizzo lb 3 1 0 0 Freimnlb 4 0 2 0 DNavrrdh 4 1 3 0 Moss1b 0 0 0 0 B ogsvccf 4 2 2 0 CYoungcf 4 I I I Barney2b 3 0 1 1 Reddckrf 3 1 0 0 Castigoc 4 0 2 3 DNorrsc 3 2 2 3 Rosales ss 1 0 1 0 Sogardph-2b 3 1 0 0 Totals 3 6 7 137 Totals 3 48 108 Chicago Dgg BD2 ODD — 7 Oakland 210 2DD 03x — 8

E—St.castro (15). DP—Oakland 2. LOB —Chicago 5,Oakland4. 2B—D.Navarro (2), Castigo(14). HR — A.S ori a no (10), Donal d son (14), C.Yo u ng (8), Miami Atlanta D.Norris (4). SB —Crisp (14). CS—Valbuena (3), ab r hbi ab r hbi —Barney. Pierrelf 5 0 0 0 Smmnsss 5 1 2 2 Crisp (4).SF Chicago IP H R E R BB SO Polanc3b 4 0 2 0 Heywrdrf 4 1 0 0 Rusin 3 136 3 3 0 2 Sloweyp 0 0 0 0 J.Uptonlf 4 3 3 1 Viganueva 2 2-3 2 2 0 1 1 Rugginph 1 0 0 0 FFrmn1b 4 2 2 1 B.ParkerH,1 12-3 1 1 1 0 1 Stantonrf 3 1 1 0 Mccnnc 5 1 3 2 Russel L,1-2BS,6-6 1-3 1 2 2 1 0 Morrsn1b 4 1 2 2 Uggla2b 5 0 0 1 Oakland Dzunacf 4 0 0 0 BUptoncf 1 0 0 0 Dietrch2b 4 1 1 0 RJhnsncf 3 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 3 0 3 0 CJhnsn3b 4 2 3 2 Brantlyc 4 0 1 0 Janishpr-3b 0 1 0 0 Koehlerp 2 0 0 0 Medlenp 2 0 2 0 Dobbsph 1 0 1 1 JSchafrph 1 0 1 1 D Jnngsp 0 0 0 0 Varvarp 0 0 0 0 W ebbp 0 0 0 0 AWoodp I 0 0 0 DSolan3b 1 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 3 113 Totals 3 9 111610 Miami 200 D01 DDD — 3 Atlanta D11 104 13x — 11

E—Polanco(2), Pierre(1), Janish(1). DP—Mi-

ami 1, Atlanta1. LOB —Miami 9, Atlanta 7. 2B—Di-

52-3 10 7 7 I Griffin Blevins 1131 0 0 0 OteroW,I-O I 2 0 0 0 BalfourS,20-20 1 0 0 0 1 WP — Griffin 2. T—3:18. A—17,273(35,067).

6

3 0 1

Angels 5, Cardinals1 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Jered Weaver

earned his second win of an

injury-plagued seasonwith help (7),Brantly(9), F.Freeman (15), Mccann(5), L os Angeles 0 2 2 1 0 0 111 — 8 etrich C.Johnson2 (18), Medlen(1). 3B—Simmons (1), from a five-run second inning, Colorado 000 000 Dgg — 0 J.Upton (2). HR —Morrison (2). S—Hechavarria. and Los Angeles beatSt. Louis to E—M.ERis (4). DP—Los Angeies 1. LOB —Los SF — F.Freeman. Angeles8, Colorado4. 28—Puig (6), H.Ramirez (7), Miami IP H R E R BB SO extend its win streak to seven. A.Ellis 2(11). HR —Puig (8), Ad.Gonzalez(11). SBKoehler 5 5 3 2 0 4 Ethier(2) CS Puig(2) S Kershaw,Rutledge D a.Jenni n gs L, 0 -1 0 3 3 3 0 0 St. Louis Los Angeles LosAngeles IP N R ER BB SO Webb 1 3 I I 0 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi KershawW,7-5 9 4 0 0 0 8 Slowey 2 5 4 4 2 2 M crpnt2b 4 0 1 0 Shucklf 4 02 1 Colorado Atlanta Y Molinc 4 0 2 0 Cowgilllf 0 0 0 0 OswaltL,0-3 5 9 5 5 1 5 Medlen W,6-7 6 9 3 3 2 I B eltranrf 4 0 1 0 Troutcf 4 0 0 1 3 3 2 2 2 4 Ottavino Varvaro 1 1 0 0 0 0 Craiglf 4 1 2 0 Pujolsdh 3 0 0 0 I 2 1 I 0 0 Escalona A.Wood 2 1 0 0 0 2 M Adms1b 4 0 1 0 Hamltnrf 4 1 1 0 T—2:35. A—37,419(50,398). Da.Jenningspitchedto 3baters inthe6th. Freesedh 4 0 2 1 HKndrc2b 4 1 3 0 T—3:05.A—28045 (49,586).

Brewers 4, Nationals 0

WASHINGTON — Stephen

Strasburg had hitters flailing at Houston 000 000 Dgg — 0 DP— TampaBay1,Houston1.LOB— TampaBay9, curveballs for sevenscoreless Houston3.2B—YEscobar (12), Loney(19), J.Molina innings, getting all eight of his (7). HR —De.Jennings (10). SB—De.Jennings (10). CS — Paredes(3). SF—W.Myers. strikeouts with the same pitch Tampa Bay IP H R E R BB SO in a magnificent outing that was PriceW,2-4 J Wright Jo.Peralta Farnsworth

PITTSBURGH — Jonathan Pettibone pitched neatly into the sixth inning, and the Phillies snapped the Pirates' nine-game winning streak.

CumptonL,0-1 5 2 - 3 6 3 3 1 E R BB SOJu.Wilson 11-3 0 0 0 0 3 2 8 Morris 2 3 0 0 0 0 I 2 HBP —byCumpton(Ruiz). WP —Morris. 0 I I T 304 A 30301 (38,362) 0 0 1

(6), B.Butler(17), S.Perez(14). HR—A.Gordon (8) SF — C.Santana. Dodgers 8, Rockies 0 Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO Kluber 5134 4 4 2 3 DENVER — Clayton Kershaw 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Hagadone 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 tossed a four-hitter for his second Allen W,3-0

(14). HR —Mi.cabrera (26), Col.Rasmus(15). SBTor.Hunter(2). S—Avila. Detroit IP H R E R BB SO HOUSTON — David Price pitched Fister 6 7 6 6 1 4 three-hit ball for seven innings in Alburquerque W,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 his return from the disabled list SmylyH,9 1 0 0 0 0 0

Texas gg1 ggg 100 — 2 homered for the third straight E—Franklin (5), Kinsler (8). DP—Seattle 4. game and Phil Hughesgave LOB Seattle 8,Texas9. 28—Seager (23), Smoak (8), Ackley(5). HR Ibanez(20), K.Morales2 (11). up one run on six hits in seven SB — L.Martin (17). innings, lifting New York over Seattle IP H R E R BB SO J.Saunders W,6-8 62-3 10 2 1 1 5 Minnesota. Medina 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 O.Perez Minnesota 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York ab r hbi ab r hbi Wilhelmsen 1 1 0 0 0 0 Texas Gardnrcf 5 0 0 0 Dozier2b 5 0 1 2 GrimmL,7-6 4 7 6 5 2 I ISuzukirf 4 1 2 1 Mauerc 4 0 I 1 Wolf 3 5 3 3 1 0 Cano2b 4 I 2 3 Doumitdh 5 0 2 0 Lindblom 2 1 0 0 0 3 Hafnerdh 4 0 0 0 Mornea 1b 4 0 0 0 Grimm pitchedto3 baters inthe5th. AlmontIf 4 0 1 0 Plouffe3b 3 0 1 0 HBP —by J.Saunders (Profar), by Wolf (Seager). Overay1b 4 1 1 0 Arcialf 3120 WP — Wolf. PB—Zunino. CStwrt c 4 0 0 0 Parmelrf 4 0 0 0 T—2:49.A—39,579(48,114).

1 2 0 0

wild pitching to beat KansasCity. (1), ADunn(22), Gigaspie(6). SB—AI.Ramirez(19) Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO Hammel L,7-5 7 9 5 5 I 7 Cleveland KansasCity Gausman 1 1 0 0 0 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Chicago B rantlylf 3 1 1 0 AGordnlf 4 1 2 4 Joh.Danks W,2-5 7 6 2 2 1 4 Acarer ss 4 I 1 2 AEscor ss 5 0 0 0 NJones 23 I 0 0 I 0 Kipnis2b 4 2 1 0 Hosmer1b 5 1 1 0

Tigers 7, Blue Jays 6

p.m. Miami (Nolasco4-8) at Atlanta (Minor8-3), 4:10 p.m. SanDiego(Volquez6-6) at Boston (Lester 8-4), 4:10 p.m. San Francisco (Zito4-6) at Cincinnati (Cingrani3-0), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers(Greinke5-2) at Colorado(Chatwood 4-1), 5:10 p.m. ChicagoCubs(Garza3-1) at Oakland(Colon 11-2), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis(S.Mdler8-6) atL.A.Angels (Wigiams5-3), 7:05 p.m.

Texas

Danks pitched into the eighth inning al)d Chicago snapped

HBP—byHammel (DeAza). T—2:23. A—19,746(40,615).

3:05 p.m. Philadelphia(Lannan1-2) at Pittsburgh(Locke7-1), 4:05 p.m. Arizona(Delgado0-2) atN.Y.Mets (Harvey7-1), 4:10

Seattle

E—Parmelee (1). LOB —NewYork4 Minnesota National League 9. 2B Almonte(4), DAdams(4), Alb.Gonzalez (1), Dozier(9),Arcia(11), Hicks(7). HR —Cano (20). New York IP H R E R BB SO Reds 3, Giants 0

Conor Gillaspie homered, John

ThorntonH,17 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 A.Reed S,22-26 1 1 0 0 0 Joh.Dankspitchedto1 batter inthe8th.

Today'sGames Milwaukee (Lohse3-6) atWashington (Detwiler 2-6),

strong innings for Boston in awin over slumping SanDiego.

Phillies 3, Pirates1

wasted when the Brewers scored off the Natiol)als bullpen. Juan Francisco's two-rutT double in the eighth started a scoring spree off

Drew Storen (2-2) as the Brewers snapped asix-game losing streak. Milwaukee Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi

(Bend) players didn't arrive until midway through the second game of the doubleheader because their car broke down.... A Deschutes deputy sheriff stepped in and played first base, and one of the Medford players caught.... Transportation back then was always kind of irky." That same year, Ivey says, the Bend Eagles played the Salem Senators in Eugene for the Willamette Valley

Mets9,Diamondbacks1 NEW YORK — Jeremy HeftTer and the New York Mets handed Patrick Corbin his first loss, breaking away from Arizona to send the NL West leaders to their seasonworst fifth straight defeat. Arizona Pollockcf

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home," Eugene'sChamber of Commerce politely asked. "We have plenty. We are neutral and will see that justice is done." Other highlights from the 1920s and '30s in the exhibit are photographs of the old O'Donnell Field, a large open field on Greenwood Avenue where Miller Lumber is located today. Baseball games, rodeos and the circus were all staged at O'Donnell League championship. Looking to Field until sometime in the late 1940s drum up a crowd, the Eugene Cham- when Memorial Field — now known ber of Commerce telegraphed The as Vince Genna Stadium — was built. Bend Bulletin and encouraged fans According to old Bulletin clips in the from Central Oregon to make the trip exhibit, the Bend Elks played the over the mountains. Included in the Portland Beavers of the Pacific Coast telegram was the following passage, League at O'Donnell Field in 1928, assuring Bend fans that the game and Hall of Famer Ty Cobb umpired would be fairly officiated: part of a game at O'Donnell in 1938. "Please leave your weapons at I vey's exhibit, which will be on

Jaycf 3 0 0 0 Trumo1b 4 1 1 1 Descal3b s 4 0 0 0 Cagasp3b 3 1 1 1 Kozmass 4 0 0 0lannettc 3 0 0 0 A ybarss 3 1 1 1 Totals 3 5 1 9 1 Totals 3 25 9 5 St. Louis DDD 1DD ODD — 1 Los Angeles DBD Dgg Ogx - 5

E—M.carpenter(8), Callaspo(10). DP—St. Louis 2, LosAngeles2. LOB—St. Louis 8, LosAngeles4. 28 —M.carpenter (24), Ma.Adams (8), Freese(11). CS — Shuck(4). IP H R E R BB SO St. Louis Lynn L,10-3 6 9 5 5 I 8 Blazek 1 0 0 0 0 0 Muiica I 0 0 0 0 2 Los Angeles WeaverW,2-4 7 6 I I 0 5 Jepsen 0 3 0 0 0 0 S.Downs H,16 1 0 0 0 0 D.De LaRosa 1 0 0 0 0 Jepsenpitchedto 3 baters inthe8th

1 1

HBP by Wea ver (Jay). T—2:40. A—39,455(45,483).

display until the end of the year, also tells the story of the area's traditionally strong American Legion Baseball program and recounts Central Oregon's run of minor league teams. (Anyone still have a Bend Rainbows

ball cap hanging around the house'?) Her project is always evolving, and Ivey is also working on the history of minorities and their baseball contributions to Central Oregon. "There's just s omething a bout baseball," says Ivey, a self-professed fanatic of the sport who while growing up taught herself how to keep a baseball scorebook. "They were playing games in between battles in the Civil War. It's so entrenched in our history." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletin.com.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 20'I3

Park Continued from C1 Adding to the moment is the venue — the Women's British Open will be at St. Andrews, the home of golf. Any other year, the golf world would be buzzing over the prospect of a Grand Slam. But not this year. Because for such a historic occasion, there is way too much confusion. It was Whan who decided for noble reasons in 2010 to elevate The Evian C hampionship i n F r a nce t o m a j o r championship status starting in 2013, giving the LPGA Tour five majors for the first time in its 63-year history. Just his luck, it turned out to be the year one of his players had a shot at the Grand Slam. Except that winning four majors is not really a Grand Slam when there are five on the schedule. Is it? "If you would have asked me as a golf nut about five majors, I would have said, 'It doesn't feel right to me,'" Whan said Tuesday morning. "Then you become commissioner of the LPGA Tour. Do you or don't you? If you don't ... your job here is to grow the opportunities for women in the game worldwide. We don't get the exposure anywhere near the men'sgame except forthree or four times a year, and those are around the

majors. "Jump forward to 2013," he said. "The fact I can turn on the TV every night and the discussion is on the LPGA and five majors and what does this mean ... the world views this as frustrating. In my own silly world, this is the most attention we've had in a long time." Golf always has been about four majors, or at least it seems that way. It dates to 1930 when Bobby Jones swept the biggest championships of his era — th e Br itish Open, British Amateur, U.S. Open and U.S. Amateur. George Trevor of the New York Sun referred to this feat as the "impregnable quadrilateral" of golf, while O.B. Keeler of the Atlanta Journal gave it a name that did not require a stiff upper lip. He called it a Grand Slam, a term from contract bridge that meant winning all 13 tricks. The spirit of t hat term i s a c l ean sweep, whether it's four, five or 13. Arnold Palmer gets credit for creating the modern version of the Grand Slam in 1960 when he won the Masters and U.S. Open and was on his way to play the British Open for the first time. He was traveling with Pittsburgh sports writer Bob Drum, who was lamenting that professional golf had led to the demise of what Jones had achieved in 1930. That's when Palmer suggested a new Grand Slam by winning the four professionalmajors. Comparisons between men's and w omen's golf are never easy, especially in the majors. The PGA Tour and European Tour do not own any of the four majors that its players have made famous. The press never bought into the notion of making The Players Championship a fifth men's major. It was Thomas Bonk of The Los Angeles Times who once wrote that there were "Three Stooges, Twelve Days of Christmas, Seven Dwarfs and

four major championships." Enough satd. The LPGA Tour now has eightmajors in its official history, including the du Maurier Classic, the Titleholders and the Western Open. Babe Zaharias is the last player to win three straight majors on the calendar, but that was in 1950 when that was all there were. During a five-year stretch in the 1970s there were only two LPGA majors. And now there are five? Women's golf is not as steeped in tradition. More important, its pockets have never been very deep. That is why the LPGA Championship, which dates to 1955, essentially took over what had been a regulartour event in Rochester, N.Y. The PGA of America does not have a women's version of a major because, among other reasons, the LPGA Tour has its own teaching and club professional division. Tradition is the Kraft Nabisco, the only major played on the same course (Rancho Mirage) where the w i nner jumps into the pond. But it was a regular LPGA Tour event for 11 years before it was designated a major. The Women's British Open was first played in 1976, became part of the LPGA schedule in 1994 and did not become a major until 2001. And now the LPGA has The Evian Championship, which started in 2000 and now is supposed to be a major, right up there with the U.S. Women's Open. Oddly enough, Park is the defending champion. The field will be similar. The course is the same. And now it's a major. "Sometimes it's hard to fit into the box how we compare history," Whan said. "I stopped seeing asterisks in L eBron James from p laying i n t h e 3-pointer era. You could talk a bout no-hitters and the DH (designated hitter). I lived in the hockey world, and they make small rules changes. Sports moves forward. The asterisk doesn't last. It's the new normal. "If Inbee wins the British Open and it's 2011, the media writes a bunch of stories and for the next seven months, 'See you guys next season.' Now if she wins, there will be more attention on The Evian Championship than even Evian could ever have fathomed," he said. "It could be good or it could be

bad."

But at least they're talking. And for women's golf, that is never a bad thing.

TENNIS: WIMBLEDON Novak Djokovic stretches to make a return during a match at Wimbledon last week.

~

$

Lisicki keeps winning to reach semifinals

4~ -

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la

Sang Tan I The Associated Press

By Eddie Pells The Associated Press nla

Isto -ran e 0'o ovic actua ma eo eastic? • At Wimbledon, the Serbian's amazing flexibility is ondisplay By Christopher Clarey

New York Times News Service

WIMBLEDON, England — The subject of the interview at Wimbledon was flexibility, and Novak Djokovic was asked if he knew about

Gumby. "Gumby?" Djokovic said. Gumby, his interviewer explained, was a television character made of green clay that later inspired a toy which could be bent into all sorts of improbable positions. "Oh yes, yes, I know," Djokovic said, laughing. "I am not this Gumby." Those in the tennis world would beg to differ. There are many qualities that have allowed Djokovic, the 26-year-old Serbian, to rise to No. I in an ultracompetitive era and remain there. He has quickness,power, excellent technique and, in recent years, considerably improved endurance. But if he has a defining quality, it is elasticity: his ability to stretch into splits or near-splits while extending himself into the corners to track down the opposition's best efforts. "Unbelievable," said Jim Courier, the U.S. Davis Cup captain and former world No. 1. "I've never seen a male tennis player like that. He is like Gumby." Djokovic's flexibility was a significant factor in a perilous first week on the fresh grass of Wimbledon as it allowed him to recover from tumbles and skids that might have had other men calling for a trainer. It will be a factor in the second week, with him set to play his 17th consecutive Grand Slam quarterfinal. His opponent today will be Tomas Berdych, whose easy, thunderous power will push Djokovic into corneraftercorner and extreme position after extreme position. "I take pride in that, yes, absolutely," Djokovic said. "I take pride in those moments on the court, and I know that it's the result of the hard work I put into everyday life." When asked about Djokovic, fitness coaches on tour say it is clear that Djokovic is naturally flexible. "Genetics are a talent, and the way he is with his flexibility, it wouldn't matter how much you or I stretched, we wouldn't be able to get to that level," said Brett Stephens, the Australian who once worked with former No. 1 Pete Sampras and is now helping the rising women's player from New Zealand, Marina Erakovic. But dig deeper with Djokovic and his team, an increasingly closed shop, and it is clear that his flexibility is anything but a coincidence. He paid unusual attention to it from a very young age because of the influence of his first coach, Jelena Gencic, who died last month in Belgrade during the French Open. Djokovic said Gencic's approach was always long-term. "Jelena was one of the people that had a huge impact and huge influence on that part of, let's say my profession, being flexible and taking

care of my elasticity of the muscles," he said in an interview on Saturday. "Because she taught me and convinced me that if I stayed flexible not only will I be able to move well around the court and be able to recover well after the matches but also I'll be able to have a long career. "And that's how basically, when I stopped working with her when I was 13 or 14 years old and I moved to Niki Pilic Tennis Academy, I was doing the regular fitness program we had in the academy, but also I was taking care independently about myself, about my flexibility. Because I knew she was talking something that had sense.And Ibelieved everything she said, and in the end now I really understand what she meant." His opponents are now paying the price. "There are many good players on defense but not like he is," said Bobby Reynolds, the 30-year-old American qualifier who lost to Djokovic in straight sets in the second round. "I can't say anybody moves like him or has that flexibility on the stretch that he does." According to Todd Martin, the former U.S. star who helped coach Djokovic earlier in his career, Djokovic starts most days with a split, executed with the help of his longtime physiotherapist Miljan Amanovic. "Novak wakes up, and it's like before he has his orange juice in the morning, he puts his leg on top of Miljan's shoulder and they basically hug," Martin said. "He stretches the hamstring before he does anything, and I'm telling you, he does it dead cold." Asked in a recent interview if Djokovic was the most flexible player in the top 10, Amanovic answered, "100 percent, 100 percent, 100 percent." "It can be four times a day," said Amanovic of the stretching routine. "You havea warming up before and a stretching before and then after again, and if you have two sessions per day, you're talking about four times," said Amanovic, who has been working for Djokovic since 2007. "It's all about time, but we make the time even if it isn't always easy." Asked how much of Djokovic's flexibility was natural and how much due to training, Gebhard Phil-Gritsch, Djokovic's fitness trainer, said that it was both. "It's a lot of work," said Gritsch, who has been part of the team since 2009. "You can see his commitment to every detail; to stretching. It's boring stuff to do it every day, day after day." Djokovic said he was well aware that he stretched more than most of his competitors. "Maybe it's not necessary in a way in the opinion of some people, but I know everything I do has a purpose," he said. "With my physiotherapist and my fitness coach, we all have this agreement, let's say, and the rhythm we've come to expect over the years that has brought us so much success. And so we don't want to change that because we know it's something that makes me feel good. And I know if I need to spend two hours a day stretching, I'll spend that time, because I know that's going to make

me feel good."

LONDON — If Sabine Lisicki had a letdown after defeating Serena Williams, it didn't show. If Lisicki is penciling herself into the Wimbledon final, she isn't saying. Showing no drop-off after her dramatic victory over Williams, the 23rd-seeded Lisicki returned Tuesday and made quick work of a much less intimidating opponent, 46th-ranked Kaia Kanepi, dispatching her 6-3, 6-3 in 65 minutes toadvance to her second career Wimbledon semifinal. "I was ready today," Lisicki said. "I knew from the past, out of experience, that I needed to make the switch quickly to be ready, and that's what I did." Indeed. Lisicki opened the match by breaking Kanepi's serve in the first game and didn't look back in that set. In the second, she had one hiccup — a game in which she double-faulted three times to drop a break and fall behind 2-1. She broke back right away, however, and won four of the next five games to close the match. Now, the 23-year-old German finds herself in the Wimbledon semifinals for the second time in three years. Her win against Williams made her the new, odds-on favorite to win the title and even pushed Britain's favorite tennis play-

er, Andy Murray, off the back pages of a couple London tabloids. All of which means almost nothing — at least to hear Lisicki tell it. "Match by match," she said. "Did that from the start and will continue to do that." Her next opponent is No. 4 Agnieszka Radwanska, who defeated No. 6 Li Na 7-6 (5), 4-6, 6-2 in a match that took more than 3'/2 hours to complete and included two rain delays, an injury timeout and a final game that lasted more than 10 minutes. The other semifinal will pit No. 15 Marion Bartoli of France against No. 20 Kirsten Flipkens of Belgium. Flipkens beat eighth-seeded Petra Kvitova 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 to knock the last remaining Grand Slam tournament winner out of the draw. Flipkens won her first career Grand Slam quarterfinal, continuing quite a comeback from health problems thatdropped herto No. 262 lastyear, not even eligible for the Wimbledon qualifying tournament. While Flipkens was winning, one of Belgium's best, Kim Clijsters was at home in America watching. "Still drying my eyes," Clijsters tweeted. "So

proud of how (Flipkens) handled the big occasion for the first time!" Flipkens, who was sidelined with blood clots in her legs, counts Clijsters among the few who believed in her when things got rough. "The people believing in me, I can count on one hand," she said. "It's amazing." Bartoli eliminated the last remaining American singles player, beating Sloane Stephens 6-4, 7-5 in a match halted with Stephens serving, down 5-4 at deuce. After the delay, Bartoli came out and won two points to secure the first set. Soon after, she was showered with boos because she had asked the umpire to stop the match in the first set when it started sprinkling on Court 1. "I didn't really get why the crowd was so against me at that point," Bartoli said. "Already, the courts were a bit slippery even when it's dry. When it's wet, it can get dangerous. I didn't want to stop the match for no reason. It was a precaution." Stephens said it would have been nice to finish the game before the break, which lasted about 2 t/2 hours. "Coming back and serving at deuce, that's always going to be tough for anyone," she said. This is Bartoli's deepest trip at a Grand Slam since the 2011 French Open and her deepest trip at Wimbledon since 2007, when she lost to Venus Williams in what remains her only Grand Slam final.

