Bulletin Daily Paper 08-04-13

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Serving Central Oregon since1903 $1.50

SUNDAY August 4, 201 3

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BUSINESS • E1

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Bend rates

TODAY'S READERBOARD Exercise pill —Adrug

slvel' ln

TODAY

seems to be a substitute for

bike safety review

exercise in mice. Could it work for people too?A3

Not a locker room —Inside UO's luxurious football

performance center.D1 By Branden Andersen The Bulletin

Northwest Travel — Kaslo, British Columbia and the Kootenays.C1

MONDAY

Howdo we move forward?

SunriverMusicFestival — Internationally recognized pianist takes the stage.C1

Apple —White House reverses product ban.A2

And a Web exclusiveHow one man with access to satellite data is reshaping the

environmental movement. bendbulletin.cnm/extras

EDITOR'SCHOICE

sions for public employees. More than 30 years ago, when the budget was laid out for 1979-81, those pieces comprised just over 45 percent.

Organization program

By Sheila G. Miller •The Bulletin

The buzzwords out of the Oregon Legislature, which adjourned July 8, are familiar by now: pensions and revenue, public schools and public safety. While lawmakers passed plenty of legislation on subjects as varied as hair braiding and teens in tanning beds, what they really worked on was developing a balanced budget, as required by state law. Legislators tried and failed to carve out a "grand bargain" that would have given Republicans more substantial cuts to the Public Employees

Retirement System and given Democrats the tax increases they wanted to boost education spending. In the end, the state passed a $59.8billion budget that included $6.55 billion for K-12 schools, made limited changes to PERS and cut the growth of the state's inmate population by scaling back sentences for some property and

drug crimes. But the factremains: Oregon's budgetis overwhelminglygiven overto severalbig-ticketitems and depends predominantly and unpredictably on income taxes, making legislators' attempts to plan for the future a constant challenge.

In 2011-13, three-quarters of Oregon's budget was spent on education, human se~ces, public safety and pen-

mpant costs drive medica

Now

Then

2011-13: $57.8 billion

1979-81: $32.6 billion in today'sdollars (without inflation: $10.2 billion)

4 This budget cycle, humanservices, public safety/judicial andeducation funding comprise63% of the budget, leaving37%forall other , spending priorities, including

tourism By Elisabeth Rosenthal

"Very leery" of going to

a developing country like India or Thailand, which both draw medical tourists, he chose to have his hip replaced in 2007 at a private hospital outside Brussels for $13,660. SeeImplants /A8

$28 in land for tribes

I'I

About 30 years ago, > those three areas accounted for about 43% of the budget, leaving almost57%

ALL OTHER PROGRAMS

By Rob Hotakainen Mcclatchy Newspapers

for the rest.

The change is the result of a fundamental shift in what programs the state is responsible for and how much voters have asked the state to provide its citizens. That, combined with a reliance on income and corporatetaxes, leaves Oregon with one of the most volatile budgets in the country. When times are good in Oregon, as they were during the tech boom in the 1990s and 2000s, Oregon's budget e I e can — and often does — expand to provide more funding for schools, health care and other programs. But HUMAN SERVICES, when the economy tanks, PUBLIC SAFETY/JUDICIAL as it did in 2008, the budget AND EDUCATION must shrink as citizens lose jobs and stop spendingmon-

ey. And as Oregon grows, and the changing population means more needed

and desired programs rev enue is not growing at the same pace, leaving officials to make hard decisions.

1989.91 1999 01'2009.11

$26.9B $39.8B $64.6B io today's dollars

$14.4 billion $29.6 btlhon 359.6 billion without inflation

Meanwhile, Oregon's economy has changed significantly overthe past three decades, from heavily dependent on resources like timber and agriculture to more manufacturing and technology. Yet, according to a study from the Oregon Center for Public Policy, Oregonian taxpayers' incomes haven't increased in the intervening years. In 2010, the median income was 830,839. Adjusted for inflation, that's 4 percent less than it was in 1980. In 2011, the report states, "the median, or typical, hourly wage was $16.77 — below the 816.90 inflation-adjusted median wage more than 30 years earlier. Similarly, low-wage workers earned just $9.95 per hour in 2011, less than the $10.81 they made in 1979 in inflation-adjusted terms." SeeState budget/A4

Stories about keybudgetary components • Major cost drivers in the state budget include the voter-approved Measures 5 and 11, which deal with education and corrections funding, and the Oregon Health Plan. How through the years did state funding shift to these priorities?A6-7 • For revenue, the state relies heavily on income taxes — meaning that factors like high unemployment can contribute to the system's

volatility. Somebelievethe solution is a sales tax, but Oregonians don't appear to agree; we've voted one down nine times. What are

theprospectsnow,andwhatareasalestax'supsanddowns?A7 Graphics by GregCross and David Wray/The Bulletin

Sources: Oregon Legislative Fiscal Office, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 86, Low 56

Page B6

technician, coordinated informationand resources to completethe once-everyfour-year application to be ranked by the league. SeeBikes/A8

LI.S. to bLly

3 ' pensions.