Puig Continued from C1 A month ago, the question was whether the Cuban could handle the lifestyle of a major league player. Now it is whether one spectacular month in the bigs is enough for an invite to the All-Star game. Already, a write-in campaign for Puig is underway online. Even if that falls short, it would be hard to imagine fellow players not voting Puig in as a backup, or manager Bruce Bochy not using one of his selections on him. His statistical sampling is small, yes, but it tells a big story. In just 106 official at bats through Tuesday he was hitting .443 and his OPS (on-

Barry Gutierrez/ rhe Associated Press

The Los Angeles Dodgers' Yasiel Puig, center, celebrates his solo home run off the Colorado Rockies' Adam Ottavino during the seventh inning of Tuesday night's game in Denver, an 8-0 win for the Dodgers.

base plus slugging) of 1.218 is the best in the National League. His 47 hits since being called up on June 3 are amonthly rookie record for

the Dodgers, and only DiMaggio (48, May 1936) had more hits in his first calendar month in the majors. He looks a lot like Bo Jackson once did, though so far he h as connected with curveballs at a lot higher rate than Jackson ever did. His seven home runs have included shots down the left-field line and into the right-center bleachers. Puig has also figured out how to say the right things in postgame interviews, even if they are trans-

lated from Spanish. "I'm really excited to be part of that list," Puig said after getting four hits Sunday in a win against Philadelphia, "but more excited that the team is winning." Indeed, the team is finally winning, much to the relief of Mattingly and the new owners who bankrolled more than $200 million in payroll this year. The Dodgers still haven't reached .500, but after winning nine of their past 10 they are just 2'/2 games out in the NL West.

Puig was not supposed to be the player to get them there, even after impressing everyone in his f irst stint in spring training. He was sent to the minors for seasoning

before things really got desperate at Chavez Ravine, and he was called up to play right field. He has not been out of the lineup since, energizing his teammates not only with his bat but with daredevil base running that does not always end well. After stealing two bases himself last week to set up the winning run in a game, Kemp

was asked what the difference was in the Dodgers of early season and now at midseason. "Puig," he answered. The Dodgers took a big chance on Puig, who was viewed as a raw talent when he was signed for $42 million over seven years in a gamble onlya deep-pocketed team could afford. The contract now looks like a bargain on a team loaded with big contracts, including one with Andre Ethier, who used to occupy right field at Dodger Stadium and could be the odd man out in the outfield once Carl Crawford returns from injury. For all Puig is doing on the field for the Dodgers, his impact on the franchise might be greater than his ability to hit or run the bases. Before he was called up, the Dodgers were struggling mightily, and Dodger Stadium was littered with empty seats. Now, fans who are notorious for leaving early to beat the traffic are staying to the end of games just to get another chance to see Puig hit. The .443 average is not likely to last the summer. But early indications are that Puigmania could be in for a long run in L.A. — Tim Dahlbergis a national sports columnist for The Associated Press. Write to him at tdahlbergC<ap.org or ht tp:/ltwit tercomltimdahlberg.


C5 THE BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 DOW ~ 14,932.41

© To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.comn/bueinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

+

srtp500

NASDAQ ~ 3,433.40

42 55

Toda+

Wednesday, July 3, 2013

Eye on trade The Commerce Department issues its tally today of the nation's imports and exports for May. Economists have forecast that the nation's trade gap narrowed slightly from the previous month, when it grew to $40.3 billion. That increase came as demand for foreign cars, cellphones and other imported goods outpaced growth in U.S. exports.

1,680

S&P 500

1,620

Close: 1,614.08

15,500 .

1,650

15,000

1,600

14,500 .

1,550

14,000

1,500

13,500 . M

seasonally adjusted, in billions

-$30

-33.3 -42 7 -43.3 - 37.1 -40.3

est.

NYSE NASD

-40.1

Vol. (In mil.) 3,211 1,637 Pvs. Volume 3,040 1,544 Advanced 1205 1220 Declined 1895 1274 New Highs 1 20 194 New Lows 33 20

-35

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DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

J

Close: 14,932.41

Change: -42.55 (-0.3%)

14,520 '

1,700

F

1 0 DA Y S .

.

13,000 . " J

F

HIGH LOW CLOSE 15049.22 14870.51 14932.41 6282.00 6186.73 6213.72 482.85 477.97 479.95 9204.98 9104.59 9144.73 3453.29 3415.23 3433.40 1624.26 1606.77 1614.08 1180.70 1165.28 1170.68 17202.03 17012.32 17091.20 995.55 982.97 989.47

M

CHG. -42.55 -27.81 +0.34 -23.16 -1.09 -0.88 -1.65 -17.22 -0.37

A

%CHG. WK -0.28% -0.45% +0.07% -0.25%

-0.03% -0.05% -0.14% -0.1 0% -0.04%

Mo OTR YTD +13.95% +17.09% T +5.93% L +8.30% L +13.71%

T

L

T T T T T T L

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+13.98% +16.50%

J

F

M

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Source: FsctSet

NAME

ALK 32.69 AVA 22.78 BAC 6 . 90 BBSI 19.99 Interest rate effect? BA 6 9 .03 U.S. mortgage rates have sudCascadeBancorp CACB 4.50 denly jumped from near-record Columbia Bnkg COLB 16.18 — 0 lows, makingbuying a home a Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47,72 — 0 more expensive proposition. Costco Wholesale COST 93.11 The average rate on the 30-year Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 fixed loan soared last week to 4.46 FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 percent, the highest average in Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 two years and a full point more Home Federal BncpID HOME 9.64 than a month ago. But are rising Intel Corp INTC 19.23 rates spurring more people to buy Keycorp K EY 7 . 46 — 0 sooner? The latest weekly survey Kroger Co KR 2 0 98 — 0 tyof home loan applications, due out Lattice Semi LSCC 3.17 LA Pacific L PX 9 . 8 7 ~ today, should provide some MDU Resources MDU 19.59 ~ insight. Mentor Graphics MENT 13.21 ~ Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ Nike Inc B NKE 44.02 ~ Nordstrom Inc JWN 49.40 — 0 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.01 tt — OfficeMax Inc OMX 3. 71 ~ PaccarInc PCAR 35,21 — 0 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ Plum Creek PCL 39.17 ~ Prec Castparts PCP 150.53 — 0 Safeway Inc SWY 14.73 ~ Schnitzer Steel SCHN 23.07 0 — Sherwin Wms S HW 122.79 ~ Stancorp Fncl SFG 28.74 — 0 StarbucksCp SBUX 43,04 — 0 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 ~ UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11,17 — 0 Unemployment monitor US Bancorp USB 30.96 ~ Economists are projecting that WashingtonFedl WAFD 15,22 — 0 fewer Americans sought unemWells Fargo &Co WFC 31.25 — 0 ployment benefits last week. Weyerhaeuser WY 2 1.87 ~

Capifal~

seasonally sdiusted, in thousands

355 346

346

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to buy back $1B in stock

Capital One Financial is Cpinpany which is expected to close joining the list of compa$pptiight by the end of September. The McLean, Va., nies buying back their common stock. The credit card com p any said the Federal issuer said Tuesday that it will Rese r ve approved its stock buy back up to $1 billion of its buyb a cks through March 2014, stock after completing the sale of c o ntingent on the closing of the its Best Buy private label and Best B uy portfolio. co-brandedcreditcard accounts. B u ybacks can make shareCitigroup is buying the holders' existing holdings more portfolio, which had loan balances valuable, offset the effect of of approximately $7 billion. The pay i ng employees in stock and companies have not released opti o ns, and boost earnings per financial details of the transaction, share.

PriCe-earningS ratiO (Based on past12 months' results): 12 5-Y R * :12% Total return this year: 11% 3- YR*: 18% 6 /7

V

L L L L L L L

Capital One FinanCial (COF) Tuesday's close:$64.24

5/24 5 /3 1

w + 2 0.6 + 47.2 9 6 8 1 2 + 11.7 + 5. 0 2 3 9 2 0 1 . 22 w L +1 1. 1 + 58.6 7175530 0 . 04

dweesd was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pa>dtb>syear, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which wss decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate sot known, y>eld sot shown. 7 - Declared or paid is precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcx>matecash value os ex-distribution date.Fe Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds ea dd - Loss is last t2 months

Initial jobless claims 357

51 .95 -.90 -1.7 26 .92 + . 07 +0.3 12 .90 -.03 -0.2 52 .31 +2.03 +4.0 101.47 -1.77 -1.7 6.2 2 +. 1 5 +2 .5 24 .71 + . 34 +1 .4 64 .12 + . 45 +0,7 110.85 + . 42 +0.4 8.4 2 +. 0 2 +0 .2 27 .25 -.11 -0.4 25 .02 + . 09 +0.4 12 .69 -.13 -1.0 23 .72 -.17 -0.7 11 .40 +. 1 6 +1.4

AYI

Close:$81.39L5.46 or 7.2% The lighting maker said that its fiscal third-quarter net income fell 6 percent, but its adjusted results beat Wall Street estimates. $90 80

6/ 2 1 6 /2 8

Week ending Source: FsctSet

AP

52-WEEK RANGE

$50 ~ 10 -YR *: 4%

~

~

65

Annual divd $1.20 Div. yield: 1.9%

*annualized

FundFocus

~

Source: FactSet

SelectedMutualFunds

1.2978+

-.0081

Constellation Brands

STZ

Close:$51.25 V-1.90 or -3.6% The wine, beer and liquor company's fiscal first-quarter net income fell 27 percent, partly due to costs related to an acquisition. $55 50

70-

A

M 52-week range

$56.44~

J $83.35

M 52-week range

A $2777~

ZEP Close:$13.40 V-3.14 or -19.0% The chemical maker reported a 27 percent drop in net income for the third quarter as the company repositions itself and cuts inventory. $18 16 14

A

M 52-week range

J

P E: 25 .1 Yield: ...

Greenbrier

GBX

Close:$22.27V-1.43 or -6.0%

The railcar company posted a loss for its fiscal third quarter, and also cut its 2013 forecast for new railcar deliveries. $26 24 22 20 — ~ A M 52-week range $73.25 ~

$77.87~ $17.04 Vol3712.7k (10.2x avg.) PE : 1 3.5 Vol3 1.4m (3.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$303.4 m Yie l d: 1 .2% Mkt. Cap:$606.23 m

DaVita HealthCare

DVA Close:$114.00 V-7.15 or -5.9% Shares of the dialysis services provider fell after the government proposed potential Medicare cuts that could hurt the company. $140

J $54 64

V0131.3m(3.8x avg.) PE: 2 9 . 7 Vold8.2m (3.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$3.49 b Yiel d : 0. 6 % Mkt. Cap:$8.44 b

J $25.33 PE: 13.3 Yield: ...

Zynga

ZNGA Close:$3.27%0.20 or 6.5% The maker of online game "FarmVille" said that it hired Don Mattrick, the head of Microsoft's Xbox division, as its CEO.

$4.0

130

3.5

120

3.0

M 52-week range

A

52-week range

L $64.27 ~ $137 33 L + 19. 3 +4 2 .5 1 191 19 0 .80a Vol35.1m (6.2x avg.) P E: 27 . 4 L +21 0 +2 5 6 dd Mkt. Cap:$12.06 b Yield: ... +.53 $-1.1 W $-5.1 42 0.5 6 8 2 3 3 1. 7 6f 3.77 -1.6 L L +19 4 +3 9 9 5 8 2 2 3 0 1 2 Achillion Pharma. ACHN +.38 $-1.6 +30.9 +32.4 2569 9 0 . 80f Close:$6.26 V-2.10 or -25.1% -.13 -0.5 -21.6 -12.0 325 8 5 0. 7 5 The drug developer said federal reg+1.05 +0.6 V L +1 6 8 + 3 63 51 5 2 7 2 0 0 ulators placed a hold on a study of a -.16 -0.3 L L L +37.4 +38 . 5 44 1 15 0. 9 3f drug combination involving a poten+.55 +0.8 L L L +24.5 +25 .7 3 2 44 3 4 0. 8 4 tial hepatitis C treatment. $9 +.02 + 0.3 L w L +44.3 +26 .4 1 0 63 d d +.21 +1.4 L L L +31.1 +19 .5 91 4 1 7 0. 6 0f 01 +13.7 +15.4 10118 13 0 .92f +.18 +0.9 L L L +16. 2 417 .5 8 3 5 1 5 0. 3 6 -.14 -0.3 w L w +20. 6 +2 6 .6 14814 12 1 .20f A M J 52-week range +.44 +1.6 L V L +2.6 +28. 8 4 9 31 3 2 0 . 80f $5.42~ $11.36 Dividend Footnotes: 2 Extra - dividends were paid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 6 - Amount declared or paid is last12 months. l - Current V01311.8m (9.1x avg.) P E: .. annual rate, wb>cjt was mcreased bymost recent diedesd announcement. i - Sum ot dividends pa>dafter stock split, so regular rate. j - Sum ol dwidesds pa>d tb>syear. Most recent Mkt. Cap:$604.45 m Yield :..

That would mark the second consecutive weekly decline in jobless aid applications, and further evidence that the job market is improving modestly. Two weeks ago, unemployment applications fell to a seasonally adjusted 346,000. Last week's figure, being released today, is expected to be down slightly at 345,000.

360

68.00 29.26 13.99 62.82 104.15 7.18 24.46 63,91 115.77 8.92 27.47 25.87 14.00 26.90 11.40

+1.61 '

StoryStocks

Zep

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co

+

The major stock indexes ended slightly lower on Tuesday as investors absorbed the implications of intensifying political unrest in Egypt. Millions of protesters are demanding the ouster of President Mohammed Morsi. Egypt's military has drawn up plans to suspend the nation's constitution, dissolve its legislature and set up an interim government. Positive news on car sales, home prices and U.S. factory orders had helped move stocks higher for much of the day. Trading patterns may also have been influenced by the upcoming holiday. Markets will close at 1 p.m. Wednesday ahead of Independence Day on Thursday.

t13.1 7% +14.72%

NorthwestStocks D

$99.60

Acuity Brands

-40

-45

-.26

$1 9.30

Dow jones industrials

1 0 DA Y S

J

GOLD ~ $1,243.60

'

I

1 4 940

Change: -0.88 (-0.1%)

1,560 '

StocksRecap

Trade (goods and services)

10-YR T-NOTE ~ 2.47%

1,614.08

$2.56~

J $5.67

Vol3 97.9m (4.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.99 b

P E: . . . Yield: ...

A. Schulman

SHLM Close:$26.61 V-1.22 or -4.4% The plastic compounds and resins supplier said that its fiscal third-quarter earnings sank 69 percent, hurt by declining sales.

$35 30 25

A M 52-week range $18.85 ~

J

$33.46 Vol3 333.0k (1.7x avg.) PE: 1 5 . 2 Mkt. Cap:$782.8 m Yie l d: 2.9% AP

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note dipped to 2.47 percent on Tuesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 01 .03 . 0 7 .08 .13 .14

-0.02 W -0.01 W -0.01 V

2 -year T-note . 35 .35 ... V 5-year T-note 1 .38 1 .39 -0.01 W 10-year T-note 2.47 2.48 -0.01 W 3 0-year T-bond 3.48 3.48 ... W

BONDS

W W ~

W W V

L L L L

L L L L

.09 .14 .20

.30 .68 1.59 2.70

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.23 3.25 -0.02 W L BondBuyerMuni Idx 4.74 4.73 +0.01 W L Barclays USAggregate 2.37 2.35 +0.02 W L PRIME FED Barclay s US High Yield 6.63 6.66 -0.03 W L RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.30 4.32 -0.02 W L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.56 1.56 . . . W L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3 .36 3.35 +0.01 W L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

L 2.40 L 4 .45 L 1.98 L 7 .35 L 3.66 L .93 L 3 2.7

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK This fund was reopened in April, FUND N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 nine years after Vanguard closed FAMILY Marketsummary BalA m 2 2.11 03 +9.3 +15.7 +14.9 + 78 A A A it to new investors. It's one of the American Funds Most Active BondA m 1 2.4 9 -2.5 -0.3 +3.9 + 38 D C E best large-cap growth funds out CaplncBuA m 54.64 02 +5.4 +10.7 +11.9 + 41 8 A C NAME VOL (Dgs) LAST CHG there, says Morningstar. S&P500ETF 1277731 Zynga 893046 iShEMkts 868444 BkofAm 717550 FordM 692566 Pfizer 602895 SPDR Fncl 568521 MicronT 549893 SiriusXM 507741 SprintNex 483630

161.21 3.27 37.93 12.90 16.18 27.70 19.53 14.31 3.44 7.15

Gainers NAME ChinaNRes

Noodles n

AmbitBio n Cleantech

PrmEgy NoahHldgs Envivio BluebBio n TCF Fn wt KCG wi

LAST 4.36 47.20 8.63 6.37 46.44 10.64 2.39 30.00 2.30 12.24

CHG %CHG +.86 +8.73 +1.33 +.98 +7.11 +1.44 +.31 +3.74 +.28 +1.49

+ 2 4 .5 + 2 2 .7 + 1 8.2 + 1 8 .2 + 1 8 .1 + 1 5 .7 + 1 4.9 + 1 4 .2 + 1 3 .9 + 1 3.9

Losers NAME Achillion

HudsonTc Zep LijtnEngy MethesE 0

LAST 6.26 2.45 13.40 27.05 2.37

CHG %CHG -2.10 -25.1 —.70 -22.2 -3.14 -19.0 -6.24 -18.7 -.51 -17.7

Foreign Markets LAST CHG %CHG -24.91 -.66 3,742.57 London 6,303.94 -3.84 —.06 Frankfurt -73.15 —.92 7,910.77 Hong Kong 20,658.65 -144.64 -.70 Mexico -.84 40,832.48 -344.32 Milan 15,365.71 -93.86 —.61 Tokyo +246.24 +1 .78 14,098.74 Stockholm 1,161.38 -4.26 -.37 Sydney 4,810.30 +120.60 +2.57 —.11 Zurich 7,732.62 -8.45 NAME Paris

CpWldGrlA m 39.46 13 +76 +19.2 413.2 + 34 8 C C EurPacGrA m 42.17 22 42.3 +15.7 +9.0 +1.7 C D A FnlnvA m 4 5. 8 0 05 +12.9 +22.7 t17.2 + 57 8 C D GrthAmA m 38.67 04 +12.6 +23.2 +16.6 + 55 A C D IncAmerA m 19.10 +7.6 +13.8 +13.9 + 70 8 A A InvC0AmA m 33.79 03 +12.9 +20.0 +16.0 + 62 D D C NewPerspA m33.96 08 +8 6 +20.1 +14.8 + 55 8 B 8 WAMutlnvA m35.50 09 +14.9 +20.5 +19.1 + 75 D A B Income 1 3.49 . . . -1.2 + 1.8 + 4.7 +6.7 8 B 8 IntlStk 36.61 -.19 4 5 .7 + 23.1 t10.9 42.3 A B A Stock 142.66 -.22 +18.0 +30.7 +19.8 +7.1 A A 8 Fidelity Contra 86.35 -.01 +12.3 +17.3 +17.3 +6.5 C C C GrowCo 106. 38 +.12+ 14.1 +18.8 +20.8 +8.0 8 A B LowPriStk d 45 .84 -.19+ 16.1 +27.4 +19.7+10.4 8 B A Fidelity Spartan 500l d xAdvtg 57 .48 -.01+14.4 +20.9 +18.9 +7.4 C A 8 «C 23 FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 28 - .01 +4.0 +10.9 +10.9 +6.0 A A 8 IncomeA m 2.2 6 . .. +4 . 3 + 1 1.6 +11.4 +6.6 A A A «C FrankTemp-TemletonGIBondAdv 12.97 +.02-0.9 + 8 .2 + 7 .1 +9.8 A A A 4o RisDivA m 19 . 30 - .02+11.6 +17.6 +16.4 +5.8 E D D Morningstar OwnershipZone™ Oppenheimer RisDivB m 17 . 48 - .02+ 11.0 +16.5 +15.3 +4.8 E D D e Fund target represents weighted O RisDivC m 17 . 39 - .02+ 11.1 +16.7 +15.5 +5.0 E D D average of stock holdings SmMidValA m38.47 -.11 + 18.7 +31.0 +15.9 +4.1 A E E • Represents 75% offund'3stock holdings SmMidValBm 32.34 -.09+18.2 +29.9 +14.9 +3.2 A E E CATEGORY Large Growth PIMCO TotRetA m 10 . 78 +.01 -3.0 +0 .6 + 4.3 +6.9 C C A MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 30.06 - . 04+14.7 +24.0 +18.1 +7.8 C B B RATING™ * * * * y t GrowStk 42.4 2 - . 05+ 12.3 +17.4 +19.1 +7.8 C A 8 HealthSci 50.3 4 + .06+22.1 +27.0 +30.2+16.5 C A A ASSETS $2,684 million Newlncome 9. 4 6 ... -2.7 - 0.1 +3.7 +5.7 C D C EXP RATIO 0.48% Vanguard 148.82 -.05 +14.4 +20.9 +18.9 +7.4 C A 8 500Adml MANAGER M. Ansari 500lnv 148.82 -.05 +14.3 +20.7 +18.8 +7.3 C 8 8 SINCE 2007-12-31 Capgp 41.01 -.07 +22.0 +34.8 +19.4 +8.4 A A A RETURNS3-MO +5.3 Eqlnc 27.50 -.03 +15.4 +21.6 +20.9 +9.4 D A A YTD +22.0 StratgcEq 25.35 -.05 +18.2 +29.9 +22.3 +8.2 A A C 1-YR +34.8 Tgtet2025 14.46 -.02 +6.4 +13.0 t12.7 45.7 8 8 A 3-YR ANNL +19.4 TotBdAdml 1 0 68 . . . -24 -1.0 +3.5 t5.2 E D D 5-YR-ANNL +8.4 Totlntl 14.74 -.08 -0.1 +13.4 +8.2 -0.2 E D C TotStlAdm 40.56 -.02 +14.8 +21.8 +19.3 +8.0 8 A A TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 40.55 -.02 +14.8 +21.6 +19.2 +7.9 8 A A Biogen Idec Inc 6.26 USGro 23.79 -.01 +11.9 +18.9 +18.3 +6.8 8 8 8 Amgen lnc 6.02 Welltn 36.43 -.01 +9.0 +14.9 t13.7 47.5 A A A Eli Lilly and Company 4.47 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Roche Holding AG 4.2 lss. l - front load (salss charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing lss asd either a sales or Biomarjn Pharmaceutical, Inc. 3.41 redemption lee. Source: Morningstat.

—.15 + .20 -.69 VanguardCapop VHCOX —.03 +.44 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH -.08 o + . 02 cC 63 + . 04 + .06 to $L Dodge &Cox + . 08

Commodities Crude oil rose to almost $100 a barrel as traders worried that growing unrest in Egypt might lead to supply disruptions. Gold and other metals fell. Crop prices were mixed.