New York Times News Service

WARSAW, Ind. — Michael Shopenn's artificial hip was made by a company based in this remote town, a global center of joint manufacturing. But he had to fly to Europe to have it installed. Shopenn, 67, an architectural photographer and avid snowboarder, had been in such pain from arthritis that he could not stand long enough tomake coffee,let alone work. He had health insurance, but it would not cover a joint replacement because his degenerative disease was related to an old sports injury, thus considered a pre-existing condition. Desperate to find an affordable solution, he reached out to a sailing buddy with friends at a medical device manufacturer, which arranged to provide his local hospital with an implant at what was described as the "list price" of $13,000, with no markup. But when the hospital's finance office estimated that the hospital charges would run another $65,000, not including the surgeon's fee, he knew he had to think outside the box.

yearsofriding,yearsin which he developed the knack for reading traffic and understanding when a driver might not be looking for him. He has had a couple of closecalls,ofcourse — drivers overlooking cyclists when turning right or opening doors toward the street in the bike lane — but defensive cycling and an accepting city have protected him thus far. nI think Bend's safer for cyclists than other places," he said. "I think it's gotten better around here for bikes than it has for pedestrians." The city was bikefriendly enough to earn a silver rating in spring for bicycle friendliness from the League of American Bicyclists. "The reviewers felt that notable steps are being taken to address the need of current bicyclists and to encourage other residents to become regular cyclists as well," the report stated. Jovi Anderson, Bend Metropolitan Planning

Editor's note:As the governor canvasses the state trying to get the votes for his "grand bargain," The Bulletin examines the state's budgeting processover three decades with a view toward where we are headed.

SOlar panelS —A rooftop rival for power companies — or so the industry says.F1

Ron Glover, 64, of Bend, has never been hit by a car while on his bicycle. The various straps, cables and racks on his bike show his nearly 20

INDEX

The Bulletin

Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B 4 - 5 S ports Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

Vol. 110, No. 216, 46 pages,

WASHINGTON — After bungling the management of Indian lands for generations, the federal government wants to make amends by spending nearly $2 billion to buy 10 million acres of land for 150tribes across the nation. That's roughly twice the size of Massachusetts and would mark the largest expansion of the U.S. government's land trust for tribes, which now covers 46 million acres. To make the plan work, the government wants to find willing sellers to buy back reservation land it first gave to individual tribal members in 1887, oftenintracts of 80to 160 acres. It won't be easy. W>th the land changing hands over the decades, many parcels now have hundreds or thousands of owners. SeeLand/A8

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

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The Obama administration has vetoed a product ban that would have forced Apple to stop selling some iPhones and iPads in the United States next week. The U.S. International Trade Commission in June ordered a ban ofolder-model Apple products that worked with AT&T's network, including the iPhone 4 and 3GS, after determining that Apple had violated a patent that Samsung owned related to transmission of data over cellular networks. The administration had until Monday to weigh The rare White House intervention comes amid a heated patent war between the global electronics giants over claims that each is violating the other's exclusive design and technol-

ogy rights.

smuoo Aw. DcsuussRe

ADMINISTRATION

The decision marked the first time that an administration has vetoed an International Trade Commission ban since 1987, accordingto Susan Kohn Ross, an

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international trade lawyer for Mitchell Silberberg 8 Knupp. Michael Froman, the U.S. trade representative and the president's adviser on i nternational trade issues, wrote in his decision that it was based in part on the "effect on competitive conditions in the U.S. economy and the effect on U.S. consumers." Apple argued that Samsung had committed to l i censing its patents related to wireless technology standards, but was refusing to keep that promise. Samsung, however, said Apple refused to pay licensing fees for its patents. Samsung, based in South Korea, said it was disappointed, adding, "The ITC's decision correctly recognized that Samsung has been negotiating in good faith and that Apple remains unwilling to take a license." Kristin Huguet, an A pple spokeswoman, said, "We applaud the administration for standing up for innovation in this landmark case." She added,

"Samsung was wrong to abuse the patent system in this way." Froman said his decision did not mean that Samsung was "not entitled to a remedy. On the contrary, the patent owner may continue to pursue its rights through the courts." The two companies in recent years have been filing various claims against the other in the United States and other countries over the design and function of their tablets and smartphones. Last year, a California jury awarded Apple $1 billion in damages after d eciding that Samsung had violated the American company's mobile patents. The amount was later reduced to $599 million. Ross said the administration's veto will effectively remove a major bargaining chip for Samsung that could have disrupted Apple's manufacturing facilities for m a king iPhones and iPads. The ban would have eventually affected other companies in the industry that create mobile products, she said.

and bars supplied more than half July's job gain. So far this year, low-paying industries have provided 61 percent of the nation's job

growth, even though these industries represent just 39 percent of overall U.S. jobs, according to Labor Department numbers analyzed

threat of a terrorist attack that led to the weekend closure of 21 U.S.

embassies andconsulates in the Muslim world and aglobal travel warning to Americans. President Barack Obama was briefed following the session, the White House said. Obama's national security

adviser, Susan Rice, led themeeting and then joined Lisa Monaco, Obama's assistant for homeland security and counterterrorism, in briefing the president, the White House said in a statement. No new

information on the threat was released to the public. InterPOI alert —Interpol issued a global alert Saturday asking member countries to help track hundreds of terrorism suspects who escaped in awaveof prison breaks over the past month and requesting assistance in determining whether any of the operations "are

coordinated or linked." OnSaturday, several European governments said they too were temporarily closing their outposts in Yemen.

DetrOit mayOr raCe —There are16 candidates for mayor in Detroit, even though the city's finances are in the hands of a bankruptcy

judge, and astate-appointed emergency manager is calling the shots at City Hall. A primary will be heldTuesday, and thetop two contenders will face off in November. Meanwhile, many wonder how much

sway a newmayor would have. "A lot of people feel that way," said LaNeshaMcCann,21,whocanvassedforBennyNapoleon,oneofthe front-runners. "They say, 'What does it matter if I vote?"'

Car on doardwalk —A car drove into a packed Saturday early evening crowd walking along the Venice Beach boardwalk in Los Angeles, injuring at least a dozen people, two of them critically. Multiple

witnesses reported that the driver appeared to be in control of the car and it was not moving erratically as it plowed through the crowd, Los Angeles Fire Department spokesman Brian Humphrey said.