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 99.60 97.99 + 1.64 + 8 . 5 Ethanol (gal) 2.41 2.39 +10.1 Heating Oil (gal) 2.90 2.87 +0.97 -4.7 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.65 3.58 + 2.15 + 9 . 0 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.78 2.74 +1.66 -1.0 FUELS

METALS

Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

CLOSE PVS. 1243.60 1 255.90 19.30 19.56 1366.30 1 379.20 3.14 3.16 687.10 684.90

%CH. %YTD -0.98 -25.8 -1.34 -36.0 -0.94 -11.2 -0.41 -13.7 +0.32 -2.2

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -6.2 1.22 1.22 -0.22 1.24 1.21 +2.39 -13.7 6.73 -3.7 Corn (bu) 6.56 +2.63 Cotton (Ib) 0.83 0.84 -1.27 + 10.8 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 295.20 294.20 +0.34 -21.1 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.34 1.32 +1.55 +15.5 Soybeans (bu) 15.73 15.71 +0.16 +10.9 Wheat(bu) 6.46 +0.58 -16.5 6.50 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the Japanese yen, euro and other major currencies as traders found confidence in the latest U.S. auto sales and home price data.

h5N4 QG

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5152 —.0059 —.39% 1.5692 Canadian Dollar 1.0 5 4 3 + .0040 +.38% 1 .0167 USD per Euro 1.2978 —.0081 —.62% 1.2584 Japanese Yen 1 00.60 + . 8 7 + . 86 % 79 . 4 9 Mexican Peso 13.0 749 + .1544 +1.18% 13.3040 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6383 +.0057 +.16% 3.9241 Norwegian Krone 6.1219 +.0247 +.40% 5.9773 South African Rand 9.9957 +.0742 +.74% 8.1626 6.7272 +.0525 +.78% 6.9270 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9506 +.0048 +.50% .9545 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0937 + .0104 +.95% .9 7 48 Chinese Yuan 6.1355 -.0020 -.03% 6.3514 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7535 -.0020 -.03% 7.7581 Indian Rupee 59.556 t.170 t . 29 % 5 5 .385 Singapore Dollar 1.2716 +.0073 +.57% 1 .2675 South Korean Won 1138.97 +4.96 +.44% 1144.73 Taiwan Dollar 30.07 + .02 +.07% 29 . 91


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

BRIEFING

Jury deliberations continue PORTLAND — JUrors in the trial of three

Central Oregon business owners charged with wire fraud and moneylaundering conspiracies continued deliberations Tuesday without reach-

ing a verdict. They are expected to continue deliberations today. Mark Neuman, of

Bend, Timothy Larkin, of Redmond, and Lane

Lyons, of Bend, have been on trial since June 10, accused of misleading clients for nearly a decade by investing

ome- rice ro By Ruth Mantell MarhetWatch

WASHINGTON — As housing inventory remained low in May, prices continued to rise, posting the fastest yearover-year growth since 2006, according to data released Tuesday. Home prices, including distressed sales, rose 2.6 percent in May and were up 12.2 percent from a year earlier, the largest annual growth since

February 2006, according to CoreLogic, an Irvine, Calif.based analysis firm. Excluding short sales and other distressed properties, prices rose 2.3 percent in May and were up 11.6 percentfrom the year-earlier pertod. "As we approach the halfway point of 2013, home prices continue to respond positively to the reductions in home inventory thus far," said Mark Fleming, CoreLogic's

a s es in e a rs

chief economist. Annual price growth, including distressed properties, was seen in almost every state. ¹ vada, which was hit particularly hard when the bubble burst, saw the largest year-over-year pricegrowth at26 percent.The only two states with negative annual growth were Alabama, where prices declined 0.1 percent, and Delaware, where prices fell 0.6 percent. Despite gains, national home

prices, including distressed properties, remain 20.4 percent below a 2006 peak. Economists say the housing market won't sustain such outsized gains. For one, rising prices induce more sellers to place their homes on the market, thereby increasing inventory. Also, builders are increasing construction. "The rise in prices is a signal to the market to supply more housing. This is exactly what

Fed Ol(s tougher new rules for banks

their money in personal real estate deals, busi-

ness loans and loansto friends and family members through their Bend

company, Summit1031 Exchange.

Auto sales see June boost The nation's automak-

ers continued to make gains in June, reporting the strongest perfor-

mance in sixyears as the improving economy supported a continued

By Danielle Douglas The Washington Post

uptick in sales.

The Ford Motor Co. led the growth,

reporting a13 percent increase for its Ford and Lincoln brands. General

Motors reported gains of 6 percentand the Chrysler Group of 8 percent. Sales for the Nissan Motor Co. rose13 percent, making the automaker's best June sales month everin the United States. The

Toyota Motor Corp., the world's largest carmak-

er, reported a salesgain of 9.8 percent. Volkswagen was the only major automaker to report a decline in Junesales, of 3 percent. Overall, June showed

the best performance in at least six years for Ford and Chrysler and the best month for GM since September 2008. — Staffand wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR JULY9 • Professional Enrichment Series, search engine marketingand optimization:Covers keyword research, on-page SEO elements, social media missed opportunities and local search optimization; register at www. bendchamber.org; $20 for members, $35 for non-members; 7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-188 I. • Membership101: Driving YourMembership: The BendChamberof Commerce wants to connect newand current members with the opportunities and benefits available; RSVPrequired; contact Shelley Junker at 541-382-3221 or email shelley©bendchamber.org; 10 a.m.; BendChamber of Commerce, 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 200; 54 I -382-3221. • BusinessAfter Hours: Hosted by High Lakes Health Care of Redmond; 4:40-5:30 p.m.; High Lakes Health Care-Redmond, 1001 N.W.Canal Blvd. JULY12 • WorkzoneFlagger: Learn the basics of flagging and traffic safety; open-book test given at theend of class; upon successful completion, receive Oregon Department of Transportation credential for flaggers; registration required; $79; 9 a.mr2 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building,1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. • How toStart a Business: Registration required; $15; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290. For the complete calendar, pickup Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbuiietin.comlbizoal

we expect to happen over the next several years," TD Economics analysts wrote in a recent research note. TD analysts expectyearover-year growth in home prices to slow to below 4 percent next year. In the meantime, there's concernthathome prices are rising too quickly, and that some would-be buyers, such as first-time purchasers, aren't able to participate.

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Tannus Quatre, the CEO and president of Vantage Clinical Solutions, stands in a common creative area inside a space for startup companies Thursday afternoon in Bend. The health care consulting company recently expanded.

• Bend's VantageClinical Solutions is expandingto boost health careentrepreneurship By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

or Bend-based Vantage Clinical Solutions Inc., a health care consulting, management andmarketing company, growth means more than doubling the size of its offices. It also means expanding its mission. The company, located on Southwest Chandler Avenue, wants to help health care startups foster creativity and innovation by giving them guidance and a space to flesh out ideas. "We worked out of coffee shops and local pubs for about four months before we had a place to get formal with our business ideas," said Tannus Quatre, president and CEO of Vantage Clinical Solutions. The company recently acquired 2,200 square feet

of adjacent office space to accommodate both staff and client growth. But Quatre plans to open a portion of it to heath-care startups, he said. "For a long time we've had the vision of wanting to do that, and now we have the space to," he said. Vantage Clinical Solutions, which was founded in 2006, offers medical billing, delivery of electronic medical records, bookkeeping, payroll and other services to private practices throughout the U.S., Quatre said.

The company also provides consulting services that help health care providers handle the day-to-day tasks required of all businesses. But overall, he said, the company's mission is to improve health care by helping practitioners discover new techniquesor methods to use in their businesses.

Sometimes that may be using video streaming to teach physical therapy stretches and collaborate with patients, he said. And other times that means starting a new business from the ground up. Brock Monger, a physical therapist and co-owner with his wife, Karin, of Apex Physical Therapy in Madras, turned to Vantage to help start his practice in 2007. Without Vantage Clinical Solutions, Monger said, the process would have taken more time and he would have experienced more pitfalls. Monger knew how to provide physical therapy, he said, but not how to perform back-office operations. "It was a daunting task just to get started, and then to get the word out," he said, noting he didn't even have a website. "So much of our energy was just focused on patient

care.... To also train someone to take care of the backoffice part of it — billing, relationships with insurance companies and bookkeeping — isn't a strength I had." Quatre said he hopes the new space will allow him to assist even more companies in-house. "Time will tell how ripe the Central Oregon market is with health care entrepreneurs. We've never tried this before, but we know that through working with hundreds of practices throughout the country there's a need outhere,"Quatre said. "We're trying to help merge the excellence in health care with the passionate, entrepreneurial and innovative climate of Central Oregon to allow new business ideas to come to fruition." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

WASHINGTON — The Federal Reserve Board on Tuesday ordered banks to set aside more capital as a cushion against losses, bringing the United States in line with developing international standards and opening the door for a set of tougher rules for the nation's biggest financial institutions. Almost all banks already meet the requirements the board unanimously approved Tuesday, but the new capital rules are only the beginning. Fed governor Dan Tarullo said the board plans to issue four proposals in the coming months to ratchet standards up even higher for banks deemed "systemically important," including JPMorgan Chase and Goldman Sachs. Those proposals, coupled with the new capital rules, could force mega-banks to reduce their size and complexity to remain profitable. The Fed's approach gets to the heart of the "too big to fail" problem by limiting the risks big banks can pose to the financial system, and ultimately taxpayers, if they collapse. Financial industry officials have argued that the new standards could work against government efforts to promote economic growth, with banks potentially pulling back on lending, exiting certain lines of business or passing along the costs to consumers. The big bank trade groups did not return calls for comment. "This framework requires banking organizations to hold more and higher quality capital ... while reducing the incentive for firms to take excessive risks," said Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke. "Banking organizations will be better able to withstand periods of financial stress, thus contributing to the overall health of the U.S. economy."

Wall Street gears up for cyber threats with simulation Los Angeles Times NEW YORK — Wall Street firms are preparing to battle a growing menace: cyberattacks. The Securities Industry and Financial Markets Association, a major financial industry group, will coordinate a July 18 simulated cyberattack with

about 50 firms. Exchanges, the U.S. Treasury and the Department of Homeland Security will also participate in the exercise, a follow-up to a 2011 simulation. "We've been under attack as a sector for the last nine months," said Karl Schim-

m eck, the trade group'svice president of financial services operations. "We know this is real. We know things are

possible." The financial industry has w eathered its share ofsuch attacks in recent months as U.S. official shave become increas-

ingly alarmed over computerlaunched onslaughts by other nations, terrorists and hackers. Top military and intelligence officials have said the cyber threat now outranks al-Qaida. Schimmeck said little about the type ofbarrage the participating firms would face, but it

appears to be more significant in scope than the denial-ofserviceattacks major banks recently have endured. He said firms would get hit with multiple simulated attacks, and he indicated the fallout would affect the broader financial markets.

BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Filed June 25 • Heather R. Brown, 772 N.E. Fieldstone Court,

Prineville • Andrew D. McClure, 708 E. Viewpoint, Culver • Dustin K. Corwin, 2663 N.W. Lynch Lane, Redmond

• Janette I. Drum, 2989 S.W. Indian Circle, Redmond • John A. Cox, 1900 N.E. Third St., Suite101-106, Bend Filed June 27 • Randall S. Waddell, 67252 Gist Road, Bend Filed June 28

• Deborah K. Maudlin, 1717 N.E Cliff Drive, Bend • Connie F. Hutchinson, 15995 Jackpine Road, La Pine • George F. Anderson, 1I88 N.E. 27th, No.1, Bend • Terry A. Johnson, 1247 N.W. Sixth St., No. 18, Redmond

• Dominic 0. Mauti, P.O. Box 4093, Sunriver • Steven J. Devere, 61236 Dayspring Drive, Bend • Allen J. Hicks, P.O.Box 36, Crescent Filed July1 • Trent A. Overcash, 61236 Brittle Brush St., Bend

• Dana M. Wulf, 455 Sixth St., Metolius • Richard Currin, 825 Watt Way, Apt. J-201, Bend • Tanner 0. Brown, P.O. Box174, Powell Butte Filed July 2 • Dennis D. Koberstein, 17678 Sutter Court, La Pine

Chapter 13 Filed June 27 • Harvey U. Deswert, P.O. Box 9122, Bend • Ann M. Shininger, 404 N.W. Florida Ave., Bend • Charles E. Booth, 3797 Choctaw Road, Prineville • Jeffrey S. Cobbs, 2940 N.W.Terra Meadow

Drive, Bend Filed June 28 • Jerrold D. Bernard, 583 N.E. OwensRoad, Prineville • Gerhard E. Larsen, 15184 Riverloop Drive East, Bend • James D. Cox,21055 Wilderness Way,Bend


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Reader photos, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Bird Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

WATER REPORT

OUTING

For water conditions at local lakes and rivers, seeE6

MARIC 1.9 MORICAL

BRIEFING

Nature center fundraiser ontap

sam

Run for the Birds, an annual fundraiser for the Sunriver Nature Center

and Oregon Observa-

• A day on EastLake nets rainbows, browns,

tory, will be at 8 a.m. July 28.

The 8k race begins at Sunriver Resort's main lodge and will

follow bike paths along

kokanees and Atlantics Courtesy Robin Johnson/The Bulletin

Hundreds of colorful butterflies filled the meadows in the Metolius Preserve during a recent outing.

EAST LAKEuccessful anglers always come prepared, no matter what river or lake they might be

the Deschutes River. It finishes at the resort's

commons area. Ribbons will be awarded to the first-, second- and third-

fishing. When fishing East Lake, at 6,381 feet in elevation in the Newberry Volcanic National Monument east of La Pine, it is especially crucial to come armed with all types of gear. The lake features a variety of depths (from 12 to 200 feet) and a multitude of stockedfish species: rainbow trout, brown trout, kokanee and Atlantic salmon. Catching all four species in one day is unofficially called the "East Lake Slam." We had no illusions about accomplishing such a feat Thursday, the first warm, sunny day in a couple of weeks. Frank Cari-

place finishers of each age group in aceremony at 9:15 a.m. The main

race will be followed by a1k children's race at 9:30 a.m. All finishers

will receive a commemorative glass. Well-behaved dogs

on a leash arewelcome, and costumes areencouraged. Register at: www. sunriver-resort.com/ landing/rftb.php.

Following the race, the Sunriver Nature Center will host Pass-

port to Nature from10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The free event will include up-

close encounters with

glia, a guide for Garrison's

the nature center's great

horned owl, golden eagle and rosy boa, and solar viewing through

the Oregon Observatory's solar telescopes. Participants can visit interpretive stations to

learn science andnature facts, with each station

earning them astamp in their "passports." Station topics will include birds of prey, toads,

snakes, weather, wild cats and space.Snacks and prizes are included, and a completed pass-

Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin

Phoebe Johnson, 2, could have spent hours inspecting ants crawling on a log in the Metolius Preserve.

port earns entry into a

• Metolius Preserve, nearCampSherman, offers idyllic trails

grand-prize drawing, according to a news release.

By Aiandra Johnson •The Bulletin

Shuttle transport will

be provided to and from

am sure aresearcher in a lab somewhere has already

Sunriver Resort. Contact: 541-5934442. — From staff reports

conclusively proved this little theory I developed during

h

my last hike: Butterflies generate happiness. Their bright colors and off-kilter fluttering — wobbly dancing in air — seem

TRAIL UPDATE With Chris Sado COOLERTEMPS ON THEHORiZON The current heat wave will subside toward the end of the week with temperatures predicted in the low 80s.

Expect high use atarea

recreational sites and trails during the holiday

weekend. Fireworks are prohibited throughout all national forests.

WILDERNESSTRAILS Trails between

to produce a ripple of delight in us humans, particularly pronounced in those younger than 10. This idea became clear during an outing to the Metolius Preserve with my husband and 2-year-old daughter. I have never encountered so many butterfliesbefore. We saw hundreds. The trail was covered with resting butterflies that would leap into the sky on our approach, filling the air with lavender, orange and white. So. Many. Butterflies. And this, naturally, resulted in

shrieks of glee from my girl, which in turn led to big grins from us parents. We had clearly wandered into some kind of magical butterfly realm. How could we not smile'?

The preserve The Metolius Preserve is a conservation area of 1,240 acres of land near Camp Sherman acquired by the Deschutes Land Trust in 2003. The area includes a web of old forest roads converted into hiking paths, as well as footpaths and a short, gravel nature trail. It includes creeks, which are tributaries of the Metolius River, and ponderosa pines. I was surprised by how lush the area is,especially near the creeks where we encountered ferns, wild rose and other wildflowers, tallgrassesand shrubs. SeeOuting /D3

Guide Service in Sunriver, and I knew it might be slow fishing as the bugs took their time emerging and the fish came out of their rain-soaked doldrums. Cariglia motored his boat from the ramp and we headed for an area called "the hump," a resurgent dome under the water known to produce massive bug hatches and hold sizable fish representing all four species. The area near the East Lake Campground is no secret — we were one of the first boats there by 8:30 a.m., but by 11 o'clock, I counted 21 boats surrounding us. The plan was to fly-fish, using chironomids or callibaetis patterns below the surface. But as Cariglia rigged the rods, we set up a couple of spin rods with a worm and a marshmallow. Within 15 minutes, Cariglia had a plump 15inch rainbow trout in the boat. See East Lake/D3

Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin

A wooden bridge leads hikers across the south fork of Lake Creek in the Metolius Preserve.

Mark Morical /The Bulletin

A hefty rainbow trout out of East Lake.

6,000-6,500 feet still

have patchy to sectional snow. GreenLakes,

HUNTING & FISHING

Moraine Lake and South Sister trails are not

recommendeddueto soft, muddy conditions and various blowdown.

Lucky Lake, Six Lakes, Mirror Lake and Mount Jefferson trails have

moderate to heavy blowdown. CanyonCreek Meadows Loop atJack Lake Trailheadhasmoderate blowdown. Jef-

ferson Lake,Sugar Pine Ridge, Minto Lakeand Brush Creek trails have a blocked-tree advisory due to thick brush and blowdown. Pole Creek-

area road restrictions remain in placewith no backcountry camping until campers exit the

burn area. SeeTrail update/D2

Unlocking the fast-action secrets of backcountry lakes Isaac Flaherty, 11, landed his first brook trout while fishing a fly and bubble rigata hike-in lake on Mount Hood. A casting bubble makes it easy to fish a fly at long distances. Gary Lewis For The Bulletin

~ t'i~ 5•

"

ccording to the trail description on the Web, this lake was "one of the Mount Hood National Forest's best-kept secrets." In the latest edition of "Fishing in Oregon," which has just found its way into my library, the description reads, "The fish here don't get large, averaging 8 inches." We began to believe the first description after making two wrong turns that amounted to 15 more miles on washboard roads than originally budgeted. If we could just find our road, we could fact-check the length measurements.

GARY LEWIS Packing the truck, I forgot to include my BaseImage atlas. That was the mistake that cost us the extra diesel. Over the state gazetteer, we huddled in the cab of the Ford and tried to make sense of a spiderweb of roads and canyons. Eleven-year-old Isaac and his dad, James Flaherty, and my daughter, Jennifer, offeredtheir observations

and teams began to align. Isaac and I found ourselves in agreement, while Jennifer and James brought derision upon our decisions. "It is probably our next left turn," I said with all the authority I could muster. I had said the same thing twice before. Every other year, if in the budget, the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife stocks over 400 backcountry lakes with fingerlings dropped in by helicopter or transported there by hiker, horseback and llama. See Lewis/D4


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

Brea own on u ree ent

I

Can you work a camera, and capture a great picture? And canyou tell us abit about it? Submit your color or black-and-white outdoors photos at bendbulletin.com/watersportsand tell us a bit about where and when you took them. All entries will appear online, and every week we'll run a stellar local photo in this section. Once a month, we'll publish a whole photo page on a specific topic. This month, the topic is water sports.

By Scott Sandsberry

hunters know all about this Yalzima Herald-Republic stuff, and if you don't, you Two truisms every hiker, should. hunter and backpacker should Permethrin isn't for putknow: ting on your skin; it won't 1. Even on a l ong, uphill work that way at all, and grind on a 90-degree day, you besides that, permethrin only think y o u're sweating has nearly as many toxicity like a pig. Pigs don't actually issues as DEET. Spray it on sweat. your clothing or your pack 2. Wherever there are trails, as directed before going the official state bird should al- into the field, though, and ways be the mosquito, closely it's unrivaled — especially followed by the biting fly. when it comes to keeping There's not much you can off that most unwelcome of do about No. 1. As for No. 2, hitchhikers. Ticks. you have plenty of options. Those cr inge-inducing parasites often attach to DEET:Thestink daddy the fabric of your socks, F or decades, DEET w a s your pants or your pack. pretty much the only option, Not only does permethrin despite that it is toxic, feels prevent that, but it actually greasy and invariably finds kills ticks — much more its way into your eyes as soon effectively, studies show, as you start to sweat like, well, t han DEET. T h at's o ne you know what. Plus, it reeks. primary reason the U.S. That stink, in fact, is what military has been treating kept the mosquitoes away in combat uniforms with perthe first place. For years, we methrin for more than two were told DEET, like many of decades. the newer insect repellents, It works for hunters beworked by confusing or dis- cause it's odorless. It'll smell tracting the insects' olfactory pretty ripe when you spray it ability, preventing them from onto your gear, your tent and picking up the scent of our lac- your hiking outfit, but once tic acid. it dries, you're good to go. Nope. According to a 2008 The only negatives are study at the University of Cali- that permethrin products fornia,Davis, the skeeters are can be pricey and you like us: They just think the have to use a lot of it; you stuff stinks. might spray on as much as (So do fish, by the way. An 3 ounces to treat a single angler accidentally g etting shirt. After that, though, even the slightest bit of DEET that shirt is good for weeks, on his fishing line or tackle including multiple w a sh will actually repel the fish.) cycles. Two or three treatB eyond j us t t h e s m e l l , ments will cover your gear DEET is a lso r eally n asty through an entire hiking stuff; it c a n c a use neuro- season. logical damage and can be toxic to the central nervous The natural contenders system. Unless overapplied, If you w an t t o a v o id though, DEET i s r e latively chemical-based stuff, there benign. According to a 2004 are plenty of natural oils Environmental Pr o t e ction with varying degrees of Agency study, nearly a third effectiveness. of Americans apply it every Oil of lemon eucalyptus year, yet reported adverse ef- may be the most effective fects have been few. of these, providing up to That said, those effects can six hours of protection. In range from minor skin irrita- 2010, Consumer Reports tions to seizures, delusional Health ranked lemon eubehavior and even death. A calyptus a l ongside sevstudy at Florida's Everglades eral DEET products and National Park found that a picardin as being effective quarter of the park's employ- against mosquitoes and ees attributed health effects deer ticks. to DEET that included rashes, There's also citronella oil, burning lips, dizziness, head- but applying that directly aches and nausea. At least to the skin may actually inthree people have committed crease your heart rate. suicide by d r i nking D EET, and it didn't take much — less The accidental interloper than 2 ounces, and as little as Hikers have long used a half-ounce. Avon Skin So Soft Bath Oil DEET also h a s a n other as a mosquito repellent; it drawback: It's a p l asticizer, was one of those folklore, m eaning it w i l l e a t a w a y G randma-says, home at p lastics a n d p o l yester. remedy deals. Avon never Spray that stuff on your tent marketed the stuff as a reand you'll create a nice hole pellent nor registered it as through which t o w e lcome such with the EPA, and its the rain. Get a DEET-y thumb- effectiveness in d issuadprint on your sunglasses and, ing hungry skeeters hasn't well, you're buying new ones. held up well in tests, yet I have an insect-repellent gel some people continued to that trumpets in large letters swear by it. (Having used the aloe and Vitamin E in its it to mixed results, I wasn't ingredients, but nowhere does one of those swearing by it say the word DEET. it.) Listed in the inThe folks at Avon, not gredients, thou g h , is: being dummies, took adN,N-diethyl-meta-toluamide. vantage of its home-remT hat — a s w el l t h e o c - edy reputation and came casional alternate listing as out with Skin So Soft Bug N,N-diethyl-3-methylbenza- Guard, i n t w o p r i m ary mide — is DEET. lines — one with an antiitch component, in case you Picaridin: New kid in town get bit by bugs, and one to Picaridin-based repellents prevent the bug bites in the have been used in Europe and first place. Australia since the 1990s, but The active ingredient in not until 2005 was it approved the latter? Picaridin. for use in the U.S. And only So what do you do? since2008 could U.S. customers purchase repellents with For my money, your best picaridin concentrations of 15 bet is to treat your hiking to 20 percent — the only levels clothes and g ear f a bric at which picaridin can actu- with permethrin and then ally rival DEET. finish off th e u ncovered Picaridin doesn't stink; it skin with a 15 to 20 percent doesn't leave your skin feeling concentration of picaridin. greasy; and it won't damage (Repel and Natrapel are your clothes or your tent. two common brands for Like DEET, picaridin has the latter). been test-proven to be effecIf you don't like that idea, tive not only against mosqui- you can always wear a toes, but also biting flies and homemade lei of marigolds, ticks. which has a smell mosquiSo what's not to like about toes don't like. picaridin? Well, it doesn't work Or, then again, you might that long. consider the best natural One application is good for mosquito r epellent e v er maybe three or four hours, discovered: catnip oil. while a 50 percent-DEET reA 2010 study at I o wa pellent will give you more than State University found cattwice that. The answer to that, nip oil to be 10 times more of course, is simply to reapply effective than DEET. Sadly, the picaridin when the bugs it's also ridiculously pricey. start showing up. You could easily spend upIt won't stink the second wards of $20 for a 2-ounce time, either. container. And, you know how cats Permethrin: For your gear really like catnip'? So do A lot of backpackers and cougars.