Twelve injured had beencounted so far, with10 of them hospitalized. KOrean nuClear SCandal —A snowballing scandal over bribery and faked safety tests for critical nuclear plant equipment hasSouth

SHRAPNEL FROM IMPLOSION INjURES BYSTANDERS

Koreans jittery. Safety is the biggest concern, but the scandal has

also causedeconomic worries. Theclosing of three nuclear reactors, in addition to another three offline for scheduled maintenance, has led South Korea's leaders to order anationwide energy-saving campaign in the middle of amuggysummer. "South Koreans have guzzled cheapelectricity while turning a blind eye to the safety concerns of their nuclear power plants," said YangLeeWon-young, a

Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................54f -385-5605 Finance Holly West ...........541-383-0321 Human Resources

leader at the Korean Federation for Environmental Movement. "They

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may end uppaying dearly."

I y+-ItNI

TALK TO AN EDITOR

ZimdabWe VOte —Zimbabwe's electoral panel on Saturday declared that longtime President Robert Mugabehad wonre-election I

by a landslide, a result that could exacerbate tensions in the country, where the 89-year-old's chief rival and former coalition partner has

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accused him of poll-rigging. Mugabeseemed set to strengthen his

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hold over Zimbabwe after the state Election Commission said his party won 158 of the 210 parliament seats. That gives it a two-thirds

majority in the legislature — enabling it to amend arecently approved constitution that provides for democratic reforms. — Fromwire reports ,f y

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CORRECTIONS

Autumn Parry/ The Bakersfield Californian via The AssociatedPress

An explosion knocks down one of the remaining towers at an old

power plant Saturday in Bakersfield, Calif. One man hadhis leg severed Saturday andfour others were also injured as shrapnel from the demolition flew into a crowd of more than

1,000 spectators that had gathered in California's Central Valley to watch it come down, officials said. After buildings came down in a fiery crash, a police officer heard a

I

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories are accurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0356.

44-year-old victim also had major injuries to the other leg and may lose it

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also, a police spokesmansaid. Officials declined to release his name. Four other spectators were treated for minor injuries, said KernCoun-

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

Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.powerbau.oom and www.oregonlouery.org

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positions employers added in July. Low-paying retailers, restaurants

TerrOr threat —Top U.S. officials met Saturday to review the

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portionate number of the added jobs were part-time or low-paying — or both. Part-time work accounted for more than 65 percent of the

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Agencies want access to NSA data New York Times News Service WASHINGTON The National Security A g ency's dominant role as the nation's spy warehouse has spurred frequent tensions and turf fights with other federal intelligence agencies that want to use its surveillance tools for their own investigations, officials say. Agencies working to curb drug trafficking, cyberattacks, money laundering, counterfeiting and even copyright infringement complain that their attempts to exploit the security agency's vast resources have often been turned down because their own investigations are not

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 3

MART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, Aug. 4, the 216th day of 2013. There are149 days left in the year.

STUDIES

HAPPENINGS

If beer or blue cheese smell good to you, thank your DNA

EmbaSSieS —U.S. diplomatic missions in someMuslim countries will close due to an unspecified terrorist threat.

HISTORY

By Brad Balukjian

Highlight: In1944, 15-year-old diarist Anne Frank was arrested with her sister, parents

and four others by theGestapo after hiding for two years inside a building in Amsterdam.

(Anne died the following year at Bergen-Belsen.) In 1735, a jury found John Peter Zenger of the New York Weekly Journal not guilty of committing seditious libel against the colonial governor of New York, William Cosby. In1790, the Coast Guard had

its beginnings as theRevenue Cutter Service. In1830, plans for the city of

Chicago were laid out. In 1892, Andrew and Abby Borden were axed to death

in their home inFall River, Mass. Lizzie Borden, Andrew's

daughter from a previous marriage, was accused of the killings, but acquitted at trial. In1916, the United States reached an agreement with

Denmark to purchasethe Danish Virgin Islands for $25 million. In1936, Jesse Owens of the U.S. won the second of his

four gold medals at the Berlin Olympics as heprevailed in the long jump overGerman Luz Long, who was the first to congratulate him. In1964, the bodies of missing civil rights workers Michael

Schwerner, AndrewGoodman and JamesChaneywerefound buried in an earthen dam in

Mississippi. In1972, Arthur Bremer was

convicted and sentenced in Upper Marlboro, Md., to 63

years in prison for his attempt on the life of AlabamaGov. George Wallace (the sentence was later reduced to 53years; Bremer was released from prison in 2007). In 1977, President Jimmy

Carter signed ameasure establishing the Department of

Energy.

In1987, the Federal Communications Commission voted to abolish the Fairness Doctrine,

which required radio and television stations to present

balanced coverage of controversial issues. In1991, the Greek luxury liner

Oceanos sank in heavyseas off South Africa's southeast

coast;allthe passengers and crew members survived. In1993, a federal judge sentenced Los Angeles police officers Stacey Koonand Laurence Powell to 2t/2 years in prison for violating Rodney King's civil rights.

Ten years ogo: California Gov.GrayDavisaskedthe state Supreme Court to delay his October 7 recall election

until the following March (the recall wentahead asoriginally scheduled). West African forces arrived in Liberia to oversee the departure of President

Charles Taylor. Five years ago: In a brazenattack just days ahead of the Bei-

jing Olympics, two menfrom a mainly Muslim ethnic group rammed a truck and hurled ex-

plosives at jogging policemen in western China, killing16.