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Submission requirements:Include in your caption as much detail as possible — who, what, when, where, why; any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

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Trail update

Book makesthe casefor restoring California mndors tothe Northwest By Katy Muldoon

for reintroducing condors to The Oregonian the landscape where NorthJesse D'Elia needed a topic west native t r ibes r evered worthy of his time and effort them and earlyexplorers and as he pursued his doctor of settlers frequently observed philosophy degree at Oregon the enormous, bald-headed State University. His profes- birds. "This region is the next logisor, Susan Haig, served on a blue-ribbon panel evaluat- cal place to look for a future ing the status of critically en- condor reintroduction," says dangered California condors D'Elia, a wildlife biologist with and efforts to achieve their the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Serrecovery. vice in Portland. "Personally ... Combine them and you've it's hard for me to imagine degot the short version of how claring the condor recovered they spent five years writing without a population in the "California Condors in the Pa- Pacific Northwest challenges cific Northwest," a fascinating the northern half of their hisblend of science, culture and torical range." natural history out this week Haig, an OSU professor, is from Oregon State University also a wildlife ecologist with Press ($19.95 paperback, 208 the U.S. Geological Survey. T alk o f b r i n ging N o N h pages). Readers intrigued by sci- America's largest land bird ence will find charts and maps back to soar over the Columoutlining the species' fossil bia River Gorge,the Oregon record and documented sight- Coast or elsewhere in the reings in the Northwest. Those gion has bubbled up since drawn to N ative A merican 2003, when the Oregon Zoo culture will learn about how joined the effort to breed the tribes regarded condors in big scavengers. mythology and used them in Locally, the discussion is ceremony. History buffs will bound to intensify next year, findgems such as the story of when the zoo plans for the how William Finley, the noted first time to display a few Caliconservationist and w i l dlife fornia c ondors; d i gnitaries photographer, captured a con- broke ground last week on the dor chick in 1906, brought it exhibit. to Oregon and kept it as a pet Captive breeding has sucnamed General. ceeded in bolsteringcondor D'Elia and Haig have hopes numbers, which had f a llen for their b oo k t h a t r e ach to 22 birds in the 1980s. As of about as high as hopes can April 30, the most recent count in conservation circles: They available, the population stood want it to lay the groundwork at 417, with 240 flying free and

Continued from D1

Cabot/Carl Lakeareaand DiamondPeakwilderness have trail clearing in progress with

light to moderate blowdown. On the Pacific Crest Trail, users will encounter patchy to

177 in captivity. Yet, before state and federal agencies and other stakeholders in the California Condor Recovery Program select new release sites, they'll delve deep into what's known of the species' history,former range and p r e v ious p o p u lation structure,and the reasons for its decline. Still, reintroducing the birds to Oregon remains a possibility and D'Elia says he hopes the book "gets people thinking about it."

sectional snow aslow as4,000 feet on the west crest. Tumalo Mountain trail has patchy

snow. North Fork Trail above Tumalo Falls is snow-free and open to Uphill riders only.

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Outing

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Continued from D1 We also walked through idyllic, open-green meadows flanked by tall trees. Butterflies and wildflowers are what drew us to the preserve. I knew the land trust

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W e headed out on a h o t T hursday a f t e rnoon an d parked at the southern kiosk, a coveredstructure with maps and information a few miles north off of U.S. Highway 20 (the other kiosk is accessed near Camp Sherman).

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Going off track The preserve has numerous trail options, from long loops to short hikes. Since we had our daughter with us, we opted for the short "orange loop," which is 1.3 miles. But we got sidetracked onto other paths and probably ended up walking close to four miles instead. From the kiosk we headed onto the gravel Becky Johnson Nature Trail. This wide p ath i s s u pposed t o l o o p around the lovely south fork of Lake Creek, but it is currently cut off while a culvert is beingremoved. Of course, m y family d i dn't r ead t h e signs relaying this fact and we walked out to the end of the loop anyway, only to have our progress blocked. We a l so didn't realize that the trails, which are color-coded, could i nclude different k i nd s o f pathways; one trail may start off as a wide, old forest road, then veer off onto a footpath. The key, I suppose, is to closely follow the color markers and keep an eye on the map. But we didn't, and we still had a fine time. (And even if, like us, you do get a bit offtrack, it's fairly easy to find your way again thanks to the occasional signs and frequent colored trail markers.)

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To U.S. Hwy20 T o Sisters X~ W Source: Deschutes Land Trust

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Photos by Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin

This trail through the Metolius Preserve included wide-open meadows filled with wildflowers and butterflies, flanked by tall trees.

Ifyou go

A wildrosebush blooms next to a rushing creek in the Metolius Preserve. The area was filled with lush vegetation.

Where:Metolius Preserve Difficulty:Easy Cost:Free Getting there:From Sisters, head west on U.S. Highway

quarter-mile, then turn right on Road 810. The parking

area is about a quarter-mile

20; 0.7 miles after the turnoff

for Camp Sherman, turn right onto Forest Service Road 2064, which is unmarked. After 2.6 miles, turn right onto

Road 800 and continue for a *

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after that. There are also signs leading the way. Contact:For information about the preserve and to find

out about upcoming guided hikes in the area, visit www. deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017.

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flies were the biggest hit for Phoebe, who kept saying, in her singsong voice: "Hi butterfly! Hi sweetie!" Walking through a meadow, warmed by the sun, Robin said, "It smells like summertime." And it did — that lovely mix of flower and field (the sound of rushing water and b uzzing bugs added to t h e a successful outing. Hiking with an independent-minded

when you're still within sight of the car? (Her answer: YES!) young child is challenging, Once I pulled her away from regardless of the surrounding the lovely white tufts of flowloveliness. We had walked just ers, Phoebe quickly f o und a few yards from our car when another point of interest — a my daughter, Phoebe, stopped log covered in ants. Our outto sniff s om e w i l dflowers. ing would have stopped right This is great. I believe in both there if it were up to her. Robin, Hiking with a toddler metaphorically and l i terally my husband, didn't want her Hiking i n a s p o t t h a t 's stopping to smell the flowers. to pick up the ants and sugabout as lovely as a place can But does this activity need to gested the fast-moving insects get doesn'tnecessarily mean take three minutes, especially were mad. Phoebe quickly

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disagreed saying, "No, they're

effect).

happy! I think they're nice." After a few more minutes and a reminder, "OK, it's time to say goodbye to the ants," we marched onward. The great thing about this hike is that it was easy to find things Phoebe would like. Lots of lovely wildflowers. Lots of butterflies and d r agonflies. Lots of interesting bird, insect and water sounds. The butter-

T hough w e g o t t u r n e d around and overheated and We spotted yellow, white, endured a few fits ("I want purple, red and blue wildflowto walk!" (5-second pause) ers on our hike in the Metolius "Up, Mama! Up!"), this was Preserve last week. an experience I would gladly repeat. This was our first trip to the area, but it certainly won't be AISI'X'ItIPfg ,of s» our last. IBvY)s a~IQ,

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— Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnson@bendbulletin/corn

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Retire with us Today! 541-312-9690

East Lake Continued from D1 "That tells me they're under us and they're hungry," Cariglia said. "If the bugs come out, we're gonna kill 'em." But the bugs did not seem to matter. The next hour and a half was a blur as we reeled in fish after fish — 10 altogether — on the worm and marshmallow. The 10th fish was a brown trout, giving us the East Lake Slam by 10 a.m. Most of the fish were rainbows and Atlantics, but we had also landed a kokanee. Cariglia was so busy reeling and netting, he never even got the fly rods rigged before we achieved the slam. Just after landing our 10th

a •

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the eagle, perhaps hoping for a steal. The wildlife skirmish was some of the best action we would encounter for the remainder of the day. By noon, things had slowed down dramatically. With no more luck on the worms, we switched to fly-fishing with callibaetispatterns on intermediate sinking line. Soon I had landed threekokanee on the fl y. We released most of the fish we caught but kept two kokanee, which are landlocked sockeye salmon that make for fine table fare. We wind-drifted callibaetis back to the boat ramp, hoping to land some more kokanee, but we had no moreluck. We finished the day with 17 fish, m ost of them taken in t h e morning on a w or m and a marshmallow. "We slammed it," Cariglia said. "A beautiful day. How much faster can you get up on them? Two limits and a slam in an hour and a half — and then it just stopped. We figured it out quickly." The fish we landed were not small, either. They ranged from 14 to 18 inches long and were mostly plump, although the Atlantic salmon tended to be less so. "We had big, fat fish all day," Cariglia said. "Where I set up was no accident. I thought the hump was where they'd be." If he had not brought the

• •

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Photos by Mark Moncal/The Bulletin D

Frank Cariglia, a guide for Garrison's Guide Service in Sunriver, reels in a rainbow trout on East Lake. Bend

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DURING THE 2013 COBA TOUR OF HOMES™

East Lake

fish, a bald eagle swooped down onto the surface of the water and grabbed a fish in its talons. An osprey flew after

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The Bulletin

An Atlantic salmon out of East Lake.

bait and s p inning gear, it might have been a slow day, proving it pays to come prepared to both bait fish and fly fish. Some days, fly anglers have the most luck, but this did not appear to be one of those days. "Why limit yourself?" Cariglia asked. "We got up here, and it was too windyto fly-fish. I was getting the rods ready, but it just started happening. I couldn't even get the fly rods ready. But the fly-fishing will

pick up as (the temperature) gets hotter." That day marked the start of the current Central Oregon heat wave, so fly-fishing has no doubt been picking up on

East Lake and other Central Oregon water bodies as the bugs become more active. The Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife's removal of the invasive tui chub in East Lake has helped the fishery there as well. In the fourth year of a five-year plan to improve fishingon East Lake, the ODFW has been trapping and removing more tui chub from the lake. The invasive species has harmed the rainbow trout fishery by c o mpeting w i th young trout for food sources, according to Brett Hodgson, a Bend-based fisheries biologist for the ODFW. The ODFW has also attempted to keep the remaining population of tui chub in check by stocking in East Lake a more aggressive strain of rainbow trout (from the Blackwater River in British Columbia) that eats the chub. We caught no c hub l ast week, but we did land every other species in the lake — because we were prepared to adapt to what the fish wanted. The result was a fast and furious East Lake Slam. — Reporter: 541-883-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

U TDOORS

FLY-TYING CORNER

A L E NDAR

Email events at least 10days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or cliclz on "Submit an Event" at wwwbendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, communications@deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month; location TBA; 541-306-4509 or bendcasting club©gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: 7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of each month; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center; www.sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: 7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.

HIKING PNW BACKCOUNTRYLLAMA RENDEZVOUS:Learn from experienced handlers what lowimpact llama trekking is about; participate in a selection of guided educational day hikes; July1921; South Steens Campground, Burns; 509-430-2198; llamas@ rattlesnakeridgeranch.com or www.rattlesnakeridgeranch.com.

Trumpeterswan

sence of a small minnow. Its

partridge wing suggests life, motion and protein while the

Males may beover30pounds.Adultplumage may be stained brownish red due to minerals.

holographic body gives off the flash. The lightning could refer to the electricity in the rod handle at the take. On the stream, fish the Soft

Juveniles are grayish brown. Breeding:Builds a large but shallow nest of plant material. The floating nest is anchored

to cattails, bulrush or other emergentaquatic

Lightning on awet fly swing.

plants. Lays two to 13 eggs that take 32 to 37 days to hatch.

In deeper water, switch to a sink-tip. On still water, try this

Range:Breeding range is widespread but in

with dense vegetation.

and crustaceans. Usesits long neckto forage underwater.

Comments: Theseswansarethelargest waterfowl in North America. Due to overhunting and habitat loss, trumpeter swans were

considered regionally extinct in the early1900s until nonmigratory populations were found in Montana, Idaho and Wyoming. Efforts to

rebuild the population haveshown success, and breeding pairs occur along theDeschutes River in Bend.Thecommon nameisafter

its trumpetlike call; buccinator is Latin for "a trumpeter." Currentviewing:Deschutes River, Malheur National Wildlife Refuge. — DamianFaganisanEastCascadesAudubon Society volunteerand Central OregonCommunity College Community Learninginstructor. Hecan be reached at damian.fagan©hotmail.com. Sources: Oregon Department of Wildlife Resources, www. WhatBird.com, and The Audubon Society Encyclopedia of North American Birds hy John Terres

KAYAKINGCLASSES: W eekly classes and open pool; $3; 4-6 p.m. Sundays; equipment provided to those who preregister, first-come, first-served; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; 541-548-7275, www. raprd.org. NATIONALPADDLESPORTS CONFERENCE:Conference includes events for paddlers of all experience levels as well as educational sessions and the Reel Paddling Film Festival; Sept. 27-29; Mt. Bachelor Village Resort, Bend; www. americancanoe.org.

SHOOTING COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10;10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND BOWMENHUNTER'S CLASSIC3D ARCHERY TOURNAMENT: Shots will be hunting situations; ODFWwill be offering a bowhunter education class in tandem with this shoot; Aug. 9-11; Bend Bowmen outdoor range; www.bendbowmen.com. BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE:Traditional league; Wednesday evenings; Lenny at 541-480-6743; indoor 3-D league Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bruce at 541-4101380 or Del at 541-389-7234.

Lewis

James Flaherty gets his first look at a brook trout lake on the east side of Mount Hood. Gary Lewis For The Bulletin

BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Thursdays and Sundays; milepost 30, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton at 541-3831428 or www.bendtrapclub. com. CENTRAL OREGONSPORTING CLAYSAND HUNTING PRESERVE:13-station, I00target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to dusk Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to dusk Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; 9020 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; www.birdandclay. com or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD &GUN CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to the community and offers many training programs; three miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway 126; www.rrandgc.com. PINE MOUNTAINPOSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-8199, www. pinemountainposse. com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-4087027 or www.hrp-sass.com.

best rigs for a hike-in fishery is a float-and-fly combination. With a spinning rod, the fly and bubble can be launched twice as far as the longest fiy cast. With the right fur and feather creation on the end of the line, an angler can bring a iot of fish to the bank. Find a lake or a chain of stillwaters in some remote basin and you have found a jewel to keep or share mth a friend or two over the years. It will be your best-kept secret in the Cascades.

Even waded out hip-deep in ably a trout there that would the warm water, my back cast have topped 10 inches, but we didn't see it. tickled the hemlock. I guessed the fish were feedDeeper lakes with a long ing on m i dges and caddis. shallow shoreline are better One fish grabbed my olive bets for bigger fish. It takes a caddis pupa, but that was it. I certain flexibility to unlock a — Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal"and switched to a green chirono- backcountry iake's secrets. mid pupa, but still the hungry Watch thesurface,the bugs author of "John Nosler — Going fish shunned my offering. and the trout for cues. A iot of Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other A brown fl y w i t h t ented these lakes are timbered right wings landed on my sleeve to the water's edge and many titles. Contact Lewis at www. so I dug through my box and are not wadable. One of the GaryLewisOutdoors.com. located a brown t i ed-down caddis. Bingo. Th e b r ookies climbed ail over it. Along the lakeshore, Isaac, Jennifer and James had connected the dots in a different way and each had tangled with mulFor Thursday, July 4, 2013 and tipie brook trout. We released close to a dozen and kept four Friday, July 5, 2013 for the fire. PAID OBITUARIES DEADLINE H undreds of lakes in t h e Cascades offer good fishing for Thursday, 7/4 ...............Wednesday, 7/3 10 a.m. cutthroats, rainbows andbrook Friday, 7/5 .................... Wednesday, 7/3 10 a.m. trout.Some of these lakes are small and shallow while others DEATH NOTICES DEADLINE are big, blue, dark and deep. Thursday, 7/4 ................... Wednesday, 7/3 noon Each has its own character and Friday, 7/5 ........................ Wednesday, 7/3 noon few of them can support much

~

Tie this pattern on aNo. 8-12 wet-fly hook. For the tail, use partridge fibers. Wrap the

body with gold holographic tinsel (2/3) and finish the body with gold holographic dubbing. Finish with a swept back Hungarian partridge hackle. — Gary Lewis, For The Bulletin

FISHING REPORTS Forthewaterreport,turneachday to theweatherpage,today onB6 Here is the weekly fishing report for selected areas in and around Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife:

CENTRAL ZONE ANTELOPE FLATRESERVOIR: The reservoir has beenvery turbid, which has negatively impacted fishing. Anglers trolling hardware seemto be havin g the mostsuccess.Recent sampling suggests most of the trout average around12-inches long with a good number of trout around 20inches long available. BEND PINENURSERYPOND:The pondhasbeen stocked and fishing is good for bluegill and fair for trout. A small number of bass are also available. BIG LAVALAKE:Anglers are having success with rainbow trout in the 12- to18-inch range making up most of the catch. All gear types are resulting in fish. CRANE PRAIRIERESERVOIR: Anglers are catching large brook trout, kokanee and rainbows. The resort owner reports some of the best fishing he has seen in years, particularly for brook trout. Anglers are reporting success with flies, lures and bait. Kokanee in the 16- to 18-inch range are showing up in good numbers. Fish continue to be scattered throughout the reservoir. CRESCENTLAKE:Opportunities for rainbow and brown trout are good. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMANDAM:Fishing for 10- to 16-inch rainbowtrout has been excellent. DAVIS LAKE: Anglers are catching trout near the mouth of Odell Creek. EAST LAKE:Rainbow trout has been excellent. Anglers are reporting the best action in many years. Brown trout are also available. All gear types are resulting in success. ODFW is continuing its chub removal efforts. HAYSTACK RESERVOIR: Fishing has been good for warm-water species with anglers still catching some trout and kokanee. HOSMERLAKE: Rainbow and cutthroat trout are now available. Anglers are reporting good action on both. These species are available for harvest. Opportunities for Atlantic salmon and brook trout continue to be good. LAKE BILLY CHINOOK:Opportunities for 8- to10-inch smallmouth bass are excellent. Bull troutfishing continues to beexcellent with good numbers of fish in the18-to 24-inch range. Kokaneeangling is fair. A

tribal angling permit is required in the Metolius Arm. Pleasecheckthe special regulations for this area. Anglers are reminded there aresmall numbers of spring chinook and summer steelhead in the lake aspart of the reintroduction effort. Please release these fish unharmed. LOST LAKE: The lake hasbeen stocked andshould begreat fishing for newly stocked andholdover trout. METOLIUS RIVER: Trout fishing has beengood.Insecthatchesshould offer lots of opportunities for good dry-fly fishing. Fishing for bull trout should be excellent. Large streamer flies fished in the deeper pools and slots are the best bet. NORTH TWIN:Fishing is good. OCHOCO RESERVOIR: Fishing for trout has been good. Anglers are reporting trout up to18-inches long. Recent sampling indicated there is a good number of trout averaging 12- to14-inches long available, and some nice bassand crappieon the south shore. ODELL LAKE: Anglers are reporting large catches of kokanee. Anglers targeting lake trout are also having success. Early season provides the best opportunity for lake trout. PAULINALAKE:Kokanee and rainbow trout fishing is very good. PRINEVILLERESERVOIR: Fishing has been good and the trout that have been caught were large. Bass and crappie fishing has been picking up in the east end of the reservoir. PRINEVILLEYOUTHFISHING POND:Bassfishing hasbeengood. SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: The pond is fishing well and will be stocked this week. SOUTH TWINLAKE:Fishing continues to be excellent. SUTTLE LAKE:Anglers are reporting good numbers of large brown trout. Trolling in approximately 30 feet of water is effective. Kokanee are abundant but average size is small. WALTONLAKE:Fishing has been good for catchable and larger-sized trout. There are also some holdover fish up to 20-inches long available. WICKIUP RESERVOIR:Fish are scattered, but anglers are reporting catches of 18 to 20 kokanee aswell as a few large brown trout.

AUOiOLOGY & HEARING Alo CUNK

www.centraloregoraudiologycom Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884

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20 1 3 J uly 4th DEADLINES

angling pressure. On the lake we fished, the char were stunted from too much competition and a scarcity of food. There was prob-

pattern on fluorocarbon tippet behind a slow-sinking line. Fish it all the way back to the boat or bank with a s-I-o-w lift of the rod.

The Associated Press file photo

Adult male trumpeter swans have black bills, legsand feet,and can weigh over 30 pounds.

Food: Leaves,rootsandseedsofaquatic vegetation, as well as aquatic invertebrates

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Soft Lightning, tied by Pete Ouellette.

emergent caddis and thees-

have black bills, legs and feet. Sexes are similar.

Habitat:Found along rivers, marshes and lakes

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This soft-hackled wet fly blurs the line between an

Scientific name:Cygnus buccinator Characteristics:A large, white swan hasan 8-foot wingspan and avery long neck; adults

limited numbers, from Alaska, to the Great Lakes and south to Nebraska.

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Swan numberscontinue to increase

River; volunteers of all ages are invited to learn about water quality, fish habitat, vegetation and help removeinvasiveweeds,clean up litter and remove in-stream debris; paddlers are welcome; 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.; July11; Riverbend Park, Bend; 541-382-6103, kyake@ restorethedeschutes.org or www. HUNTING restorethedeschutes.org. LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING PREDATORS ANDPREY: Discover ANIMALS:Guided walks and Nature Daysarepresented by the workshops with a certified partners of the Deschutes Children's professional tracker to learn how to Forest; learn about the diverse critters identify and interpret tracks, signs that call Central Oregon homethrough and scat of the animals in Central exciting gamesand interactive Oregon; 8 a.m. to noon; two or more science activities; free; 11a.m. to walks per month; $35; 541-633noon; Aug.15; Hillside Park, Bend; 7045; dave©wildernesstracking. katie©deschuteschildrensforest.org; com, wildernesstracking.com. deschuteschildrensforest.org. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.;meetsthe second PADDLING W ednesday ofeach month;King Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. PIONEERCUPCANOEAND KAYAK RACES: Registration from 8-10 a.m.; THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE race begins at11 a.m.; entry fee is OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: $16 and includes aT-shirt or hat; race 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of classes include canoe, kayak, surf ski, each month; Prineville Fire Hall; outriggerand stand-up paddleboard; 541-447-5029. Odell Lake's Shelter CoveResort; THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: July 27; 541-782-2815. TUMALO CREEK'SPICKIN' & 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of PADDLIN' MUSICSERIES:Series each month; Redmond VFWHall. continues with boat and stand-up paddleboard demos from 4 to 7 p.m., live musicfrom Tumalo Creek's MISCELLANEOUS John Hise at 5 p.m. and Polecat from 7 to 9 p.m.; July 31; $5, children STREAM STEWARDSHIPDAY: A day to engage partners, river12 and younger are free; back lawn users and community members in of Tumalo Creek Kayak & Canoe, hands-on stewardship activities to Bend; 541-317-9407 or laurel© enhance the health of the Deschutes tumalocreek.com.

Continued from 01 Some of these waters are small and shallow while others are deep andcold. Every one is special in its own way, each a precious jewel. Some are wellkept secrets and others are well-used, even abused. We located our road about an hour after we had planned to find it, and about six miles up the canyon we found the trailhead with six cars there ahead of us. The path ied up the slope alongside a fast-running creek into a forest of old-growth fir, a half-mile from the trailhead to the water's edge. A few campsites were scattered among the silvered firs. At the shoreline, the water was light green and darkened toward the middle. Talus slides entered the water on the south bank and high on th e cliff clung stands of aspen. If this was supposed to be a secret, this 20-acre lake on the east slope of Mount Hood, I was going to keep it. Isaac, armed with a spinning rod, a float and fly, managed a 30-footcast over a submerged log. A trout streaked up out of the shadow and missed the grab. On the second try, the fish and the boy connected. Isaac reeled in his first brookie, aspeckled 8-inch former fingerling with a large head. Rises dimpled the surface, most out of fi y ro d casting range. Shoreside trees are the biggest obstacle to distance.