One year ago: Michael Phelps ended his career with another gold as the United States won the medley relay at the London Olympics; Phelps left

the sport with a record18 golds and 22 medals overall. The United States set a world

record to win the women's medley relay.

BIRTHDAYS Actor-comedian Richard Belzer is 69. Actor-screenwriter Billy

Bob Thornton is 58. Actress Kym Karath ("The Sound of Music") is 55. President

Barack Obama is52. Retired MLB All-Star pitcher Roger Clemens is 51. Actor Daniel

Dae Kim is 45. Racecar driver Jeff Gordon is 42. — From wire reports

4

Los Angeles Times

A compound appears to act as an "exercise mimic" in mice, scientists say. Whether that will work in humans, and whether it's a good idea, are still questions that haven't been answered. By Gretchen Reynolds New Yorh Times News Service

Two newly published studies investigate the enticing possibility that we might one day be able to gain the benefitsof exercise by downing a pill, rather than by actually sweating. But while some of the researchholds out promise for an effective workout pill, there remains the question of whether such a move is wise.

The more encouraging of the new studies, which appears this week i n N a ture Medicine, expands on a major study published last year in Nature. In that study, a team at the Scripps Research Institute in Jupiter, Fla., reported that a compound they had created and injected into obese mice increased activation of a protein called REV-ERB, which is known to partially control animals' circadian rhythms and internal biological clocks. The injected animals lost weight, even on a high-fat diet, and improved t h ei r c h o lesterol

profiles. Unexpectedly, the treated mice also began using more oxygen through the day and expending about 5 p e rcent more energy than untreated mice, even though they were not moving about more than the other animals. In fact, in most cases, they were more physically lazy and inactive than they had been before the injections. The drug, it seemed, was providing them with a workout, minus the effort. Intrigued, the Scripps scientists, in conjunction with researchersfrom the Pasteur Institute in France and other i nstitutions, set out t o s e e what their compound might be doing inside muscles to provide this ersatz exercise. They knew that their drug increased the potency of the REV-ERB protein, but no one yet knew w h a t R E V -ERB actually does in muscles. So

nificantly longer both in time and distance" than untreated animals, the authors wrote, even though they had not been training beforehand. The drug "certainly seems to act as an exercise mimic," said a c o - author, T homas Burris, now the chairman of the department of pharmaco-

logical and physiological science at St. Louis University School of Medicine. It is not inconceivable, he adds, that at some point in the future, such a drug might allow people, especially those who are disabled or can't otherwise exercise, to enjoy the health benefits of endurance without the exertion. But that time is still distant, with many questions unanswered. It's still unknown, for example, whether increasing levels of REV-ERB in healthy people is possible, and whether athletes could use the compound to dope. Burris said he'd been told by other scientists who have published data about potential exercise pills "to expect some weird phone calls" from athletes and their support crew. And a l a rger concern is whether any single pill can hope to replicate the mind-

We all smell things a little differently, and new research shows why: By examining the DNA of hundreds of individuals and testing their sense of smell, scientists found the genetic basis for why we smell certain scents. Although smell is a huge part of our sensory experience — the inability to smell is called anosmia — little research has been done on what controls it. Richard Newcomb, a geneticist at the New Zealand Institute for Plant and Food Research and senior author on the study in Current Biology, had spent much of his career examining smell in insectswhen he decided to turn his attention to people. Smell is closely linked to taste, and since food is a major export in New Zealand, "we thought there was an opportunity to help our food industries better target their foods to people that might appreciate them more," Newcomb said. If he and his team could pinpoint the genes controlling the ability to detect certain scents in food, and if they could identify ethnic or regional groups that preferredthose scents,

Thinkstcck

fragrances as varied as blue cheeseandeucalyptus. Hundreds of test subjects were given three wine glasses — two with just water and the third with a dilution of the scent. They sniffed and then guessed which ofthe glasses contained the scent. Then the r esearchers increased t h e concentrations of the scents in a series of experiments and recorded the concentration at which the subject correctly guessed which glass held the aroma. Newcomb tested subjects' DNA and look for regions of the genome that were correlated with sensitivity to a particular smell. They found a statistically significant genetic basis for four ofthe 10 fragrances: apples, violets, blue cheese and malt. The genes responsible for detecting these scents were spread out across the genome, and it appeared that there was a single gene responsible for

maybe they could help food companiespredictwhere certain products would do best, Newcomb reasoned. So he assembled a team of researchers to see how well people could smell 10

bogglingly complex physi-

ological effects of p h ysical exercise and whether, in trying to create one, we risk unanticipated consequences. That issue provided the subtext of the other new study, published this month in PLOS Biology. In it, scientists at the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis tried to replicate earlier work showing that large doses of resveratrol, the chemical found abundantly i n g r ap e sk ins and red wine, increase the creation of new mitochondria in isolated muscle cells, mimicking aerobic exercise. After those earlier studies, resveratrol, too, had been hailed as a means of counterfeiting exerthey began by developing a cise pharmacologically. strain of mice that could not But the new study punches express very much of the pro- holes in that hope. When the tein in their muscle cells. scientists fed both rats and Those animals proved to be mice medically tolerable levels anti-athletes. One of the hallof resveratrol in their kibble, marks of regularaerobic ex- the animals did not produce ercise is that in muscles, it in- more mitochondria in muscle creases the number and vigor cells. Only at extremely high of the mitochondria, the cellu- doses did resveratrol lead to lar structures that help to gen- more mitochondria. erateenergy while consuming U nfortunately, a t the s e oxygen. But these animals' exaggerated doses, the submuscles contained woefully stance has a "toxic effect," said few mitochondria. Dr. John Holloszy, a co-author As a result, the animals had of the study and a professor of diminished endurance, with medicine at Washington Unia maximal oxygen capacity versity. It "poisons two of the steps" involved in developing about 60 percent lower than normal. They r e ached ex- healthy mitochondrial funchaustion on treadmill testing tion, Holloszy said. long before their unaffected Still, the dream of effortless labmates. fitness remains alluring. "I know there are probably But when, in a s e parate part of the experiment, scien- plenty of people who would tists added their compound prefer" to pop a p il l r ather to isolated muscle cells from than jog a few miles, Burris the deficient mice, the cells said. began pumping out far more But, he adds, the fundaREV-ERB. Those cells, subse- mental aim of his and similar quently, began creating large research is to aid those who numbers of new mitochondria can't exercise, not those who and strengthening the exist- decline to, and even the bening ones. e ficiaries inevitably will b e Finally, the scientists inshortchanged. " Exercise has s o m a n y jected their compound into sedentary mice, stimulating health benefits" and "no drug their production of REV-ERB can" recreate all of them, he beyond what would be con- concludes. sidered typical. When they set Meaning that a good stroll the sedentary mice loose on or swim will probably never be little treadmills, they ran "sig- fully reducible to tablet form.

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each of them, Newcomb said. In a follow-up study, they were even able to pinpoint the exact mutation responsible for smelling violets. But when Newcomb's team screened genetic databases from around the world to see if there was any way to predict which populations might be genetically programmed to like certain scents, they found no rhyme or reason — everyone has their own uniquesense ofsmelL Though Ne w Z e a land's food industry may be disappointed by t hese findings, Newcomb certainly isn't. "I appreciate that w e're all different, and there are many different combinations of abilities to smell different compounds," Newcomb said. "So don't give your mate a hard time when you're having a glass of wine and he doesn't quite get the violet note that's written on the back of the bottle."

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

O REG O N ' S

B U D GE T : A S ER I E S

"In terms of booms, Oregon's are bigger, and our busts tend to be bigger as well. The underlying economy bounces around a lot, and that can be dwarfed a lot by tax revenues bouncing around." — Mark McMullen, who heads the Oregon Office of Economic Analysis and the state's quarterly revenue forecast

State budget

depend more on federal funds. In 1979, Oregon expected to get about 11 percent of its total budget from federal funds. In the last biennium that was closer to 25 percent. Rocco said the state has been aggressive about seeking out programs that have a federal match, particularly health programs. He also pointed to stimulus funds, which states received from the federal government during the recession. "We got tons of stimulus money that we plopped into the budget because we were able to get them, but knowing they were one-time funds and that we would lose them," Rocco said. "That's another issue itself in the budget. If you become reliant on federal money then the program all of a sudden has a constituency but no funding to continue it. That