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BIRD WATCH

Bonny Bowens Bulletin Subscriber

The Bulletin

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

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TV SPOTLIGHT "Through the Wormhole With

Morgan Freeman" 10tonight, Science Channel By Neil Genzlinger New York Times News Service

There's badnews intonight's e pisode o f "T h r ough t h e Wormhole With Morgan Freeman," on the Science Channel. The annoying epidemic of hacking on television could be about to get a lot worse and a lot more far-fetched. "Through the Wormhole" is an always interesting exploration of new research and provocative ideas in the scientific world. Episode titles since the series began in 2010 have included "Did We Invent God?" "Is There a Superior Race?" and "Can We Eliminate Evil?" Tonight, the question of the night is "Can Our Minds Be Hacked?" We can surmise from recent news reports that any electronic device — a cellphone, a laptop, a hearing aid, an electric toothbrush — cannot only be hacked or monitored

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"C+ Science Channel

Philip Low, a neuroscientist, studies the brain signals of Augie Nieto, a Lou Gehrig's patient. in the future suggested by the "Through the Wormhole" episode."What ifhackers learned to read, or tamper with, our most precious and private store of data, the contents of our minds?" Freeman, the show's host, says in his ominous introduction. "Hacking into our thoughts requires decoding the logic of our neurons," he adds. "Science is getting close to achieving that goal." The episode checks in on Marc Salem, whose popular stageshows featurewhat seem like mind-reading tricks, and on an effortto create a communication device for people with amyotrophic lateral scle-

person is trying to move his hands,'" explains Philip Low, a neuroscientist. Then it's off to a lab in California that has been scanning people's brains as they watch videos to look for correlations between where blood is flowing at specific moments and the images on the screen. It's a primitive exploration of a way to tell what people are thinking. Other researchers are looking at ways to alter thoughts and capabilities once by government agencies and the brain has been hacked. Bec ybercriminals, b u t pro b ware of your own nose. "Computer hackers w r ite ably also is being hacked or monitored. Pretty much any programs called 'cracks'to headline you can envision will break into secure systems," be coming along within the rosis (Lou Gehrig's disease) Freeman says. "Could your next few days. "Secret NSA that would read the electrical sense ofsmell be a crack for a t oothbrush-monitoring p r o - pulses of their brains. brain hacker'?" "By seeing the activation gram finds few Americans are While contemplating that, reaching rearmost molars." of p articular b r ai n s t r u c- also contemplate this: The comBut devices will be irrelevant tures, we can tell, 'Ah, this ing age of brain hacking could

exacerbate an already irksome television trend. For several years now, a stock character has been turning up in shows of all sorts: the superhacker, a person the protagonist can call to work some keyboard wizardry that gets that protagonist out of a jam. Sometimes the superhacker is in law enforcement, but other times it's just some guy or gal with a laptop. T he s u p erhacker f r e e s scriptwriters to put a protagonist into absurdly impossible situations. "Hey, I'm locked inside this museum I was trying to rob," to paraphrase a recent episode of the Cinemax series "Banshee." "Can you hack into its computers and override its security systems'?" Tap, tap, tap on the keyboard; problem solved. This is a downgrade from old-fashioned derring-do, as becomes evident if we project superhackers back in time. Harrison Ford's Indiana Jones is on his quest when a giant boulder starts rolling toward him. He calls his superhacker friend: "Can you hack into the temple'scomputer system and activate the boulder brake?" The movie makes $150,000 instead of becoming one of the top-grossing films in history. Television w r i ters e n j oy h igh-tech f l o u rishes l i k e superhackers because they know that average viewers who have trouble uploading a photo from a cellphone will have no way to j udge how

Bro-in-law'skissesleavesister in ury

credible these scenes are. And so although we know from the news thatsuperhackers exist, they are among the things that are farmore common on television than they are in real life (a club that also includes serial killers, business deals struck in strip clubs and 8-year-olds

who spout grown-up wisdom). Do most of us have a superhacker to call when we can't find miniature marshmallows in the grocery? ("Can you hack into the Stop & Shop's inventory grid for me?") No, we do not. All of t h i s suggests that mind hacking will be coming soon to a series near you as TV tries to stay ahead of the real-life curve. The "Through the Wormhole" episode is unclear as to whether in the future just anyone will be able to hack someone else's brain, or if it will require expertise. But presumably when the plot device begins turning up — next season?the season after? — it will follow the established callfor-help pattern.

Beat cop, eyeballing a suspicious-looking fellow on the sidewalk: "Hi, Officer Jacobs here, working the Diamond district. Can you patch me through to the mind-hack unit? I need them to brain-hack this dude to see if he's thinking about robbing ajewelry store." No chase,

no exchange of gunfire; just a tap, tap, tap on a keyboard. Somewhere, Indiana Jones

is shaking his head in dismay.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. I

Dear Abby: My brother-in-law, "Dave," has twice kissed me pass ionately when m y s i ster w a s not around. I made light of it and pushed him away. The third time ithappened was when he came to my house to do a little repair job for me. That time h e a l so DEAR grabbed my breast. ABBY I exploded and told him off. L ater on , D a v e called and said he was going to come back to do some other things that needed attention. I told him he was not welcome in my house and that I'm furious he would do such a thing. He apologized and said he hoped I could forgive him. I am so angry! I no longer want to be in his company. I also don't like that I have to keep his behavior a secret from my sister. I haven't told anyone, and it is keeping me up nights. Please help. — Fumingin Florida Dear Fuming:Your mistake was in not setting your amorous brother-in-law straight the first time he made a pass at you. Because you didn't, he thought his advances were welcome. Now that you have made plain to

him that you're not interested, you will probably have nothing more to worry about. But you are wise not to have him over unless your sister is withhim. I don't blame you for being angry, but do nothing until you cool off. The question then will be w hether to t ell S i s that her husband behavesinappropriately and how you know. Dear Abby: I r e cently moved back to my home state and in with my grandmother to get away from my abusive husband. I have also filed for divorce. I love my grandmother dearly, but when it comes to the divorce or the therapy I go to weekly, she is not understanding and constantly brings up what he did to me. I believe she's frustrated because I'm in therapy and she doesn't see a reason for me to go. She thinks "if it's not talked about, then it never happened." I have tried to explain to her that I can't just let go of what he did to me and my son. How can I make her understand that I'm trying to heal wounds that aren't visible from the outside? — Trying to Heal on the Inside

Dear Trying to Heal:Your grandmother may come from a generation in which therapy was something to be ashamed of. A way to help her understand would be to invite her to a session with your therapist, let her air her concerns, and let the therapist explain to her why it is important that you work this. Dear Abby:I'm a teenage girl living with my mom, who is a single parent, and my younger sister. We have struggled financially, but we mostly live a relatively comfortable life, and Mom owns her own home. However, she constantly says things to me and my sister like, "We're so poor," or, "We're going to live under a bridge," even in public! We have asked her to stop several times, but she doesn't care that we are upset and embarrassed. — Embarrassed in the South Dear Embarrassed: Rather than ask her to stop, don't you think you should approach her privately and ask why she is saying it? She may be joking, but her concerns could also be a holdover from when her financial situation was less secure. Please do it. Her response might be educational. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

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Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG) 10:50 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 1:20, 2:50, 3:50. 6:15, 7:15, 9:15 • DESPICABLE ME23-D (PG) Noon, 3:20, 6:45, 9:45 • FAST &FURIOUS6 (PG-13) IO: I5 • THE HEAT (R) 11:20 a.m., 1 2:35, 2:35, 4:15, 6:40, 7:40, 9:30, 10:25 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 1 t a.m., 11:45 a.m., 2:20, 3:05, 6, 6:30, 9:20, 9:50 • MAN OFSTEEL (PG-t3)6:25,9:40 • MAN OFSTEELIMAX (PG-13) 3:30 • MAN OF STEELIMAX 3-D (PG-t3) 11:15 a.m., 7, 10:10 • MONSTERSUNIVERSITY (G)10:45a.m.,t:25,4:05,7:30, 10:05 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY3-0 (G) 12:25,3:10 • MONTECARLO (PG)t0a.m. • NOW YOU SEEME(PG-13) 12:10, 3:55, 7:25, 10:15 • RIO(G) 10 a.m. • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 6:50 • THIS IS THE END(R) 12:40, 4:20, 7:45, 10:20 • WHITE HOUSE DOWN(PG-t3) t t:05 a.m., t2:15, 2:25, 3:40, 6:05, 7:05, 9:10, 10:05 • WORLDWARZ (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 2:45, 7:20, 10:10 • WORLD WARZ3-D(PG-13)3,9:55 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. '

I

WEDNESDAY, JULY3, 2013:This

YOURHOROSCOPE

year communication becomes more By Jacqueline Bigar important than ever. Many times, you will experience misunderstandings, and you will want to clarify them. If you are single, CANCER (June21-July22) you could meet ** * * A conversation with a friend will Stars showthe kind several interesting support your decision to head in a certain ofdayyou'llhave people. Choose direction. You might not always agree ** * * * D ynamic your sweetie with with this person, but in the long run, this ** * * P ositive ca re. If you are seems like the best way to go. You finally ** * A verage att a ched, thetwo of can clear the air, and you'll feel better as a ** So-so you learn to speak result. Tonight: Follow your friends! * Difficult with more depth LEO (July23-Aug. 22) and awareness of how the other will hear the words. PISCES ** * Someone needs you. You give 100 percent of yourself in almost any project. is full of surprises. How much you choose to share could ARIES (March 21-April19) vary with the moment. You don't need to ** * * K eep reaching out to a respected spill the beans justyet. Reveal more than friend. You like to bounce ideas off you have, and see how the other person this person, especially since you often responds. Tonight: In the limelight. gain insight and direction during your VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) conversations. You could find that an **** Kick back,andtakeadvantageof unexpected eventhasyou moving ina the moment to seethe whole picture. You new direction. Tonight: Pay bills. might not feel comfortable with everything TAURUS (April 20-May20) thatyou are seeing, butyou need to sit ** * * * You know much more than on your feelings for now. Time will have you are prepared toreveal; however,a an interesting effect on your perception. conversation could openyou upto various Tonight: Where there is great music. possibilities. You'll gain insight when LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) someone tosses wild a idea in your direction. ** * * L i sten to what someone shares. You donotneedtosaymuchaboutyour During the conversation, or afterward perception — just observe.Tonight: Bewild. when reflecting on it, you might seehow GEMINI (May 21-June20) a misunderstanding could haveoccurred. ** * Your instincts will be right on, but Though you might not be inthe moodto you still might decide to stay mum for a open up about whatyou see, asense of little while. As an observer, you learn a relaxation will take over.Tonight: Visit a lot more than you realize. Stay open, and friend. enjoy the interactions around you. Deal SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) with a financial issue. You know what to ** * * O t hers seem more willing to do. Tonight: Say "yes" to an offer.

explain where they are coming from. Do not react immediately to what someone says, but be willing to think over his or her words. You'll be able to visualize how you might have misread the situation. Tonight: Go along with a suggestion.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * Prioritize, and you'll be able to take care of far more than you thought possible. A younger person has a lot to share. Listen, and you might like what you hear. A loved one surprises you with his or her actions. Be thankful to have this person in your life. Tonight: Make it early.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * * Y our imagination will kick in during a discussion. Know that you're able to light up someone's life just by relaxing more. Your ingenuity can be asource of fun and pleasure. There is no reason not to reveal your more creative side. Tonight: Hang out with your pals.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * S t ay close to your home or workplace. Thoughyou usuallyenjoyan adventure or two, you might need alittle more calmness right now. Youcould hear news that initially surprises you. Later, when you realize the implications, all you can dois smile. Tonight: Invite a friend over.

PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * * You are likely to say exactly whatyou mean, butknow thatsomeone might surprise you with what he or she hears. Armed with that information, you will know what to do. If you are not on the same page as someone, it might be difficult to prevent squabbles. Tonight: Your treat. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate

8 p.m. on FOOD,"Restaurant: Impossidle" —Chef Robert Irvine's assignment in this episode isn't a troubled restaurant; it's a community center in Washington, D.C., called Horton's Kids, which feeds youngsters after school and offers cooking classes to families. First lady Michell eObama has asked him to renovate the kitchen and create a dining room and a community garden for those veggies that growing kids. 8:30 p.m. on H Cl, "Family Tools" —Tony (J.K. Simmons) advises Jack (Kyle Bornheimer) on fighting back against the "bug guys," but he insists on standing up to their bullying on his own. Aunt Terry (Leah Remini) enters an art show determined to take home first prize in the new episode 9 p.m. on H g), "Modern Family" —While Phil and Claire (Ty Burrell, Julie Bowen) are at the hospital for her angiogram, they spot a family that looks like an older version of themselves, and if that's their future, it doesn't look good. Manny and Jay (Rico Rodriguez, Ed O'Neill) visit a private school, while Mitch and Cam (Jesse Tyler Ferguson, Eric Stonestreet) organize a day out for Gloria and Lily (Sofia Vergara, Aubrey Anderson-Emmons). 9:31 p.m. on H Cl, "The Neighbors" —It's Marty and Debbie's (Lenny Venito, Jami Gertz) wedding anniversary, and it's also Zabvronian mating season. After learning about the more cerebral alien mating ritual, Debbie wishes for more romance in her marriage, while Jackie (Toks Oiagundoye) is intrigued by the humans' more physical take on things. Amber (Clara Mamet) accepts an invitation to a make-out party, and Reggie (Tim Jo) tags along. 10 p.m. on ES, "CSI: Crime Scene Investigation" —The CSls have occasion to reminisce about their late colleague Warrick Brown when they investigate the murder of a minister at his grave site. 10 p.m. on COM, "Futurama" — Bender wants to be just like his idol, a folk singer who has been to jail 30 times. To do that, he needs a guitar just like his. After trying and failing to steal the original from a maximum-security lockup, he attempts to make a copy using a 3-D printer. ©Zap2it

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Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)4:45, 7 • THE HEAT (R) 5:15, 7:45 • THELONE RANGER (PG-i3)4:30,7:30 • MONSTERSUNIVERSITY (G)5:45 • WORLDWARZ (PG- I3) 8 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 54t-475-3505 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)Noon,4:40,7:t0,9:20 • DESPICABLE ME23-D (PG) Noon, 2:20 • THE HEAT (R) 2, 4:35, 7:10, 9:40 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • WHITEHOUSE DOWN (PG-13)I,3:45,6:40,9:25 • WORLDWARZ (PG- l3) 2:05, 4:35, 7 • WORLD WARZ 3-D (PG-13)9:35 •

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D6 TH E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

38TH ANNUAL

"The Largest Outdoor Quilt Showin the World"

SATURDAY, JULY 13 9AM-4PM Plus more events all week! mm

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"Modern Quilt Design"

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Guest Speakers and Award Winning Quilts among the pines at FivePine Conference Center

OFFICIAL QUILTSHOWMERCHANDISE

Lecture at 11am • 520

(Including this poster)

Tickets available at sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org/events.htm¹saveit or at the door

AVAILABLE AT THE STITCHIN' POST or www.stitchinpost.com

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

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013

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Furniture & Appliances

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Musical Instruments

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C elebrate th e R e d , Donate deposit bottles/ 2 futons: 1 king size, NOTICE TO ADVERTISER White & Blue! Adopt a cans to local all vol- $149; 8 easy conversion nice cat from Petco, unteer, non-profit res- sofa full-size, $119; both Cannon Gun Safe. Since September 29, BarkTurfSoil.com Key lock combinaPetSmart or Tumalo cue, to h e l p w / cat for $200! 623-606-2809 1991, advertising for sanctuary! We have spay/neuter vet bills. tion. 30x 24x68. 750 used woodstoves has PROMPT D E LIVERY all colors & types, in- Cans for Cats trailer is A1 Washers8 Dryers l bs. $500 o r b e s t been limited to mod542-389-9663 cluding 'red' tabbies, a t Jake's Diner on offer. 541-504-7711 Storey & Clark els which have been $150 ea. Full warupright piano, $375 white cats, 8 'blues'. Hwy. 20 at P urcell. ranty. Free Del. Also c ertified by the O r Beautiful hand541-322-0101 W e will w aive o u r D onate Mon-Fri a t egon Department of wanted, used W/D's CASH!! For newspaper carved coffee table Pets & Supplies Environmental Qualsmall adoption f ee Smith Sign, 1515 NE 541-280-7355 e For Guns, Ammo 8 0/4nx 17 2/ga) delivery, call the (44 x 19 entirely for adult cats 2nd; or at CRAFT in ity (DEQ) and the fedReloading Supplies. • Dept. at and 2 matching end Mis c . Items going to veterans 8 Tumalo anytime. 541- China cabinet 70" high, eral En v ironmental Circulation 541-408-6900. The Bulletin recom541-385-5800 tables (shown) 240/4n seniors! Fixed, shots, 389-8420. Info/map at walnut Protection A g e ncy n finish, 7 shelves, To place an ad, call mends extra caution x 15 x 24t/4". Built in Buying Diamonds ID chip, tested, more! www.craftcats.org (EPA) as having met nice! $135. 541-548-5677 when purc h as- Sanctuary open Sat/ 541-385-5809 Taiwan between DOHIT MISSTHIS /Gold for Cash smoke emission staning products or seror email German Shepherds, Couch w/2 built-in reclin- 1940-1950, all glass Sun 1-5, other days Saxon's Fine Jewelers dards. A cer t ified claggified@bendbulletin ccm vices from out of the AKC, 10 yr. research ers, + 2 free color TV's, covered, in excel541-389-6655 by appt. 65480 78th, w oodstove may b e area. Sending cash, breeding program, $500 obo. 541-516-8985 lent condition. $1600 DO YOU HAVE Bend. Photos, map at identified by its certifiThe Bulletin BUYING checks, or credit in$1500-$2800. gererng Central Oregonarnre 1903 OBO. 541-382-6731 SOMETHING TO www.craftcats.org. cation label, which is or 541-610-3578 Lionel/American Flyer f ormation may b e 541-430-1026 SELL 541-389-8420, or like permanently attached trains, accessories. subjected to fraud. www.trained-dogs.com GENERATE SOME Heywood-Wakefield FOR $500 OR us on Facebook. to the stove. The BulPrompt Delivery 541-408-2191. For more i nformaLESS? EXCITEMENT in your wicker sofa, $500. letin will no t k nowLab Pups AKC, black & tion about an adverBUYING & SE L LING ingly accept advertis- Rock, Sand 8 Gravel Non-commercial neighborhood! Plan a 541-306-1922 Multiple Colors, Sizes Master Hunter tiser, you may call USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! yellow, All gold jewelry, silver i ng for the sale of Instant advertisers may Landscaping Co. sired, performance pedi- garage sale and don't The Bulletin reserves the O r egon State and gold coins, bars, uncertified forget to advertise in place an ad Door-to-door selling with 541-389-9663 gree, OFA cert hips & elthe right to publish all rounds, wedding sets, Attorney General's with our classified! 541-771-2330 ads from The Bulletin Office Co n s umer fast results! It's the easiest bows, class rings, sterling sil- woodstoves. "QUICK CASH www.kinnamanretrievere.com 541-385-5809. SUPER TOP SOIL newspaper onto The Protection hotline at way in the world to sell. ver, coin collect, vinwww.herehe gotlandbark.com SPECIAL" tage watches, dental 267 1-877-877-9392. Screened, soil 8 comPOODLE Toypups & Patio Set, 5 pi e c e; Bulletin Internet web1 week3lines 12 gold. Bill Fl e ming, The Bulletin Classified teens. Also,POMAPOOS t able, chairs 8 u m - site. OI' post mi x ed , no Fuel & Wood 541-382-9419. The Bulletin Call 541-475-3889 brella. BBQ'er, All for rocks/clods. High hu541-385-5809 ~ 2 e e k a 2 0 ! Serving Central Oregon since1902 The Bulletin $75. 541-588-0952 mus level, exc. for gereng Central Qregon enre l903 Ad must COWGIRL CASH Queensland Heelers WHEN BUYING flower beds, lawns, price of We buy Jewelry, Boots, Standard 8 Mini, $150 Vintage Japanese glass a~iinclude gardens, straight l e ee of 0500 FIREWOOD... Vintage Dresses & TheBulletin BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS & up. 541-280-1537 floats, asst. sizes, $20 s creened to p s o i l . or less, or multiple More. 924 Brooks St. recommends extra To avoid fraud, www.rightwayranch.wor & up. 541-388-9270 Search the area's most Bark. Clean fill. Deitems whose total 541-678-5162 loaro ne e The Bulletin dpress.com comprehensive listing of liver/you haul. does not exceed www.getcowgirlcash.com chasing products or • recommends payclassified advertising... 541-548-3949. $500. Crafts & Hobbies Room air conditioner, like ment for Firewood real estate to automotive, Chihuahuas! Awesome Rodent control experts services from out of I cats) seek work ~ the area. Sending I new, 5000-1800 BTUs, only upon delivery Just bought a new boat? merchandise to sporting asst'd colors, all meds, (barn Call Classifieds at in exchange for safe l c ash, checks, o r' Kiln, brand new, with $150 obo. 541-610-4100 and inspection. Sell your old one in the goods. Bulletin Classifieds $250. 541 -362-1 977 541-385-5809 shelter, basic care. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. l credit i n f o rmation lots of molds 8 extra www.bendbulletin.com Wanted- paying cash classifieds! Ask about our appear every day in the Fixed, shots. Will demay be subjected to 4' x 4' x 8' ceramic items, $300. Super Seller rates! print or on line. Chi-poms, 2, very small, liver! 541-389-8420 for Hi-fi audio & stu- • Receipts should l FRAUD. For more 541-322-0101 541-385-5809 1st shots, $250 each. Call 541-385-5809 dio equip. Mclntosh, information about an t include name, LNIB Sccy 9mm stain- J BL, Marantz, D y www.bendbulletin.com 541-420-4403 245 Scottish Terrier AKC I advertiser, you may l phone, price and less, semi-auto, 2 naco, Heathkit, Sanpups, born 4/2. Shots I call t h e Golf Equipment Ore g onI kind of wood mags, factory lifetime sui, Lost 8 Found The Bulletin Carver, NAD, etc. 8 wormed, parents on ' State DO YOU HAVE Attor ney ' warranty, $285. Call 541-261-1808 purchased. site, Ready now! SOMETHING TO CHECK YOUR AD l General's O f f i ce 541-549-1385. • Firewood ads Found Cat, Siamese mix, 541-31 7-5624. SELL Consumer P rotec- • MUST include 6/30 on Billadeau Rd S. Blue Heeler mix, 7 mo. FOR $500 OR Revolver, .38 special, t ion ho t l in e at I species & cost per of Rickard Rd, in Bend. 1st shots, great dog. Shih poo puppy. One LESS? undercover Charter Arms • Building Materials cord to better serve 541-385-7626 Free! 541-410-7092. red and white female l 1-877-877-9392. Non-commercial with s peed l o aders, our customers. l eft. Rea d y n o w . MADRAS Habitat advertisers may shoulder holster, 250 Found suit case, medium $350. First shot and RESTORE BOXER AKC puppies, rounds ammo & more, place an ad with 6/20 in Bend. Call to on the first day it runs Bulletin size, worming inc l uded reat litter, 1st shots, oul' $499. 541-516-8985 or Building Supply Resale The Serving Central Oregon since2902 identify: 541-420-9222 Kelly at 541-604-0716 to make sure it isa cor- 541-610-3578 700. 541-325-3376 Quality at "QUICK CASH rect. nSpellcheck and or 541-489-3237 LOW PRICES SPECIAL" Antiques & human errors do oc- Ruger 223 good shape 84 SW K St. People Look for Information Snake, Red-Tailed Boa cur. If this happens to 1400 rnds 223, + 3 541-475-9722 Collectibles o 2~ eeka 20! About Products and REMEMBER: Ifyou a dult f emale, e x c . your ad, please conmags, $2000 or best. Open to the public. Ad must include temperament - eater. Services Every Daythrough have lost an animal, tact us ASAP so that 541-508-9133 price of single item Skylight Velux f i x ed The Bulletin Classifleds don't forget to check $145. 541-410-8590 corrections and any of $500 or less, or curb mount, 4'x4' $100. The Humane Society adjustments can be Wanted: Collector multiple items Wolf-Husky-Malamute 541-389-8111 Bend seeks high quality made to your ad. whose total does AII Year Dependable pups, only 1 girl left! Cavalier King Charles fishing items. 541-382-3537 541-385-5809 Steel Buildings not exceed $500. Firewood: Seasoned $300! 541-977-7019 Redmond Spaniel purebred pupThe Bulletin Classified Call 541-678-5753, or Big or small Value Lodgepole, Split, Del. 503-351-2746 pies, wormed, parents 541-923-0882 discounts up to Yorkie pups AKC, 2 girls, 1912 Restored Brun- Golf cart, 2000 Yamaha Call Classifieds at Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 on site. health guaranPi e ille 30% Complete 2 boys, potty training, swick 8 ft. Pro Pool Table gas, custom top, runs 541-385-5809 for $335. Cash, Check 247 tee, $ 8 00. 5 4 1-548541-447-7178; with matching ball rack. good. $1500 f i r m, health guar., pixs avail, construction info avail. www.bendbulletin.com or Credit Card OK. 4574. 541-408-5909 or Craft Cats Sporting Goods Source¹ 18X $650 8 up. 541-777-7743 $1200. 541-504-7711 541-420-3484. 541-280-3780 541-389-8420. 800-964-8335 - Misc. Ladies Tour Edge clubs 8 bag, all woods, irons, Canoe paddles (2) putter, SW, shoes, like wooden, handmade by new $200. 541-312-1741 upper Canada co.. ergo Sky Caddie SG4, ex- nomic bent, exlnt cond, $75. 541-312-1741 cellent condition, $50.