cluding several times in 1982. "We w ere making c u t s Continued from A1 that were necessary," he said. • Oregonbudgets ona two-year, or biennial, basis, from odd-numbered year to odd-numbered year. "Nowadays you hear that we Gov. John Kitzhaber wor• Adjustments to thedudget canbemade by the emergency board or the Legislature, in a special ries about what he calls inknow the economy is going to session or in the next regUlar session. c ome stagnation, which h e be bad, but we'll wait for the said "erodes the middle class, • Oregon'sbudgethasfour funds:the general fund, lottery funds, other next estimate. You can't save exacerbates inequality, and funds and federal funds. Lottery funds are dedicated to education, parks money you've already spent. If and salmon habitat, and economic development. for the firsttime threatens you wait two or three months, a generation of Oregonians then you've spent two or three • lf revenueexceedsthe estimated amount by more than 2 percent, all PIECES OF with the prospect of a declinmonths of money you can't money abovetheforecast goes back to individual taxpayers as a"kicker." OREGON'S ing standard of l iving." But save." UDGE that challenge, he wrote in an During that period, Atiyeh email, comes at the same time also created a temporary inI the Legislature is forced to pay come tax surcharge that proOregon collects personal incometaxes, corporate incometaxes and a for "overburdened social sysfew others, like cigarette taxes. With property tax rates capped by law, the vided the state with more revtems." According to the U.S. enue to get through the tough state depends onincome andcorporate taxes for most of its revenue. Census Bureau, the poverty time. But when Atiyeh looks at • More residents, rising revenue:As would be expected, income tax today's budget fight, he sees a level has risen in Oregon from collection has increased with Oregon's rising population, though revenue as a whole is not growing at 13.2 percent in 2000, when for simple answer: reducing the the same pace, which makes for a tighter budget. a family of four the federal size of government and makpoverty rate was $17,050 in ing do with less. Oregon' spopul at ionandincome tax revenueovertheyears: "Today we're short and unyearly income, to 17.5 percent POPULATION $8B in 2011, when for a family of employment i s s t a ggering. 2012 four thefederal poverty rate Can we raise income taxes? was $22,350in yearly income. 3,883,735 Hell no. Can we pass a sales "As difficult as it is, we need never makes people happy." tax? Double hell no," Atiyeh to control our costs and, instead Rocco said the federal gov- said. "Can we go back and $5.8 bi lion $6B of paying on the back-end, reinernment is currently paying raise property taxes? No. It's 2000 vest our money on the front-end for 100 percent of all new Med- all politics. So what do we do? 3,421,399 i $6.3 in areas that will improve Oricaid clients for three years What you do is cut. We can't billion egon for the future," Kitzhaber through the Affordable Care afford to do (all the things) we're doing." wrote. He pointed to attempts Act. $4B 4billio "But once again, there's an during the most recent legisAtiyeh ha s s om e t o ugh 1990 lative session to shift focus to end to it, and then the match words for his successor, Gov. POPULATION 2,842,321 prevention and appropriate inrate goes down and that will Neil Goldschmidt, and how 2005 1980 vestment,through reforms in leave a hole in three or four he handled the budget. He 3,631,440 health care, public employee $2B 2,633,156 1.4 billion years that we have to fill." said Goldschmidt increased pensions and public safety. The federal government the budget for the governor's 1995 Mark McMullen heads the sends Oregon money for a va- office 60 percent within the $686 3,182,690 Oregon Office of Economic riety of other services, includ- first three months he was in million Analysis, which is responsible ing education programs. office, and said he didn't help forthe quarterly revenue forethe state plan for the effects of What has history taught us? Measure 5. cast. It's not an easy job, in 1978 1980 1985 1990 1995 2000 2 005 2010 20 1 3 part because of the volatility As Oregon continues to reIndeed, according to budget of therevenue stream. cover from the recession that highlights from the Oregon Oregon Legislative Fiscal Office, Oregon Office of Economic Analysis, Portland Greg Cross/The Bulletin "Interms ofbooms, Oregon's Sources: struck five years ago and trim Legislative Fiscal Office, the State University College of Urban & Public Affairs: Population Research Center are bigger, and our busts tend its budget to be sustainable, governor's office budget durto be bigger as well," he said. get a fair shake. It forced eq- sales tax, that leaves corporate it must return the funds to the thereare lessons to be learned ing th e 1 9 85-87 biennium "The underlying e c onomy uity to schools in Oregon. The and income taxes. taxpayers. from past governors. totaled about $3.8 m i l lion; bounces around a lot, and that flip side is (mediocre funding). Oregon's corporate excise Beyondtax increases, Rocco Former Gov. Vi c A t i yeh, for the 1987-89 biennium, it can be dwarfed a lot by tax Is that appropriate equity'?" tax is the second-biggest tax said, Oregon also has a num- who was Oregon's last Re- had jumped to an estimated revenues bouncing around." The s e cond s i g n ificant source for th e s tate's gen- ber offees for services that in publican governor and served $5.7 million. McMullen said Oregon's vol- change to the state's general eral fund and in 2011-13 was other states might not exist. from 1979 to 1987, knows a It may seem like a small "We used to supply a lot atility also stems from its fo- fund came through the Orexpected to provide about 6 thing or two about recessions. thing, Atiyeh acknowledged, cus on manufacturing, which egon Health Plan, which is de- percent of the general fund more of the general fund to dif- When he took over in 1979, just a couple million dollars in he described as a boom-bust signed to provide more low-in- revenue. Traditionally most ferent departments," he said. things looked all right. That a budget of $14.3 billion. But sector, as well as from migra- come Oregonians with health corporations have been taxed "Then because general fund changed quickly: By 1982, 11.6 Atiyeh said it's the little cuts tion. When times are good and insurance while limiting costs. at about 6.6 percent. In 2010 money was tight they moved percent of Oregonians were that can add up to big savings. "It's hard for me to say, you jobs are plentiful, Oregon gets While the health plan also voters passed Measures 66 more towards charging fees unemployed. Atiyeh remema great deal of t r ansplants, brings in a great deal of fed- and 67, increasing taxes on for services. So rather than bers it taking about four years should cut here, or there, and who bring with them their in- eral money to support it, "it corporations and any house- provide general fund money to climb out of the mess. When somewhere else," he said. "But come and their demands for still requires an ongoing con- holds that brought in m ore we get license fees and regis- he left office in early 1987, un- here's a good example. You're services. tinuous investment in general than $250,000 and individuals tration fees and permit fees. employment hovered below reading the newspaper and it's Ken Rocco heads the Or- fund dollars," Rocco said. who made $125,000 or more. We say, 'If you want to do this 8 percent and fell further in the governor's assistant says egon Legislative Fiscal Office, Beyond Measure 5 and the Since the 2 001-02 fiscal you've got to pay for it.' I think the coming years to about 5.4 this, another governor's asthat's one area that we prob- percent. which serves as the staff to the Oregon Health Plan, Rocco year, Oregon's corporate tax sistant says that.... There was Joint Committee on Ways and considers Measures 11 and 57 collections h av e i n c reased ably have been a little bit more For Atiyeh, the way to climb no such thing in my adminisMeans, thepanel responsible the other most significant cost from $195 million to $427 mil- aggressive than other states." out of a recession is simple: tration. I was the one giving for creating the state budget. drivers in the state. lion in 2011-12. For example, Oregon has 55 "The first step was to get jobs. the information. It's the little It's made more volatile by That office answers to the Measure 11 created mandafees associated with angling, Getting people to work and things." presiding officers of the Leg- tory minimums on violent or Oregon's kicker law, which hunting and trapping, ranging pay taxes, that's one way to get Atiyeh is resistant to the idea islature, while there's a simi- person crimes like rape, kid- started in 1979. The law re- from a basic hunting license things going." of the Legislature meeting anlar office that works for the napping and murder. Measure quires the state to refund ex- fee to a fee for taking shellfish. He was not shy about forc- nually, in part because the govgovernor, the Chief Financial 57 added prisonterms for cer- cess revenue totaxpayers if ing legislators to meet in spe- ernor is allowed to call special Office. tain drug and property crimes. the general f un d r e venues Federal funds cial sessions in order to keep sessions when necessary. Rocco said there have been That, he said, has caused a exceed the forecast amount And the state has begun to the state budget balanced, inContinued next page several significant changes prison construction boom and by more than 2 percent. If corto the budget over time. First, raised costs for the entire pub- porate income tax revenues he said,is Measure 5, which lic safety sector. exceed the forecast, all that voters approved in 1990 and As a result of those mea- revenue goes only to corpora"changed the whole way the sures and OHP, Rocco said, tions. If revenue from all the state's general fund was used." "the whole thing rose to the other general fund sources do point now where I think in our better than forecasted, all that Tapping the general fund budget,90 to 95 percent of the excess goes to individuals. The Measure 5 was designed to general fund goes to educa- law has changed through the provide tax relief to Oregon's tion, public safety and human years; in 2000 voters allowed property owners by capping services, and there's not much the Legislature to vote to susproperty t a xes f o r s c h ool left for the other areas like pend the kicker, and in 2007 funding, first to $15 per $1,000 natural resources and admin- the L e gislature s uspended in real market value, then to istration programs and eco- the corporate kicker and put $5 per $1,000 in real market nomic development." the money into the Rainy Day value. Meanwhile, the state has Fund. Before Measure 5, the bulk tried to increase revenue priThe result of the kicker, of of education funding came marily through tax increases. course, is that if Oregon has an through local property taxes. With Measure 5 placing limunexpectedly revenue-heavy After Measure 5,the respon- its on property taxes and the year and th e state doesn't sibility rested with the state's state resistant to creating a properly forecast that revenue,

UnderstandingOregon's dudget

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general fund. "There was no allowance for making up that money from anywhere," Rocco said, noting Measure 5 provided no new revenue to pay for schools. F ormer B e n d -L a Pi n e Schools' deputy superintendent John Rexford, who now runs the High Desert Education Service District, said Measure 5 and a subsequent m easure that f u r t her l i m ited property taxes have left schools constantly wondering about their futures. "By keeping taxes in check, it places more burden on the state. So we're either number one or number two in the country in most volatile funding," he said. "You live and die by the economy." He said it's the volatility that makes school funding such a bear. And, he said, while Measure 5 forced equity in school spending, it hasn't necessarily increased education funding around the state, just evened it out. "We're trying to make the budget more sustainable and wean ourselves off of federal money," he s a id. "Without Measure 5, it would be less equal, and students would not

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O REG O N ' S

In thewordsof Oregon'sgovernors For this story, The Bulletin interviewed three former governors and the man currently in office. Here's what they had to say, and what they're doing now:

SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B U D GE T : A S ER I E S

of reckoning between what our economy is producing and our capability to pay t axes and what we want to collect

project on Murphy Road in Bend. "When you're done build-

ing these, you're going to

from (Oregonians)."

have a more explosive platform from which to build the state's revenue," Goldschmidt VIC ATNEH —Republican said. By pointing out the exIn office: 1979-87 a ct projects that would b e ,e. Ag e90 : completed, it would prevent Where ls he now?After years in the same voters from seeing "bureaudowntown Portland office, Atiyeh recently crats decide after they get gave up thespaceand hasdonated his papers the money. . .. These ar e and other mementosfrom his years in public not going to change the tax service to Pacific University, according to The Oregonian. structure but they are going What he says:"Today we're short and unemployment is get paid for. to infuse the economy with a staggering. Can weraise income taxes? Hell no. Canwe pass To Goldschmidt, the most sense of optimism, of getting a sales tax? Double hell no. Can we go back andraise property damning aspect of Measure something solved." taxes? No. It's all politics. So whatdo we do? Whatyou do is cut. 5 was its effect on community Voting on projects, GoldWe can't afford to do (all the things) we're doing." colleges and higher education. schmidt said, will allow the He supports universities sepa- entire state to grow instead NEIL GOLDSCHMIDT —Democrat rating themselves from the of the Portland metro area In office:1987-91 Oregon State Board of Higher alone. " What I'd l i k e t o d o i s Education, as the University Age:73 of Oregon and Portland State change the thought process Where ls he now?After The Willamette Week U niversity successfully d i d into this: Our job when we get in 2004 revealed that Goldschmidt sexually in the most recent legislative together is to give Oregonians abused a teenage girl during his time as session. some choices," Goldschmidt mayor of Portland, Goldschmidt resigned "(Measure 5) essentially said. "They can vote yes or no, from the OregonState Board of Higher Education and other t runcated our ability t o d o but you give them choices and positions, and has kept a low profile ever since. In December what we say we want to do if they say yes they will get 2012 Goldschmidt suffered a minor stroke, according to The with 40 percent (of Orego- exactly what they voted for. It Oregonian. nians earning a bachelor's de- will not be a billion more for What he says:"What I'd like to do is change the thought process gree, 40 p e rcent f i n ishing K-12, not a new blank check into this: Our job when we get together is to give Oregonians with a two-year degree and for prisons or u n i versities. somechoices.Theycanvoteyesorno,butyougivethem choices 20 percent with a high school It will be some very specific and if they say yes they will get exactly what they voted for. It will degree)," he said. "It cannot be stuff and ultimately from that, not be a billion more for K-12, not a new blank check for prisons done with what the state bud- I think the scale of what we or universities. It will be some very specific stuff and ultimately get has." can do with the voters will go from that, I think the scale of what we can do with the voters will Goldschmidt believes Or- Up. go UP. egonians might be more likely Barbara Roberts, who was to pass a sales tax if all progovernor from 1991 to 1995, BARBARAROBERTS —Democrat ceeds went to higher educa- agrees with much of what her In office:1991-95 tion and community colleges predecessors say c u r rently Age:76 and those line items were plagues Oregon's budget. no longer part of th e state Her tenure started inauspiWhere lsshe now?Retired from a budget. ciously, featuring the federal position at the Portland State university's But even if that plan worked, listing of the spotted owl as Hatfield School of Government's Executive Goldschmidt s a id , l e aving an endangered species and Leadership Institute, Roberts wrote an $1.5 billion behind in the state the subsequent demise of the autobiography that was published in 2011LShe has been involved budget, "K-12 will take every timber industry. On the night in numerous boards andserves as apublic speaker, according to penny and say they don't have she was elected, Measure 5 psu. enough." passed. The measure, impleWhat she says:"What I clearly learned ... was it's not the name While he thinks tax reform mented over a five-yearpeof a tax that makes it good or bad; it's the design that makes it is n ecessary, G oldschmidt riod, capped property taxes good or bad in terms of fairness. I