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Fri. & Sat. 9-3, 61740 H UGE BARN S ALE!! Lots stored — now i t Entire estate Arrow Ave. Furniture, Collector dolls & Bar- goes! Lots of ceramic 8 must go! Couch, Pihousehold, crafts and bies, fabric, house- pottery items, jewelry, ano, dining set, etc. quilts, exercise equip, hold items, & a n d s leeper c ouch, t o ols, 541-480-1014 womens clothing Xmas, and more. much m uc h m o re i 1975 Matador... MORE- Just bought a new boat? mostly new, tags still Fri., Sat., Sun., 8-5 Not all u npacked yetl Sell your old one in the on, sizes range from 6 5294 NW Lone Pine 4053 NW Canal Blvd, classifieds! Ask about our to 22 including shoes, Multi-Family Garage Rd., Terrebonne, foi- July 4-6, 9am-5pm. Super Seller rates! jackets and more. Sat. Sale! Items include lows signs. 541-385-5809 Sale! Fishing, camping, and Sun. July 5 and 6. household, collections, power tools, lumber, 1617 NW Juniper. gifts, children's clothing 246 furniture, housewares, Corner of Portland age 4-12, books, toys. Xmas, Fn. 9-3, Sat. 9-1 Guns, Hunting Ave. and Juniper. Follow signs from 2690 NW Williams Lp. 8 Fishing Empire to Boyd Acres Rd, north about2 HUGE MOVING SALE! blocks. Open Fri. 8 Sat., 1500 rnds .556 ammo, Sat. July6,7to 2 , 661 $950. 500 rnds 45acp, 8-3; Sun., 9-3. Contents of 5000 sq. ft. Black Butte home moved NW Sonora Dr., use $300. 500 rds of .380, Don't miss this one! front door on 6th St. to Sisters to sell. Amazing antiques include 3 $250. 541-647-8931 Hoosiers, 2 kitchen cupboards, butcher block Furn., tools, clothing, rds factory 45 Long table, 3 spool cabinets, desks, tables, chairs, 300 gardening, everything! 288 Colt, $270. 500 rnds 38 wooden soda cooler, 1800s 44-drawer store Sales Southeast Bend counter, iron beds, wash stands, primitives, 4 spl, $230. 541-647-8931 S at., 10-3, 1924 N W yarn winder, 1800s corner 500 rnds factory .40 Sale, spinning wheels, Hijlpoint. BBQ'er, girl Garage/Moving wagons 8 sleds, 1890 oak/tin bath- S8W, $240. 650 rds 9 Sunshine Way, cupboard, bike, Sew machine, 19630 tub, buggy seats, PLUS regular household, mm, $260. 541-647-8931 F ri Sat., 9 4 An- ' books, Juicer, etc. kitchen, decor, huge carved bear, bear collec- Bend local pays CASH!! tiques, furn., camping. tion, 6 bikes, ping pong table, BBQ, workbench, for all firearms & Gorilla shelves, yard & outdoor, lots of Christammo. 541-526-0617 284 mas decor, much more!! Moving Sale, Sat., 8-3, Fri.-Sat., 9-4. Crowd control ¹'s 8 a.m. Fri. Sales Southwest Bend Suntree Village, 1001 SE BNIB WALTHER Sisters N. on Locust, left on W. Barclay P99. QA, compact 9mm, 15th St ¹42. Tools, crysFri. & Sat., 9-2, 60832 tal, jewelry, couch, king to 120 Barclay box, paper work, and exYellow Leaf. Antiques, bedding, old Singer sew tra clip. bought brand Attic Estates & Appraisals, 541-350-6822 tools, camping, guns, machine, clothing 16-18, For more info and pics go to new, didn't like it. $550 furniture,lots of misc. kitchenware, collectibles. atticestatesandappraisals.com obo. 541-977-1438.

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Titleist carry bag, $50. Health & Taylor RBZ irons, 4-P, Beauty Items $295. Taylor R11S driver, $195. Ping i15 irons, 3-W plus 52, 56' Sunvision Pro 28LX tan&60', $365. Cleveland ning bed, less than 2 wks 588 wedges, 50', 54' & use! $1200. 541-385-9318 58', $200.

DEADLINES

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Hot Tubs 8 Spas S outh Seas h o t t u b w/cover 8 steps, seats 6, 44 jets, e x lnt c o nd, $3800. 970-629-1690 255

Computers T HE B U LLETIN r e quires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are d efined as those who sell one computer. 257

Musical Instruments Coronet, Super O lds, from 1940's, rare, original case, S/N 11199, $495 obo. 541-388-9270

We will be closed Thursday, July 4th, 2013 RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADVERTISING DAY

DEADLINE

Friday, 7/5GO!..........................................Monday,7ih 5 pm Friday, 7/5................................................ Tuesday,712noon Saturday, 7i6............................................ Tuesday,7i2 noon Sunday, 7i7.............................................. Tuesday,7i2 4 pm Tuesday/ Coupon Wrap,7i9.....................Tuesday,7125pm

CLASSIFIED LINER DEADLINES Thursday, 7i4................................ Wednesday,7i3 Noon Friday ,7/5......................................Wednesday,7i33 pm Classifieds• 541-385-5809

The Bulletin


E2 WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

476

Employment Opportunities

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Sisters Homes

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Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • I chasing products or II services from out of 632 area. Sending Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon. I the c ash, checks, o r I Apt./Multiplex General i n f o rmationI Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess II credit may be subjected to FRAUD. I CHECKYOUR AD more informaThursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. I For tion about an adver- I you may call Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. I tiser, the Oregon S tate I I Attorney General'sI on the first day it runs C o n sumer t Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • I Office to make sure it is corProtection hotline at l "Spellcheck" and I 1-877-877-9392. I rect. human errors do ocSaturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. LThe Biillettft cur. If this happens to your ad, please conJ Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • WASTEWATER tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

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PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

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

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(call for commercial line ad rates)

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

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

*Must state prices in ad

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

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Apollo, Inc. is seeking adjustments can be an experienced Assismade to your ad. tant Project Manager 541-385-5809 with 5-10 years' water/ The Bulletin Classified wastewater experience. Job opportunity is lo634 cated in Bend, Oregon, AptJMultiplex NE Bend 2-3 years, with long-term opportunity with c o mCall for Specials! pany. Salary plus com- Limited numbers avail. petitiye benefit pkg. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. Send resume "Attn. Assistant Project Manager W/D hookups, patios or decks. Position" to: MOUNTAIN GLEN, bids@a ollo- c.com 541-383-9313 or to PO Box 7305, Professionally Kennewick WA 99336. Equal Opportunity managed by Norris & Employer Stevens, Inc.

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

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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

Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your INTERFOR Farm Equipment website. 476 & Machinery AUTO SALES - 2 sales Purchasing Agent Employment reps needed, preferneeded forour Opportunities ably bilingual English/ Gilchrist location. Farmall cub, r uns/ Spanish. Call David, starts great, good 541-548-5116. Responsibiiities: paint, blade, mower, CAUTION: purchase acCaregiver —All Shifts Conducts plow, cultivators, hyAds published in for all departavail. Apply in person. quisitions d raulic l i ft , pto , "Employment Opments including: identiInterviews this week. manuals, & asportunities" in clude fying the needs of the 486 Apply in person at s orted extra s . employee and indecustomer; researching 1099 NE Watt Way, suppliers and products; Independent Positions $3,500. pendent p o sitions. 541-815-4214 Ads fo r p o sitions Bend. preparing Requests for Choose your hours, that require a fee or Wildland Firefighters Quotations, Requests for income & rewardInformation, Request for upfront i nvestment SITREX HM 300 hay To fight forest fires. Avon. Patty, Re - Choose must be stated. With tedder, $2000. Must be 18 years old P roposals an d 541-330-1836, Avon quests for Tenders. 541-771-9607 any independentjob 8 drug free. Apply independent sales rep. opportunity, please between 9 a.m. to 3 i nvestigate tho r p.m., Mon. thru Thurs. Qualifications: oughly. Use e xtra Bring two forms of ID fill Minimum 1 year experiHay, Grain & Feed ence in the effective uti- P tNiEwras c aution when a pout Federal 1-9 form. lization of the Purchas3 DIKIjKW@ 1st quality grass hay, Irg plying for jobs onNo ID=No Application. ing modules of a CMMS 3'x3'x8' bales, approx line and never proCurrent experience us750lbs ea. $240/ton, barn vide personal inforing business software stored. Patterson Ranch, mation to any source including spreadsheets, Sisters, 541-549-3831 you may not have word processing, dataresearched and bases, presentations. Wanted: Irrigated farm deemed to be repuP ATR I C K ground, under pivot ir- table. Use extreme 1199 NE Hemlock, Send your resume to: rigation, i n C e n tral c aution when r e 528 Redmond, OR debb.kraft@interfor.com OR. 541-419-2713 s ponding t o A N Y Loans 8 Mortgages (541) 923-0703 People Look for Information online employment ad from out-of-state. WARNING tISE THE CLASSIFIEDSI MANUFACTURING About Products and suggest you call The Bulletin recomServices Every Daythrough We the State of Oregon mends you use cauDoor-to-door selling with The Bulletin Classifieds Consumer H o tline tion when you profast results! It's the easiest at 1-503-378-4320 vide personal way in the world to sell. For Equal Opportuinformation to compaLooking for your nity Laws c o ntact nies offering loans or next employee? The Bulletin Classified Oregon Bureau of credit, especially INTERFOR Place a Bulletin 541-385-5809 those asking for adLabor & I n dustry, help wanted ad Moulder Set-up Civil Rights Division, vance loan fees or today and personneeded for our 971-673- 0764. companies from out of LABORATORY/ reach over Gilchrist location. state. If you have MANUFACTURING 60,000 readers The Bulletin concerns or quesNutraceutical Must have experience each week. 541-385-5809 manufacturer in with moulders & grinders, tions, we suggest you Your classified ad Sisters, O R has preferably Weinig H25, consult your attorney will also CONSUMER opening fo r QA 5 000, S t etson R o s s or call appear on HOTLINE, Manager. 5 Y ears Planer & Wadkin grinder. 1-877-877-9392. bendbulletin.com experience QA/QC, Must work well in a team which currently BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS fluency w/regulatory atmosphere. BANK TURNED YOU receives over Search the area's most Please apply to affairs, cGMP's 21 DOWN? Private party 1.5 million page comprehensive listing of CFR part 111 predebb.kraft@interfor.com will loan on real esclassified advertising... views every ferred. Ful l - time Interfor offers a competi- tate equity. Credit, no month at no real estate to automotive, w/benefits. S a l ary tive salary and benefits problem, good equity merchandise to sporting extra cost. commensurate with package. All applicants is all you need. Call offered a position must goods. Bulletin Classifieds education/experiBulletin Oregon Land Mortappear every day in the ence. Send resume: complete a pre-employ- gage 541-388-4200. Classifieds ment drug screen. print or on line. connie@metabolicGet Results! Equal Opportunity maintenance.com Call 541-385-5809 Call 541-385-5809 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Employer www.bendbulletin.com or place your ad Search the area's most Just bought a new boat? on-line at comprehensive listing of The Bulletin Sell your old one in the bendbulletin.com classified advertising... classifieds! Ask about our Ranch Hand real estate to automotive, Super Seller rates! R anch Hand w i t h merchandise to sporting 541-385-5809 background in goods. Bulletin Classifieds ranching needed in I Farmers Column AutoRenew Coordinator appear every day in the Paisley area. Must The Bulletin is seeking an individual to join our print or on line. have experience in Wanted: Irrigated farm fast-paced Circulation team. We have a current Call 541-385-5809 working cattle (vacground, under pivot ir- opening for an AutoRenew Coordinator. The rigation, i n C e n tral ideal candidate will be extremely analytical and cination, processing, www.bendbulletin.com and feeding), buildOR. 541-419-2713 be able to focus on details. This position is in The Bulletin arvlng ce rval eegan stnce r903 the accounting field, requiring accuracy while ing fence and main383 following strict written procedures without fail. t enance. M ust be Produce & Food 10-key experience helpful. Computer literacy is a ble to f eed a nd LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trustdeeds & required. Ability and willingness to cross train care for l ivestock. note,some hard money be a THOMAS ORCHARDS into other tasks also a plus. This full time posi- Need t o loans. Call Pat Kellev Kimberly,Oregon tion offers benefits including health, vacation, self-starter, flexible, 541-382-3099 ext.13. U-pick or Ready-picked and a 401-k plan. Compensation between honest, and h a rd working. F ull time $10-$11 per hour based upon experience with a Dark Sweet Cherries monthly incentive program. This is a Monday position with b e n- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Rainer Cherries through Friday, 8-5 position. For more informa- efits, mail resume to BRING CONTAINERS Door-to-door selling with ZX Ranch, PO Box tion, please send your resume Attn: Amy Open 7 days week, 8 P a i sley, OR fast results! It's the easiest Husted, Office Manager, c/o The Bulletin, PO 7, a.m. to 6 p.m. ONLY! 9 7636 o r c a l l f o r Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. way in the world to sell. 541-934-2870 application Look for updates on 541-943-3105. Single Copy District Representative The Bulletin Classified Facebook. The Bulletin Circulation department is looking for 541-385-5809 We are at the Bend a District Representative to join our Single Copy Farmers Market 3-7 p.m. team. Overall focus is the representation, sales and presentation of The Bulletin newspaper. These apply to news rack locations, hotels, special events and news dealer outlets. Daily reinclude driving a company vehicle Advertising Account Executive meet sellers. sponsibilities to service a defined district, ensuring newspaper locations are serviced and supplied, man- The Bulletin is looking for a professional and aging newspaper counts for the district, building driven Sales and Marketing person to help our relationships with our current news dealer loca- customers grow their businesses with an tions and growing those locations with new out- expanding list of broad-reach and targeted lets. Position requires total ownership of and ac- products. This full time position requires a countability of all single copy elements within background in consultative sales, territory The Classified Section that district. This full time position will become management and a ggressive prospecting is easy to use. Every available late July as a long time employee will skills. Two years of media sales experience is be retiring. Work schedule will be Thursday item is categorized preferable, but w e w i l l t r ai n t h e r i g ht through Monday with Tuesday and Wednesday and every category candidate. In c l udes a compe t itive off. Requires good communication skills, a compensation package including benefits, and is indexed on the strong attention to detail, the ability to lift 45 rewards an aggressive, customer focused section's front page. pounds, flexibility of motion and the ability to salesperson with unlimited earning potential. multi task. Essential: Positive attitude, strong service/team orientation, sales and problem Email your resume, cover letter solving skills. Send inquiries and resume to: and salary history to: circulation@bendbulletin.com Jay Brandt, Advertising Director jbrandt@bendbulletin.com Thousands ofadsdaily Applications are available at the front desk. or drop off your resume in person at Drop off your resume in person at in print andonline. 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; No phone inquiries please. No phone inquiries please. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE / Drug Free Workplace • . t tl~ EOE/Drug Free Workplace

I

00

Where buyers

Easily.

Classifjeds •

The Bulletin

Motorcycles & Accessories 0

Squaw Creek Canyon Estates 70075 Sorrel Dr. (corner of Sorrel & Mt. View) completely renovated over 3000 sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 full bath home, new enVictory TC 2002, ergy eff. furnace & runs great, many h eat p u mp , wi d e accessories, new Snowmobiles • plank wood f l oors, walk-in closets and tires, under 40K pantry, stone f i r e- ( 2) 2000 A rctic C at miles, well kept. place wi t h w o o d- Z L580's EFI with n e w $6000 or Partial stove in s e rt , 1t/a covers, electric start w/ Trade/firearms acres, fenced, cov- reverse, low miles, both 541-647-4232 ered decks, 2-car ga- excellent; with new 2009 rage, m tn . v i e ws.Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, $410,000. Call (503) drive off/on w/double tilt, 786-7835 (recording) lots of accys. Selling due to m e dical r e asons. 755 $6000 all. 541-536-8130 Sunriver/La Pine Homes Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, short track, variable Yamaha Classic 1973 Foster Road: clean 3 Eunduro. All original, bdrm, 2 bath, energy exhaust valves, elec- 250 treet legal, 11K miles, efficient, all appl., new tric s t art, r e v erse,s$795. 541-382-7515 manuals, re c o rds, paint 8 flooring, 1.2 acre, Irge deck/ga- new spare belt, cover, rage, paved access. heated hand g r ips, ATVs nice, fast, $999. Call $179,990. Glenn Oseland, Princ. broker, Tom, 541-385-7932, ATV Kenda Bear Claw 541-350-7829 tires, chrome rims, • Yamaha 750 1999 Holiday Realty Mountain Max, $1400. 25x10x12 6-ply, 250 miles, fits Yamahas • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Get your $400. 541-771-9607 EXT, $1000. w • Zieman 4-place business trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine. a ROW I N G Call 541-408-6149. with an ad in 860 Honda TRX 450R sport The Bulletin's Motorcycles & Accessories quad 2008, low hrs, new "Call A Service wheels & DNC perf. pipe Professional" Harley Davidson Soft- $4250. 541-647-8931 Tail Deluxe 2 0 07, Directory white/cobalt, w / pas- Boats & AccessoriesI senger kit, Vance 8 762 Hines muffler system 13' Gregor alum. boat, Homes with Acreage 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. Honda 4-stroke cond, $16, 9 9 9, 9.9 mtr, a nd trai l er, 541-389-9188.

648

Houses for Rent General

oQ00

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the F air H o using A c t which makes it illegal to a d v ertise "any preference, limitation or disc r imination4 bdrm, 3 bath on 4.96 based on race, color, Redmond. For p i cs religion, sex, handi- and more info go to cap, familial status, http://bend.craigslist.o marital status or narg/reo/3774892552.ht tional origin, or an in- ml or call for appt. to tention to make any view 541-548-9975

such pre f e rence, limitation or discrimiGood classified ads tell nation." Familial stathe essential facts in an tus includes children interesting Manner. Write under the age of 18 from the readers view - not living with parents or the seller's. Convert the legal cus t o dians, facts into benefits. Show pregnant women, and the reader how the item will people securing custody of children under help them in someway. This 18. This newspaper advertising tip will not knowingly acbrought to youby cept any advertising for real estate which is The Bulletin in violation of the law. O ur r e aders ar e hereby informed that 775 all dwellings adverManufactured/ tised in this newspaMobile Homes per are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, discrimination cal l $46,500 finished HUD t o l l-free at on your site. 1-800-877-0246. The J and M Homes toll f re e t e l ephone 541-548-5511 number for the hearing im p aired is LOT MODEL 1-800-927-9275. LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Rent /Own Savings! 10 Year 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes conditional warranty. $2500 down, $750 mo. Finished on your site. OAC. J and M Homes ONLY 2 LEFT! 541-548-5511 Redmond, Oregon 541-548-5511

JandMHomes.com

$1,950. 541-593-6269

HDFatBo 1996

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough The Bulletin Classifieds

gggNI Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award

Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

$17,000

Perfect C.O. fishing boat! 14' Glastron tri-hull. 25hp

Merc. Almost new elec trolling motor. Newer full canvas top. Many extras. $2700. 541-504-8645

541-548-4807

HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch excellent condition. Highest offer takes it. 541-480-8080.

Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K

mi, 60 mpg, new detachable windshield, Mustang seat 8 tires; detachable Paladin backrest & luggage rack w/keylock.VanceHines pipes, great sound. Cruise control, audible turn signals for safety. $4495 obo. Jack,541-549-4949

14'8" boat, 40hp Mercury outboard (4-stroke, electric trim, EFI, less than 10 hrs) + electric trolling motor, fish finder, $5000 obo. 541-548-2173

14' a luminum b oat w/trailer, 2009 Mercury 15hp motor, fish finder, $2500. 541-815-8797

14' Seadoo 1997 boat,

twin modified engines. 210hp/1200lbs, fast. $5500. 541-390-7035

50000 Call54I 385 5809tcpramoteyourservrce Adveitisefor 28daysstarting at 'I40 Irtir aecslfrrrrkatr rreirrrrrrablee er we brrre)

705

Real Estate Services Boise, ID Real Estate For relocation info, call Mike Conklin, 208-941-8458 Silvercreek Realty

Building/Contracting Landscaping/YardCare Landscaping/YardCare(

NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Landlaw r equires anyone scape Contractors Law who contracts for (ORS 671) requires all Zer/C zQualiif construction work to businesses that adbe licensed with the Z'a~< 0a e/,. vertise t o pe r f orm 740 Construction Contrac- More Than Service Landscape ConstrucCondo/Townhomes tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: Peace Of Mind for Sale active license p lanting, decks , means the contractor fences, arbors, Fire Protection 3 B EDROOM single is bonded & insured. water-features, and inFuels Reduction story condo, 841 sq', Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of ir• Tall Grass CCB li c ense at rigation systems to be remodeled, $81,500, •Low Limbs licensed w it h the 5 41-815-7707 1 7 0 0 www.hirealicensed•Brush and Debris Landscape ContracNE WELLS ACRES contractor.com or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit ¹54, Bend The Bulletin recomnumber is to be i nProtect your home 745 mends checking with with defensible space cluded in all adverthe CCB prior to contisements which indiHomes for Sale tracting with anyone. cate the business has Landscape a bond,insurance and 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, Some other t r ades Maintenance req u ire addiworkers c ompensa4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, also Full or Partial Service tion for their employview. By owner, ideal for t ional licenses a nd • Mowing ~Edging certifications. ees. For your protecextended family. • Pruning ~Weeding tion call 503-378-5909 $590,000. 541-390-0886 Sprinkler Adjustments or use our website: USE THE CLASSIFIEDSi www.lcb.state.or.us to NOTICE Fertilizer included check license status All real estate adver- Door-to-door selling with before contracting with tised here in is sub- fast results! It's the easiest with monthly program the business. Persons ject to t h e F e deral way in the world to sell. doing land scape F air H o using A c t , Its not too late maintenance do n ot which makes it illegal The Bulletin Classified for a beautiful r equire an L C B to advertise any pref541-385-5809 landscape cense. erence, limitation or •Lawn Restoration discrimination based •Weed Free beds ALLEN REINSCH on race, color, reli- Concrete Construction •Bark Installation Yard maintenance 8 gion, sex, handicap, clean-up, thatching, familial status or na- JJ 8 B Construction, plugging & much more! tional origin, or inten- quality concrete work. EXPERIENCED Call 541-536-1 294 tion to make any such Over 30 Years Exp. Commercial preferences, l i m ita- Sidewalks; RV pads; & Residential Maverick Landscaping tions or discrimination. Driveways; Color & Free Estimates Mowing, weedeating,yd We will not knowingly Stamp wor k a v a il. Senior Discounts detail., chain saw work, accept any advertis- Also Hardwood floor541-390-1466 bobcat excv., etc! LCB ing for r ea l e state a t aff o r dableSame Day Response ¹8671 541-923-4324 which is in violation of ing 541-279-3183 this law. All persons prices. Nelson are hereby informed CCB¹190612 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Landscaping & that all dwellings adSearch the area's most Maintenance vertised are available • D e bris Removal comprehensive listing of Serving Central on an equal opportuclassified advertising... Oregon Since 2003 JUNK BE GONE nity basis. The Bullereal estate to automotive, Residental/Commercial tin Classified I Haul Away FREE merchandise to sporting For Salvage. Also Sprinkler goods. Bulletin Classifieds 750 Cleanups 8 Cleanouts Activation/Repair appear every day in the Redmond Homes Mel, 541-389-8107 Back Flow Testing print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 Maintenance Handyman www.bendbulletin.com Looking for your next .Thatch & Aerate emp/oyee? • Spring Clean up The Bulletin I DO THAT! Place a Bulletin help Mowing Home/Rental repairs •Weekly wanted ad today and & Edging Small jobs to remodels •Bi-Monthly & Monthly reach over 60,000 Villanueva Lawn Care. Honest, guaranteed readers each week. Maintenance Maintenance,clean-up, work. CCB¹151573 Your classified ad thatching + more! • Bark, Rock, Etc. Dennis 541-317-9768 will also appear on Free estimates. bendbulletin.com 541-981-8386 ~Landsca in ERIC REEVE HANDY •Landscape which currently reSERVICES. Home & ceives over Construction Commercial Repairs, •Water Feature Painting/Wall Coveringj 1.5 million page Carpentry-Painting, views every month Installation/Maint. Pressure-washing, WESTERN PAINTING at no extra cost. •Pavers Honey Do's. On-time •Renovations CO. Richard Hayman, Bulletin Classifieds promise. Senior a semi-retired paintGet Results! •Irrigations Installation Discount. Work guaring contractor of 45 Call 385-5809 or anteed. 541-389-3361 Senior Discounts years. S m al l J obs place your ad on-line or 541-771-4463 Welcome. Interior & Bonded & Insured at Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 Exterior. c c b ¹51 84. bendbulletin.com CCB¹181 595 LCB¹8759 541-388-6910


E4 WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DAILY BRI DG E C LU B

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Will Sh ort2

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ACROSS

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se Gavel wielder's word se Dogs with dark tongues e2 With "in" and 55-Down, use without proper respect, as a respecfful name humility 63 Button on an ts Spicy cuisine alarm clock 39 U.S. ze Biblical es Generation broadcasterin progenitor of 40+ languages ee Lender's the Edomites security 4o It's solid blue, zz Producer of ez NIF.L. team in pool seven U2 with the 42 Emanation from albums mascot Swoop Babel ts "Messiah" ee With "in" and 43 Give moral composer 60-Down, guidance ze With "in" and prepare for an 12-Down, as a 4s South American ambush monkey precaution ee Center of 2o Son of Henry 4e Sonic the learning: Abbr. Hedgehog's Ford To Doesn't merely company 22 Snack with cut 47 Meat grade carne asada, 73Yadda yadda below "choice" maybe yadda 4e Club providing 23 Lode finds lots ofloft 24 With "in" and DOWN 25-Down, blue sz Coop offspring 3 Cry from a thrill ribbon earner 33 With "in" and nde 41-Down, heir 26 Animal with 2 See 14-Across to the throne a prehensile 3 Oklahoma snout s4 Tel tribesmen 4 Haul (around) ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE s Astronomical altar M AO R I S K I L E S T S e Deteriorated AR R I D E I N E Z O O T 7 Jedi master S P A C E B A R GE R O P E 8 Not yet C HA R L I EC H A N G E inaugurated BR U I S E S HE Y u L e What one might do after a firing R O L E WH E T P L I N Y to Celebrate A B A T S A R I C E tz "Uncle!" B R E A K I N GB A D G E W I I S A L T A D D tz See 19-Across t3 Makeshift A Z T EC S T Y E E R G O housing D UH H I E W A N D E R 23 Site that began OR I G I N A L S I N G E as AuctionWeb R I CO E V I L T W I N G E 2s See 24-Across EC K O P ES O A N I M A 27 Student grant named for a S H ED T R A P R EA C T senator dat?" 4 Twain adventurer zo Calorific 14 With "in" and 2-Down, with

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

As we saw yesterday, defenders must distinguish between "active" and "passive"defense:whether to try for tricks in a hurry or lead something safe and wait for tricks. A defender who judges to get busy may need to lead the correct card in attacking a suit. Today's declarer covered with dummy's king on the first spade (not best). East won and returned a spade, and South ruffed, took the A-K of trumps and started the clubs. West ruffed the second club and led a d i amond, but S o uth t o ok dummy's ace and finished the clubs, pitching a diamond. He lost one diamond butmade game.

he rebids two spades and you try 2NT. Partner next bids three hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: Your partner suggests six spades, four hearts and minimum values.If he had A Q 9 7 6,A 7 6 5, K 2, 8 3 or A Q 9 7 6 2, A K 6 5, K 2, 8, his second bid would have been two hearts. Your decision is close, but bid four spades. Partner will have a good chanceifhe holds A Q 9 7 6 2, K Q 9 5, 2, 8 3. West dealer Both sides vulnerable

NORTH 4K5 Q J82 C7A93 4 K765 2

DISCARDS

EAST East knows from the bidding that WEST 4A932 South has a singleton spade and that 4 Q J 1 0 8 7 6 tvf 109 dummy's c lubs may g i v e h i m 9 Q 5 4 0 Q 1082 diamond discards. So East must get 0 K 6 4 AJ83 active and attack the diamonds at 4 9 Trick Two, but he must be careful SOUTH which diamond he leads. 44 Leading the deuce won't work if 9 AK 763 declarer plays low. To prevail, East 0 J7 5 must execute an honor-trapping or AAQ104 "surrounding" play by leading the ten of diamonds. DAILY QUESTION

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You hold: 4 K 5 9 J 8 2 Opening lead — 4 Q C7 A93 4 K 7 6 5 2. Y o u r partner opens one spade, you bid two clubs, (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

2e Sand in an hourglass, for time 32 Smoke and mirrors, say 3s Nashville music mecca, for short 36 Great work 3e Comical Bruce

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Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

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Long 63 Baseball features 64 Pulls in 65 Muddy home

63

By C.C. Burnikel (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

07/03/1 3


THE BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, JULY 3 2013 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 IBoats & Accessories

Watercraft

Motorhomes

Fifth Wheels •

908

932

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

975

Sport Utility Vehicles

Autom o biles •

Automo b iles

Ads published in "WaWinnebago Outlook DDH'ZMISSTHIS Ford Bronco 1981 tercraft" include: KayClass C, 30', 2007, 4 speed 4x4, 3 02 aks, rafts and motor- 37,000 mi, extras, excel•s Olds Aurora 1999, white engine, low miles, ized personal lent cond, must see. 4-dr, 134K miles, front assorted live vests, h eaders, roll b a r, watercrafts. For Located at Western Recwheel drive, leather, $1200. OBO. hitch kit, good tires, " boats" please s e e reation, top of grade air, CD/radio, excel541-548-7645 or leaving Prineville; or Fleetwood Prowler 32' straight body, runs CORVETTE Class 870. lent condition. $4000 541-408-3811. call 541-447-9268. 2001, many upgrade $950. great, Convertible 2005 541-385-5809 Superhawk or best offer. Ford Th u nderbird 760-715-9123 options, $14,500 obo. Automatic LS2 high Ownership Share 541-548-5886 Check out the 541-480-1687, Dick. 1955, new white soft performance motor, classifieds online Available! top, tonneau cover only 29k miles, SterEconomical flying and upholstery. New Ford Excursion ling S ilver, b l ack Porsche 911 Turbo Personal fishing cataraft, www.bendbufletin.com in your own chrome. B e a utiful Updated daily 2004 leather interior, Bose pontoon boat $400 OBO, 16' IFR equipped O ld T o w n Car. $25,0 0 0 . premium sound steoars. 541-516-8985 Cessna 172/180 HP for 541-548-1422 C amper ca n o e, w/2 reo, new quality tires only $13,500! New exc. cond, $ 750. or 541-610-3578 and battery, car and Garmin Touchscreen 541-312-8740 seat covers, many Find exactly what avionics center stack! Keystone Montana extras. Rec e ntly .ii you are looking for in the Exceptionally clean! 2955 RL 2008, factory serviced. 2003 6 speed, X50 Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' Hangared at BDN. CLASSIFIEDS One owner, Turbo 2 slides, arctic Garaged. Beautiful added power pkg., 2004, on1y 34K, loaded, Call 541-728-0773 insulation, loaded, Diesel, car, Perfect cond. 530 HP! Under 10k too much to list, ext'd Eddie Bauer 4WD, 880 never used T-Hangar for rent $32,500 miles, Arctic silver, warr. thru 2014, $54,900 excellent GMC V~fon 1971, Only condition. $33,500 at Bend airport. 46,400 miles, 541-589-4047 gray leather interior, Motorhomes Dennis, 541-589-3243 $19,700! Original low 541-923-4707 Call 541-382-8998. $26,500 new quality t i res, mile, exceptional, 3rd Call (206) 17.5' 1998 Glastron and battery, Bose 849-4513 916 owner. 951-699-7171 Carlson CSX Open in Bend. premium sound steB ow Ski Boat. 1 7 5 Trucks & reo, moon/sunroof, H P J o hnson O u t Heavy Equipment car and seat covers. board. Many ski ac940 Many extras. Gacessories. $5, 9 95. Vans raged, perfect conContact T e rr y at Brougham 1978 motor dition $6 3 , 500. CORVETTE COUPE 541-385-7791. MONTANA 3585 2008, home, Dodge chassis, Ford Aerostar 1994 541-589-4047 Glasstop 2010 17' coach, sleeps 4, exc. cond., 3 slides, Mercedes 450SL, 1977, Eddie Bauer Edition Grand Sport - 4 LT 17.5' Glastron 2002, king bed, Irg LR, rear dining. $4500. 28' Holiday Rambler 113K, 2nd owner, gaFully Loaded, loaded, clear bra Chevy eng., Volvo 541-602-8652. Arctic insulation, all r aged, b o t h top s . 1990 Alumalite. Mint Condition! hood & fenders. Porsche Carrera 911 outdrive, open bow, 1987 Freightliner COE 3- $10,900. 541-389-7596 options $35,000. $3,995. New Michelin Super Runs Excellent! 2003 convertible with stereo, sink/live well, axle truck, Cummins en541-420-3250 541-322-0101 Sports, G.S. floor hardtop. 50K miles, $3000. w/glastron tr a i ler, gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 mats, 17,000 miles, new factory Porsche 541-350-1201 Nuyya 297LK Hitch- obo. 541-419-2713 incl. b oa t c o v e r, motor 6 mos ago with Crystal red. Like new, $ 8 500. Hiker 2007,All sea18 mo factory war$45,000. sons, 3 s l ides, 32' ExR X 541-447-4876 ranty remaining. A T 503-358-1164. perfect for snow birds, $37,500. Alfa See Ya 2005 40' l eft k i t chen, re a r 541-322-6928 excellent cond, 1 owner, Plymouth B a r racuda lounge, extras, must Ford Taurus 2003 SSE 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas 1966, original car! 300 see. $25,999 Prineville Hyster H25E, runs s edan, e xc . c o n d well, 2982 Hours, stove/oven, convection Cougar 33 lf. 2006, 541-447-5502 days & hp, 360 V8, centermiles. $5,000 Mercury Mo n t erey 63,000 $3500, call oven, washer/dryer 14 ft. slide, awning, 541-447-1641 eves. lines, 541-593-2597 541-389-9569 2004 mini van, 4.2 L 541-749-0724 combo, flatscreen TV, all easy lift, stability bar, PROJECT CARS: Chevy V-6 automatic, 7 pas- ~W e i I r I - —HI bumper extends for 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 electronics, new tires, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & senger, front & rear many extras. 7.5 diesel extra cargo, all acVolvo Penta, 270HP, Mitsubishi Fuso Chevy Coupe 1950 climate control, f ull gen, lots of storage, cess. incl., like new Toyota Avalon LX 2003, low hrs., must see, basement freezer, 350 1995 14' box truck rolling chassis's $1750 power includes driver's condition, stored in V6, 90K, exc cond, fully $15,000, 541-330-3939 Cat Freiqhtliner chassis. with lift gate, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, seat, sound system inRV barn, used less loaded, 1 owner, Michcomplete car, $ 1949; cludes radio, cassette/ Asking $86,500. See at 184,000 miles, than 10 t imes loelin tires, new brakes. Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th Cadillac Series 61 1950, CD player and seper- Ford Taurus Wagon 2004, $8500. 541-475-3647 Crook County RV Park, needs turbo seal. c ally, no p e t s o r wheel, 1 s lide, AC, ¹43. 520-609-6372 $3500 or best offer. 2 dr. hard top, complete ately controlled rear 120K miles, loaded, in smoking. $20,000 TV,full awning, excelw /spare f r on t cl i p ., speakers, incl. trailer 541-420-2323 nice shape, $3,900. obo. 541-536-2709. $3950, 541-382-7391 hitch. Asking $3,900. lent shape, $23,900. 541-815-9939 Toyota Camrys: 541-350-4779. 541-350-8629 1984, SOLD; '.I IR Nissan Altima 2010, 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L 1985 SOLD; 35Scoupe silver 46k Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 RV 1986 parts car miles. $20,995. hp Bowrider w/depth • Au t omobiles CONSIGNMENTS only one left! $500 finder, radio/ CD player, D odge 22' 19 7 8 , WANTED rod holders, full canvas, class C, 67K mi., Buick LeSabre CusCall for details, We Do The Work ... Peterbilt 359 p o table EZ Loader trailer, exclnt good cond.$3500. tom 2004, rare 75k, 541-548-6592 Oregon You Keep The Cash! water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, VW BUG 1972 rebuilt cond, $11,500. $6000, worth way AutoSource 541-389-4873 On-site credit 3200 gal. tank, 5hp eng, new paint, tires, Jayco Eagle 707-484-3518 (Bend) more. Ieather, 541-598-3750 approval team, pump, 4-3" h o ses, chrome whls, 30 mpg, 26.6 ft long, 2000 Toyota Yaris 2010 web site presence. camlocks, $ 2 5,000. $3800. 541-233-7272 heated seats, nice aaaoregonautosource.com wonderful little car, 40 Need to get an 5 541-820-3724 We Take Trade-Ins! wheels. Good tires, Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, mpg on hwy, ad in ASAP? Free Advertising. 933 30 mpg, white. awning, Eaz-Lift 932 $8,500. 541-410-1078 BIG COUNTRY RV Convinced? Call Bob You can place it Pickups stabilizer bars, heat Antique & Bend: 541-330-2495 541-318-9999 E & air, queen online at: 8fg~» ~ I • Redmond: Classic Autos Dodge Dakota Club Cab, Buick Century Limited walk-around bed, www.bendbulletin.com Fleetwood D i scovery 541-548-5254 2011, all custom, only 40' 2003, diesel movery good condition, g r e at, 8,000 mi, $21,000 obo. 2000, r un s $10,000 obo. torhome w/all J~ 541-536-3889 / 420-6215 beautiful car. $3400. Nissan Sentra 2012 541-385-5809 885 541-595-2003 options-3 slide outs, 541-312-3085 Full warranty, 35mpg, Volkswagen Karmann 2 TV's,W/D, Canopies & Campers 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, satellite, 520 per tank, all power. Ghia 1970 convertible, 1921 Model T 3 2 ,000 m i l es. 1984, 185hp, V6 Mer- etc. Buick LeSabre 1996. $13,500. 541-788-0427 very rare, new top & inteDelivery Truck i n h e a ted Cruiser, full canvas, life Wintered Good condition, rior upholstery, $9000. $89,900 0 B O. Restored & Runs vests, bumpers, water shop. 121,000 miles. 541-389-2636 $9000. Porsche 911 skis, swim float, extra 541-447-8664 Non-smoker 541-389-8963 Carrera 993 cou e prop & more. EZ Loader $2200 OBO. Ford F250 S uperCab trailer, never in saltwater, The Bulletin recoml 541-954-51 93. 2001, Triton V8, May '15 always garaged, very 1952 Ford Customline mends extra caution i Keystone Sprinter Lance Camper 1994, Coupe, project car, flat- tags, ONLY 89K miles, clean, all maint. records. when p u r chasing ~ fits long bed crew cab, Gulfstream Sun31', 2008 $6495 obo 541-610-6150 Buick Lucerne CXS $5500. 541-389-7329 head V-8, 3 spd extra f products or services tv, a/c, loaded. $6200 parts, & materials, $2000 sport 30' Class A King size walk2006 sedan,V8, from out of the area. OBO. 541-580-7334 1988 ne w f r i dge, around bed, electric Northstar 4.6L enobo. 541-410-7473 J S ending c ash , TV, solar panel, new awning, (4) 6-volt gine, silver, black 1996, 73k miles, checks, or credit inrefrigerator, wheelbatteries, plus many leather, new $36,000; Tiptronic auto. Chevrolet Cameo I nternational Fla t formation may be I c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W more extras, never 92K miles, 18" wheels transmission. Silver, / subject toFRAUD. Pickup, 1957, Bed Pickup 1963, 1 g enerator, Goo d smoked in, first & much more, best blue leather interior, disassembled, frame 00 i ton dually, 4 s p d. For more informaowners, $19,900. offer over $7900. moon/sunroof, new f tion about an adver18'Maxum skiboat,2000, condition! $18,000 powder coated, new trans., great MPG, Bob, 541-318-9999 front sheet metal, cab quality tires and inboard motor, g reat obo 541-447-5504 could be exc. wood tiser, you may call Call 541-410-5415 restored. $9995 firm. battery, car and seat I the Oregon State I cond, well maintained, hauler, runs great, Call for more info, covers, many extras. ~ Attorney General's 1 $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 new brakes, $1950. 541-306-9958 (celll Recently fully ser541-419-5480. Office C o n sumer 15' older Seaswirl, tri-hull, 35HP motor, cover, depth finder,

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viced, garaged,

1 8' Seaswirl 1984,

open bow, V6, engine & outdrive rebuilt, extras, $2495. 541-546-6920

Aircraft, Parts

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$25,000.

541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a similar model 8 not the actual vehicle)

19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, new upholstery, new electronics, winch, much more. $9500. 541-306-0280 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish & Ski, 50 hrs on new engine, fish finder, chart plotter & VHF radio with Monaco Windsor, 2001, antenna. Good shape, loaded! (was $234,000 full cover, heavy duty new) Solid-surface trailer, kicker and electric counters, convection/ motors. micro, 4-dr, fridge, $7500 or best offer. washer/dryer, ceramic 541-292-1834 tile 8 carpet, TV, DVD, satellite dish, leveling, t t t \ t t t \ \ I 8-airbags, power cord reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 20.5' 2004 Bayliner 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 205 Run About, 220 Diesel gen set. $85,000 HP, V8, open bow, obo. 541-233-7963 exc. cond with very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $17,950.

& Service Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower,

micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $16,000 OBO. 541-382-9441

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

541-389-1413

OOO

NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1

400, $150,000 (located O Bend.) Also: Sunriver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, I $400/mo. 541-948-2963

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The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Cadillac Escalade ESV 2007. 77,863 mi. ¹301911 $30,995

541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $19,950, 541-923-6049

Chevy 1955 PROJECT car. 2 door wgn, 350 w e l l - small block w/Weiand equipped IFR Beech Bo- dual quad tunnel ram nanza A36, new 10-550/ with 450 Holleys. T-10

m 1 /3 interest i n

prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all. 541-389-7669.

%M4 S~

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC

150hp conversion, low Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, time on air frame and $7,000 OBO / trades. engine, hangared in Please call Bend. Excellent per541-389-6998 formance & affordable flying! $6,500. Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe 541-410-6007 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer.

slide, Corian surfaces, Weekend ivarrior Toy wood floors (kitchen), Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, 20.5' Seaswirl Spy2-dr fridge, convection fuel station, exc cond. der 1989 H.O. 302, microwave, Vizio TV 8 285 hrs., exc. cond., roof satellite, walk-in sleeps 8, black/gray stored indoors for shower, new queen bed. i nterior, u se d 3X , life $11,900 OBO. White leather hide-a- $19,999 firm. 541-389-9188 541-379-3530 bed & chair, all records, no pets or s moking. 21' 2001 Skiers Choice $28,450. 1974 Beiianca 541-385-9350 i' Moomba O u t back, Call 541-771-4800 1730A 383 stroker engine, RV $9500 o r c o n sider 2180 TT, 440 SMO, trade for good vehicle CONSIGNMENTS 180 mph, excellent WANTED WEEKEND WARRIOR with low mileage. We Do The Work ... Toy hauler/travel trailer. condition, always Call 541-604-1475 or 24' with 21' interior. 541-604-1203 (leave You Keep The Cash! hangared, 1 owner On-site credit Sleeps 6. Self-conmsg if no answer) for 35 years. $60K. FAST '66 Ranchero! approval team, tained. Systems/ Ads published in the $7500 invested, web site presence. appearancein good In Madras, "Boats" classification sell for $4500! We Take Trade-Ins! condition. Smoke-free. call 541-475-6302 include: Speed, fishCall 541.382.9835 Free Advertising. Tow with y2-ton. Strong ing, drift, canoe, BIG COUNTRY RV suspension; can haul Ford Mustang Coupe house and sail boats. Bend: 541-330-2495 Executive Hangar ATVs snowmobiles, 1966, original owner, For all other types of Redmond: even a small car! Great at Bend Airport (KBDN) V8, automatic, great 60' wide x 50' d eep, watercraft, please go 541-548-5254 price - $8900. w/55' wide x 17' high bi- shape, $9000 OBO. to Class 875. Call 541-593-6266 541-385-5809 fold dr. Natural gas heat, 530-515-8199 offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great Ford Ranchero Fifth Wheels • visibility for aviation busi1979 ness. Financing availwith 351 Cleveland CHECK YOUR AD able. 541-948-2126 or modified engine. email 1jetjock@q.com Southwind 35.5' Triton, Body is in excellent condition, 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuCall The Bulletin At pont UV coat, 7500 mi. $2500 obo. 541-385-5809 Bought new at 541-420-4677 Beautiful h o u seboat Place Your Ad Or E-Mail $132,913; $85,000. 541-390-4693 asking $91,000. on the first day it runs At: www.bendbulletin.com www.centraloregon to make sure it is corCall 503-982-4745 houseboat.com. rect. "Spellcheck" and Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, human errors do ocbased in Madras, alGENERATE SOME ex- Suncrest 28' 1 9 89 gene r ator, cur. If this happens to ways hangared since citement in your neig- with your ad, please connew. New annual, auto Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 borhood. Plan a ga- needs new e n t ry tact us ASAP so that pilot, IFR, one piece engine, power everyrage sale and don't door and minor recorrections and any windshield. Fastest Ar- thing, new paint, 54K forget to advertise in pair, 30,485 original adjustments can be cher around. 1750 to- original m i les, runs miles, runs g ood, classified! 385-5809. made to your ad. tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. great, excellent condi$3000 firm - CASH! 541-385-5809 541-475-6947, ask for tion in & out. Asking 541-548-5452 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 The Bulletin Classified Rob Berg. $8,500. 541-480-3179 '

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

Oregon AutoSource

1/3 interest in Columbia

541-548-5254

Terry Lite, 25' 2003 NW Edition, fully loaded, AC, awning, stereo, EAZ-Lift hitch 8 sway bar, used very little, $5995. In Sunriver, call 503-830-6564.

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Chevrolet Corvette Coupe 2007, 20,700 mi., beautiful cond. 3LT loaded, victory two-tone red, leather, powerseats, with logos, memory, headsupdisplay, nav., XM, Bose, tilt, chrome wheels, upgraded drilled slotted b rake r o tors, extra insulation, al-

ways garaged, serious only $36,500. 541-771-2852.

looks and runs like new. Excellent condition. $31,500 541-589-4047

Legal Notices •

f Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

I f

The Bulletin

Serving Centra( Oregon since1903

Legal Notices

gl

Chevy Equinox LT Sport AWD 2010. LEGAL NOTICE Auto, 6-Spd w/OverCity of Redmond drive, 29 Hwy mpg, Request for 41K miles, traction Chrysler Newport Proposals control, keyless en- (2) 1962 4 door sedans, try, moonroof, air, $2500 and $5500. Armed Security power e v erything, La Pine, 541-602-8652. Services at X M S a tellite e n Roberts Field (RDM), gaged, OnStar avail. Redmond Municipal "My little red MP3. $21,500. Call Airport 541-419-0736.

Corvette" Coupe

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin Chevy Suburban 2003 i/~ ton 4WD, white, 135k miles,

immaculate. Have maint. records. $6,500. 541-280-7299.

RUN UNTIL SOLD For

only $99 or up to 52 weeks -whichever comes first!

1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel & synthetic oil only,

garaged, premium Bose stereo,

$11,000. 541-923-1781

Fleetwood 31' Wilderness Gl 1999 12' slide, 24' awning, queen bed, FSC, outside shower, E-Z lift stabilizer hitch, like new, been stored. $10,950. 541-000-000

Includes up to 40 words of text, up to 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold italic headline and price!* Plus the following publications:

The Bulletin daily publication with over 76,000 subscribers. The Central Oregon Marketplace weekly publication DELIVERED to over 31,000 non-subscriber households. The Central Oregon Nickel Ads weekly publication - 15,000 distribution throughout Central and Eastern Oregon.

*A $290 valuebased on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications.

"Private party merchandise ads only, excludes pets, real estate, rentals, and garage sale categories.

T he City o f R e dmond i s s e e king proposals for professional, s e curity services at Roberts Field, Red m ond Municipal Ai r port

www.flyrdm.com Monday, July 1, 2013 Bulletin, Wednesday, July 3, 2013 Daily Journal of Commerce Once the week of July 1, 2013 LEGAL NOTICE E state of A n n e E . P aquette. NO T I CE TO INT E RESTED PERSONS. Cas e Number: 13PB0078. Notice: Th e C i r cuit Court of the State of Oregon, f o r the County of Deschutes, has appointed Jeanne P aquette Atkins a s Personal Representative of the Estate of Anne E . P a q uette,

(RDM). The successful p r o poser must be capable of operating and managing armed secur ity at RDM i n a safe, efficient, and deceased. Al l p ercost effective mansons having claims ner. against said e state are re q u ired to One (1) u nbound present th e s a me, and five (5) bound with proper vouchers originals o f the to the Personal Repcomplete proposal resentative, c/o Mels hall be firm l y issa P. Lande, Bryant, sealed in one enLovlien 8 Jarvis, PC, velope that is clearly 5 91 SW M i l l V i e w marked "Proposal Way, Bend, Oregon for Armed Secu9 7702 w i thin f o u r rity Services Conmonths from the date tract, RDM". Proof first publication of posals m us t be this notice as stated received at the ofbelow, or they may be fice of the City Rebarred. Al l persons corder, C i t y of whose rights may be Redmond, 716 SW affected by this proEvergreen Avenue, ceeding may obtain Redmond, OR additional information 97756, no later than from the records of 2 00 p m. P T o n t he court, th e P e rW ednesday, J u l y sonal Representative, 24, 2013. Proposor the Attorney for the als and all accomPersonal Representapanying documents tive. Dated and first shall become the published July 3, property of the City 2013. Personal Repo f Redmond a nd resentative: JEANNE s hall not b e r e PAQUETTE ATKINS, turned. L ate pro1525 SW Wynwood posals will not be Avenue, Portland, Oraccepted. egon 9 7 225. Attorney for Personal RepT he RFP may be resentative: Melissa d ownloaded f r o m P. La n de , OSB RDM's website at ¹91349, Bryant, Lovwww.flyrdm.com or lien & J arvis, P.C., the City's website at 591 S.W. Mill View www.ci.redmond.or. Way, Bend, Oregon us. 97702, T e l ephone: (541) 382-4331, Fax: Publish: (541) 389- 3 386, www.ci.redmond.or.us Email: lande©bljlawMonday, July 1, 2013 yers.com.


E6 WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

1000

I

Le g al Notices LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

COURT FOR THE STATE O F OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. U.S. BANK N . A. , AS T RUSTEE FOR CITIGROUP MORTGAGE LOAN T RUST I N C., i t s successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v . UNKNOWN HEIRS OF SUE ANN SMITH;

BRYAN C. SMITH; KEVIN P. S M ITH; T HOMAS A ND RADE; KA R E N A NDRADE; CIT -

IBANK SOUTH DAKOTA; STATE OF OREGON; OCCUPANTS O F

THE

P REMISES; T H E REAL PROPERTY LOCATED AT 1333

NORTHEAST DEMPSEY DRIVE, BEND, O R E GON

97701, Defendants. Case No. 1 3CV0609. S U MMONS BY PUBLICATION. TO THE DEFENDANTS:

UNKNOWN HEIRS OF S UE A NN SMITH: In the name of the State of Oregon, y o u are hereby required to

appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court

a nd cause on o r before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h is summons. The date of first publication in this matter is June 19, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a j u d icial foreclosure o f a d eed of t r us t i n which the p l aintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the f ollowing d e s c ribed real property: LOT NINETEEN (19), BLOCK ONE (1), N ORTH PILO T BUTTE ADDITION, C ITY O F

BE N D ,

DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON. Commonly k nown as : 1 3 3 3 Northeast Dempsey D rive, Bend, O r egon 97701. NO-

TICE TO D E FENDANTS: READ THESE P A P E RS

CAREFULLY! A l awsuit has b e e n started against you in th e a b ove-entitled court by U.S. Bank N . A . , as trustee for Citigroup Mortgage Loan Trust Inc., plaintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mus t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal document called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "an-

swer" (or "reply") must be given to the c ourt clerk or a dministrator within 30

days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service on t h e plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof o f service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metrop olitan a rea) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P.C., Michael Botthof, OSB ¹113337,

mbotthof © rcolegal. com, Attorneys for P laintiff, 51 1 S W 10th Ave., Ste. 400,

Portland, OR 97205, P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C IRCUIT COURT FOR THE S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. I n th e Matter of the Estate of J A C O B JAY KELLER, De-

ceased. Case No.

12PB0119. NOTICE T O I N T ERESTED PERSONS. NOTICE IS H EREBY GI V E N t hat t h e und e r -

signed has b e en appointed personal r epresentative. A l l p ersons hav i n g

Legal Notices

claims against the estate are required to p resent t h em, with vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at 55880 Osprey Rd., B end, O R 9 7 7 0 7 w ithin f o u r (4) m onths after t h e date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the p roceedings m a y obtain add i tional information from the records of the Court, the personal representative, o r the lawyers for the personal r e presentat ive, J e nnifer L . Coughlin. Dated and first published on J uly 3, 2 013. B y Ricky Keller, Personal Representau e. p ~ l R resentative: Ricky Keller, 55880 Osprey Rd., Bend, OR 97707, 541-350-4082. L aw er f o r P e r sonal Re resentat ive: Jenni f e r Coughlin, OSB 0 65781, 97 4 N W R iverside Blv d . , Bend, OR 9 7701, (541) 382-5885, F: (541) 38 2 - 3328, jlc©brotherslaw.com LEGAL NOTICE

Leg a l Notices •

Legal Notices •

PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will on July 30, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction t o t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s h ier's check, the real property commonly known as 16082 Old Juniper R oad, Sisters, O r egon 97759, and furt her d escribed a s , LOT EIGHT (8), EX-

owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Michael T h ornicroft,

C EPT T H E E A S T ERLY 35 FEET ( E.

35') IN THE BLOCK THREE (3), INDIAN

FORD RANCH HOMES, PLAT NO. 1, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OREGON.

Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated J une 3, 2 0 13. T h e Notice of Sale will be published in The Bulletin, a newspaper of general circulation in Deschutes C o unty, Oregon, on the following dates: June 26, 2013; July 3, 2 013; July 10, 2013; and July 17, 2 013. B EFORE BIDDING AT THE SALE, A PRO-

SPECTIVE B I DDER INDEPENIN T H E CI R CUIT SHOULD DENTLY I N V ESTICOURT O F T HE

STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. Well s Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. James Siekman; Dawne S i ekm an; Mortg a ge Electronic R e gistration Systems, Inc.; and Occupants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 11CV0785. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL P ROP ERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will on July 23, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e schutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's check, the real property commonly known as 7 5 3 Nor t heast Nickernut Av e n ue, Redmond, O r e gon 97756, an d f u r ther d escribed as , Lo t Sixty-Seven (67), Red-Bar Est a tes, Phase 2, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure i s sued out o f t h e Ci r c uit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated June 5, 2 013. The Notice of Sale will be published in The Bulletin, a newspaper of general circulation in Deschutes C o u nty, Oregon, on the following dates: June 19, 2013; June 26, 2013; July 3, 2013; and July 10, 2013. B EFORE

GATE: (a)The priority of the lien or interest of t h e jud g ment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d)Limits on f arming o r for e st practices on the propof erty; (e) Rights neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Michael T h ornicroft, OSB ¹981104, RCO Legal, P.C., 511 SW 1 0th Avenue., S t e. 4 00, P o rtland, O R 97205, 503-977-7840.

Conditions of S a l e: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a y ment must be made in full immediately upon the close of t h e s a l e. LARRY B L A NTON, Deschutes Co u n ty Sheriff. Blair Barkhurst, Field T echnician. Dat e : June 24, 2013.

LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R CUIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. Well s Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Fe Anderson A KA Fe Loui s a A nderson; Don a ld Anderson AKA Donald Bruce AnderBIDDING A T T HE JPMorgan Chase SALE, A PROSPEC- son; TIVE BIDDER B ank successor i n interest to WashingSHOULD INDEPEN- ton Mutual Bank; OcDENTLY IN V E STIof the PreGATE: (a)The priority cupants of the lien or interest mises; and The Real Property Located at of t h e j ud g ment creditor; (b) Land use 62435 Eagle Road, Oregon 97701, laws and regulations Bend, efendant/s. C a s e applicable t o the D No.: 12CV0693. NOproperty; (c)ApOF SALE UNproved uses for the TICE D ER WRIT OF E X property; (d)Limits on - REAL f arming o r for e s t ECUTION P ROP E RTY. Notice is practices on the prop- hereby given that I will of erty; (e) Rights July 11, 2013 at neighboring property on 10:00 AM in the main owners; and (f)Envil obby of t h e D e s ronmental laws and chutes regulations that affect Sheriff's Office,County the property. Attorney: W. Highway 20,63333 Bend, Michael T h ornicroft, Oregon, sell, at public OSB ¹981104, RCO o ral auction to the Legal, PC, 511 SW h ighest bidder, f o r 10th Avenue, Suite cas h ier's 4 00, P o rtland, O R cash o r check, the real prop97205, (503) erty commonly known 977-7840. Conditions 62435 Eagle Road, of Sale: Po t e ntial as Bend, Oregon 97701, bidders must arrive 15 and further described minutes prior to the as, Lot Twenty-One auction to allow the View Ridge, City Deschutes Co u n ty (21), Bend, Deschutes Sheriff's Office to re- of Oregon. Said view bidder's funds. County, is made under a Only U.S. c urrency sale of Execution in and/or cashier's Writ Foreclosure i s s ued checks made payable out of t h e Ci r cuit to Deschutes County Court of the State of Sheriff's Office will be Oregon for the accepted. P a y ment of Deschutes, County dated must be made in full 15, 2013. The immediately upon the May close of t h e s a l e. Notice of Sale will be LARRY B L A NTON, published in The BulDeschutes Co u n ty letin, a newspaper of circulation in Sheriff. Anthony Ra- general Deschutes C o unty, guine, Civil Techni- Oregon, on the folcian. Date: June 18, lowing dates: June 12, 2013.

LEGAL NOTICE

IN

THE

2013; June 19, 2013;

June 26, 2013; and 2 0 13 . B E FORE BIDDING AT THE SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER

CIR C U IT J uly 3 ,

COURT O F T HE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. C i t imortgage, Inc., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. J udson S . Smi t h ; Brenda L. Smith; Ind ian F o r d Ra n c h Homes Association; and Occupants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 12CV0826. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL

SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY I N V ESTI-

GATE: (a)The priority of the lien or interest of t h e jud g ment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d)Limits on f arming o r for e st practices on the property; (e) Rights of neighboring property

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

view bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County OSB ¹981104, RCO Sheriff's Office will be Legal, P.C., 511 SW accepted. P a yment 10th Ave., Ste 400, must be made in full Portland, OR 97205, immediately upon the 503-977-7840. Condic lose of t h e s a l e. tions of Sale: PotenLARRY B L A NTON, tial bidders must arDeschutes C o u nty rive 15 minutes prior Sheriff. Blair to the auction to allow Barkhurst, Field the Deschutes County T echnician. Dat e : Sheriff's Office to reJune 10,2013. view bidder's funds. LEGAL NOTICE Only U.S. c urrency IN T H E CI R CUIT and/or cashier's COURT O F THE checks made payable STATE OF OREGON to Deschutes County DESCHUTES Sheriff's Office will be 2013; June 26, 2013; C OUNTY. GMA C accepted. P a y ment July 3, 2013; and July M ortgage, LLC, its must be made in full 10, 2013. B E FORE successors in interest immediately upon the BIDDING A T THE assigns, Plainc lose of t h e s a l e . SALE, A PROSPEC- and/or tiff/s, v. John WainLARRY B L A NTON, TIVE BIDDER right J r . ; Val e r i Deschutes C o u nty SHOULD INDEPEN- w Sheriff. Blair DENTLY IN V E STI- Wainwright; V a ndevert Acres AssociaBarkhurst, Field GATE: (a)The priority and Occupants T echnician. Dat e : of the lien or interest tion; the Premises, DeJune 10, 2013. of t h e j ud g ment of Case No.: creditor; (b) Land use fendant/s. LEGAL NOTICE 12CV0208. NOTICE laws and regulations IN T H E CI R CUIT applicable t o SALE U N DER the OF COURT O F THE property; (c)ApWRIT O F E X E C USTATE OF OREGON TION - REAL PROPproved uses for the DESCHUTES ERTY. N o t ic e is (d)Limits on COUNTY. Deutsche property; hereby given that I will f arming o r for e s t Bank Trust Company practices on the prop- on July 30, 2013 at Americas as Trustee erty; (e) Rights AM in the main of 10:00 R ALI 2006QA7, i t s l obby of t h e D e s neighboring property successors in interest owners; and (f)Envichutes County and/or assigns, Plain- ronmental laws and Sheriff's Office, 63333 tiff/s, v. Heidi Juenger; regulations that affect W. Highway 20, Bend, James Juen g er; the property. Attorney: Oregon, sell, at public American E x p ress auction to t h e T h ornicroft, ohral Centurion Bank; and Michael ighest bidder, f o r OSB ¹981104, RCO Occupants o f the Legal, PC, 511 SW cash o r cas h ier's Premises, check, the real prop10th Avenue, Suite D efendant/s. C a s e 4 00, P o rtland, O R erty commonly known No.: 12CV0607. NO17812 Old Wood (503) as TICE OF SALE UN- 97205, Road, Bend, Oregon 977-7840. Conditions DER WRIT OF EX97707, an d f u r ther Sale: Pot e ntial ECUTION - REAL of described as, Lot 1, bidders must arrive 15 PROPERTY. Notice is minutes prior to the Block 11, of Vandehereby given that I will auction to allow the v ert A c r es , De s on July 30, 2013 at County, OrCo u n ty chutes 10:00 AM in the main Deschutes egon. Said sale is Sheriff's Office to rel obby of t h e D e s - view bidder's funds. made under a Writ of chutes County Only U.S. c urrency Execution in ForecloSheriff's Office, 63333 and/or sure issued out of the W. Highway 20, Bend, checks madecashier's C ircuit Court of t he payable Oregon, sell, at public to Deschutes County State of Oregon for o ral auction t o t h e Sheriff's Office will be the County of Desh ighest bidder, f o r accepted. P a y ment chutes, dated June 3, cash o r ca s hier's The Notice of be made in full 2013. check, the real prop- must will be published upon the Sale erty commonly known immediately in The B u lletin, a close of t h e s a l e. as 1985 N o rthwest LARRY B L A NTON, newspaper of general Rimrock Road, Bend, Deschutes irculation i n D e s Co u n ty c Oregon 97701, and chutes County, OrSheriff. Anthony Rafurther described as, guine, Civil Techni- egon, on the followLOT 17, BLOCK 4, ing dates: June 26, cian. Date: June 18, 2013; FIFTH ADDITION TO July 3, 2 013; 2013. WEST HILLS, DESJuly 10, 2013; and CHUTES COUNTY, July 17, 2013. BENOTICE OREGON. Said sale INLEGAL FORE BIDDING AT T H E CI R CUIT is made under a Writ COURT O F THE SALE, A PROTHE of Execution in Fore- STATE OF OREGON SPECTIVE B I DDER closure issued out of DESCHUTES SHOULD INDEPENthe Circuit Court of DENTLY I N V ESTICOUNTY. US Bank the State of Oregon National Association, GATE: (a)The priority for the County of Des- as Trustee for CMLTI of the lien or interest chutes, dated June 3, 2007-AR1, its succes- of t h e jud g ment 2013. The Notice of creditor; (b) Land use sors in interest and/or Sale will be published assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. laws and regulations in Th e B u lletin, a applicable t o the Donald M. Bowerman newspaper of general aka Donald Marcus property; (c)Apc irculation i n D e s - Bowerman; Marissa proved uses for the chutes County, Or- Bowerman (d)Limits on aka property; egon, on the follow- M arissa arming o r for e st Weber ; fpractices ing dates: June 26, on the propWashington M u t ual erty; (e) Rights 2013; July 3, 2 013; of Bank nka JPMorgan neighboring property July 10, 2013; and Chase Bank; OccuJuly 17, 2013. B Eand (f)Envipants of the Premises; owners; FORE BIDDING AT ronmental laws and and the Real PropTHE SALE, A PROregulations that affect located at 61028 the SPECTIVE BIDDER erty property. Attorney: B orden Aven u e , SHOULD INDEPENMichael T h ornicroft, DENTLY I N V ESTI- Bend, Oregon 97702, OSB ¹981104, RCO efendant/s. C a s e Legal, P.C., 511 SW GATE: (a)The priority D 12CV0777. NOof the lien or interest No.: 10th Ave., Ste. 400, OF SALE UNof t h e jud g ment TICE Portland, OR 97205, DER WRIT OF EXcreditor; (b)Land use ECUTION - REAL 503-977-7840. Condilaws and regulations PROPERTY. Notice is tions of Sale: Potenapplicable t o the hereby given that I will tial bidders must arproperty; (c)Aprive 15 minutes prior on July 18, 2013 at to the auction to allow proved uses for the AM in the main property; (d)Limits on 10:00 the Deschutes County obby of t h e D e s- Sheriff's f arming o r for e st lchutes Office to reCounty practices on the prop- Sheriff's Office, 63333 view bidder's funds. of U.S. c urrency erty; (e) Rights Highway 20, Bend, Only neighboring property W. and/or cashier's Oregon, sell, at public owners; and (f)Envichecks made payable o ral auction to t h e ronmental laws and to Deschutes County regulations that affect h ighest bidder, f o r Sheriff's Office will be or cas h ier's accepted. P a yment the property. Attorney: cash the real propMichael T h ornicroft, check, be made in full erty commonly known must OSB ¹981104, RCO immediately upon the as 61028 Borden AvLegal, P.C., 511 SW c lose of t h e s a l e. enue, Bend, Oregon LARRY B L A NTON, 10th Ave., Ste. 400, 97702, an d f u rther Portland, OR 97205, d escribed as , Lo t Deschutes C o u nty 503-977-7840. CondiSheriff. Blair (26), tions of Sale: Poten- Twenty-Six Field outh V i llage, r e - TBarkhurst, tial bidders must ar- S echnician. Dat e: rive 15 minutes prior corded October 13, June 24, 2013. 2004, i n Cab i n et to the auction to allow G-469, De s c hutes LEGAL NOTICE the Deschutes County County, Oregon. Said IN T H E CI R C UIT Sheriff's Office to re- sale is made under OF THE view bidder's funds. Writ of Execution ina COURT OF OREGON Only U.S. c urrency Foreclosure i s s ued STATE DESCHUTES and/or cashier's o f t h e Ci r c uit COUNTY. Wells checks made payable out Court of the State of Fargo Bank, its sucto Deschutes County Oregon for the County cessors in i n t erest Sheriff's Office will be of Deschutes, dated and/or assigns, Plainaccepted. P a y ment v. Jeff r e y 3, 2013. The No- t iff/s, must be made in full May Hunter; Ang e l ina immediately upon the tice of Sale will be Hunter, and O c cuin The Bulclose of t h e s a l e. published LARRY B L A NTON, letin, a newspaper of pants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e circulation in Deschutes Co u n ty general C o unty, No.: 11CV0821. NOSheriff. Blair Deschutes Oregon, on the fol- TICE OF SALE UNBarkhurst, Field WRIT OF EXT echnician. Dat e : lowing dates: June 12, DER ECUTION - REAL 2013; June 19, 2013; June 24, 2013. June 26, 2013; and PROPERTY. Notice is LEGAL NOTICE J uly 3 , 2 0 13 . B E - hereby given that I will IN T H E CI R CUIT FORE BIDDING AT on July 16, 2013 at COURT O F THE THE SALE, A PRO10:00 AM in the main STATE OF OREGON SPECTIVE BIDDER l obby of t h e D e s DESCHUTES SHOULD INDEPEN- chutes County COUNTY. Green Tree DENTLY I N V ESTI- Sheriff's Office, 63333 S ervicing, LLC, i t s GATE: (a)The priority W. Highway 20, Bend, successors in interest of the lien or interest Oregon, sell, at public and/or assigns, Plain- of t h e j ud g ment o ral auction to t h e tiff/s, v . Chu n yan creditor; (b) Land use h ighest bidder, f o r laws and regulations cash o r cas h ier's Zhou; Yongyan Wang; RBS Citizens, N.A.; applicable t o the check, the real propand Occupants of the property; (c)Aperty commonly known Premises, proved uses for the as 5340 Northwest IrD efendant/s. C a s e property; (d) Limits on win Lane, Redmond, No.: 12CV0756. NOf arming o r for e st Oregon 97756, and TICE OF SALE UNpractices on the prop- further described as, DER WRIT OF EXerty; (e) Rights of L ot Fiv e , Bl o c k ECUTION - REAL neighboring property Eleven, Tet h erow P ROP ERTY. Notice is owners; and (f)EnviCrossing, Phase hereby given that I will ronmental laws and Deschutes C o unty, on July 23, 2013 at regulations that affect Oregon, save and ex10:00 AM in the main the property. Attorney: cept the following del obby of t h e D e s- Michael T h ornicroft, scribed real property: chutes County OSB ¹981104, RCO Commencing at a 1/2" Sheriff's Office, 63333 Legal, P.C., 511 SW rebar m o numenting W. Highway 20, Bend, 10th Ave., Ste. 400, the Northwest corner Oregon, sell, at public Portland, OR 97205, of Lot 5 , B lock 11, o ral auction to t h e 503-977-7840. Condi- Tetherow C rossing, h ighest bidder, f o r tions of Sale: PotenPhase III, the initial cash o r cas h ier's tial bidders must ar- point as well as the check, the real prop- rive 15 minutes prior true point of beginerty commonly known to the auction to allow ning; thence South 77 as 1940 N o rthwest the Deschutes County degrees 26'46" East Joshua Tree Court, Sheriff's Office to re- along the North line of

Redmond, O r e gon 97756, an d f u r ther described as, Lot 15, Braydon Park, Deschutes County, Ore gon. Said sale i s made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the C ircuit Court of t h e State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated May 3, 2013. The Notice of Sale will be published in Th e B u lletin, a newspaper of general c irculation i n D e s chutes County, Oregon, on the following dates: June 19,

Leg a l Notices • said Lot 5, 65.00 feet to a 1/2" pipe; thence South 2 2 de g rees 01'05" West, parallel with the West line of said Lot 5, 140.00 feet to a 1/2" pipe; thence South 7 4 d e g rees 48'20" West, 8 0 .51 feet to a 1/2" pipe on the West line of said Lot 5; thence North 22 degrees 01'05" East along said West line, 1 78.00 feet

t o th e

Legal Notices

and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon the close of t h e s a l e. LARRY

B L A NTON,

Deschutes Co u n ty Sheriff. Anthony Raguine, Cnnl Techne cian. Date: June 18, 2013.

point of b e ginning. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated May 15, 2013. The Notice of Sale will be published in The Bulletin, a newspaper of general circulation in Deschutes C o unty, Oregon, on the following dates: June 12, 2013; June 19, 2013; June 26, 2013; and J uly 3 , 2 0 13 . B E FORE BIDDING AT

LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R CUIT COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DE S C HUTES. J PMorgan Cha s e Bank, National Association, Plaintiff, vs. JAMES A. WILLIAMS; CATHERINE A. MILLER; CR O S S-

THE SALE, A PROSPECTIVE B I DDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY I N V ESTI-

LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN THE

GATE: (a)The priority of the lien or interest of t h e jud g ment creditor; (b)Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the

property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d)Limits on f arming o r for e st practices on the property; (e) Rights of neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Michael T h ornicroft, OSB ¹981104, RCO

Legal P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, 503-977-7840. Condi-

tions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P a y ment must be made in full immediately upon the c lose of t h e s a l e . LARRY B L A NTON, Deschutes C o u nty Blair Sheriff. Barkhurst, Field T echnician. Dat e : June 10, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE

IN

THE

CIR C U IT

COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. GMAC M ortgage, LLC, i t s successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Fre d e ric Pease; Jane Pease; The Sunriver Owners Association; and Occupants of the Premises, D efendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0120. N OTICE OF S A L E UNDER W RI T

OF

EXECUTION - REAL P ROP ERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will on July 25, 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r cas h ier's check, the real property commonly known as 58027 Siskin Lane, Bend, Oregon 97707, and further described as, Lot Thirteen (13) in B l oc k E i g hteen (18), River Village III, Deschutes C o u nty, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the C ircuit Court of t he State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, dated June 5, 2013. The Notice of Sale will be published in Th e B u lletin, a newspaper of general c irculation i n D eschutes County, Oregon, on the following dates: June 19, 2013; June 26, 2013; July 3, 2013; and July 10, 2013. B EFORE B IDDING A T TH E SALE, A PROSPEC-

ROADS PROPERTY

OWNERS ASSOCIAT ION: S T AT E O F O REGON, O T H E R PERSONS OR PARTIES, including OCCUPANTS, UNKNOWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE,

COMPLAINT

HEREIN, Defendants. No. 13CV0424. CIVIL SUMMONS. TO THE DEFENDANTS:

Catherine A . M i l ler a/k/a Cheryl Ann Will iams. NOTICE T O DEFENDANT: READ

T HESE PAP E R S CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started a gainst you i n t h e above-entitled C ourt by JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, Plain t iff. Plaintiff's c l ai m is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes Co u n ty Courthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a le-

gal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or

administrator w i t hin 30 days along with the

required filing fee. It must be i n p r oper form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n at t o rney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated May 22, 2006 and recorded as B ook 2 0 06 , P a g e 35815 g i v e n by James A. Williams on property c o mmonly k nown a s 145 2 0 Mountain View Loop, S isters, O R 9 7 7 5 9 and legally described as: Lot 192, CROSSROADS Third Addition, Desc h utes County, Oregon. The c omplaint seeks t o foreclose and terminate all i n terest of Catherine A . M i l ler a/k/a Cheryl Ann Williams and all o ther interests in the property. The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of f i rst publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. The date of first publication of the summons is June 19, 2013. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an a ttorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service onl i n e at www.oregonstatebar. org or by calling (503) 684-3763 ( in t h e Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. Attorney fo r P l a intiff, /s/ James A. Craft. J ames A. Craf t ¹090146

jjcraft@logs.com], SHAPIRO 8 S U THERLAND, LLC, 1499 SE Tech Center P lace, S u it e 2 5 5 , Vancouver, WA 98683, ( 360)260-2253; F a x

BIDDER (360)260-2285. S&S SHOULD INDEPEN- No. 13-111802. DENTLY I N V ESTI- LEGAL NOTICE GATE: (a)The priority IN T H E C of the lien or interest of t h e jud g ment creditor; (b)Land use laws and regulations applicable t o the TIVE

property; (c)Approved uses for the property; (d)Limits on f arming o r for e st practices on the propof erty; (e) Rights neighboring property owners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Attorney: Michael T h ornicroft, OSB ¹981104, RCO Legal, PC, 511 SW 10th Avenue, Suite 4 00, P o rtland,

97205,

OR

(503)

977-7840. Conditions of Sale: Po t e ntial bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the

Deschutes C o u nty Shenff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. c urrency


Bulletin Daily Paper 7-3-13