learned that wecould havea believes it should come from for school funding to $15 per good or bad property tax or incometax or sales tax. So I began to a citizen-based organization $1,000 of real market value, understand a sales tax wasn't inherently evil; it was a tool just like beforeitgoes before voters. and then lowered that amount any other tax to fund services." "It cannot be done by let- to $5. Other property taxes ting it wend its way through were capped as well, leaving JOHN KITZHABER —Democrat the halls of Salem," he said. the property tax rate capped In office:1995-2003;now serving his third "...There's been no continuity at 1.5 percent. The result was term, since 2011 ,,t 4 at all, so people keep saying, that school funding switched Age:66 'Oregonians won't pass this' from being primarily funded What he says:"It's going to take time, it's and 'Oregonians won't pass by local taxes to being paid for going to take astrategic approach, and it's that.' That's a damn sure pre- by the state. going to take discipline. It is easy to aggregate "The way th e m e asure diction if you never go to them the billions of tax dollars now going out in credits, incentives and ( with reforms) in t h e f i r st deductions. It is more difficult to find opportunities for significant place." revenue." And he doesn't think raising taxes is going to benefit the state. Former Gov. Ted Kulongoski, a Democrat who served 2003-11, "You look at these people declined to comment for this story. In an email, he wrote that the who came in and the only current governor "has made policy choices with information that I don't have" andas aresult believed his responses toquestions answer to every question is, 'You've got to raise taxes,'" "would not be very helpful to or appropriate for Governor Kitzhaber." Goldschmidt said. "You keep doing this enough and we'll drive business out of Oregon." From previous page complicated in 1982. The area G oldschmidt b e lieves i n The O r egon L e gislature and the job situation was no order for the budget to work meets every year in February. different and it was not easier. and for the state to accomplish In odd-numbered years, those So to say things are more dif- meaningful reform, it requires sessions cannot exceed 160 ficult than they were then, no. selecting projects, then makdays; in even-numbered years What was major to us was as ing contracts with the departthe sessions cannot last more major as today." ments that get the money to than 35 days. That started in Goldschmidt, who served make those projects a reality. 2011; before that, the Legisla- the state as governor from First, he said, state officials ture metevery other year. 1987 to 1991, thinks the prob- and legislators should create These days, between each lems of Oregon's budget lie a list of what the state wants, annual session, Atiyeh said, not in the spending or the tax like a better-educated populalawmakers meet in i n terim structure, but in t h e state's tion and certain types of job committees. economy. In the 1980s, he said, opportunities for Oregonians. " With that c omes a p e r areas all over Oregon had vi"You find a list of things diem," he said. "It might sound brant economies because of you would invest in and get like I'm picking on them but timber and agriculture. When a contract with people who y ou find that k in d o f a t t i - the forest industry collapsed, get the money. ... And you tude, and it permeates. That's that changed. And the result pay for something specific to where you can do things and is a state with an economy pri- happen." make cuts without offending marily based in the Portland And he thinks voters should the taxpayers." area and in the W i llamette approve taxes for some of Oregon's capital improvements, Atiyeh acknowledged that Valley. "Nobody was sitting there some might think h e c an't similar to how the Legislature p ossibly u n d erstand h o w thinking the long-term future adopted a 6-cents-per-gallon complex andcomplicated gov- of our state was that it was gas tax in 2009 that paid for ernment has become. going to get poor," he said. the Oregon Jobs and Trans"My answer is that it was "What we've got here is a day portation Act, including the Aside from the economy, Goldschmidt believes the biggest problem with Oregon's budget is K-12 education. "K-12 is absolutely devouring the budget," he said, because of Measure 5 and, in G oldschmidt's opinion, b e cause school boards get to decide what aspects of education

I

When that was complete, Roberts hoped her constituency would understand why cuts and taxing changes were necessary. Then she approached t he Legislature with a t a x reform package that kept the low property tax rate, lowered income taxes for nearly everyone, and added a 3 percent sales tax. It was somewhat extraordinarythat Roberts came to support a sales tax. In her early years in politics, she was treasurer of a group called the No Sales Tax League. But her distaste for the idea softened during her time on the House R evenue Committee in t h e early 1980s. "What I clearly learned in that period of time was it's not the name of a tax that makes it good or bad; it's the design that makes it good or bad in terms of f a irness," Roberts said. "I learned that we could

have a good or bad property tax or income tax or sales tax. So I began to understand a sales tax wasn't inherently evil; it was a tool just like any other tax to fund services and that it could be designed with fairness and equity without having be regressivefor the poor and low-income." What appealed to Roberts about the tax package, she said, was that i t b a l anced three types of taxes and encouraged all people to pay their share, including visitors and tourists. "The intent was to have a nice,balanced system. Inever assumed it would be an easy sale to the voters of Oregon; I understood it would be difficult," she said. "But I thought t here was credibility of m y

having been a strong opponent m the past." But because of political infighting, Roberts' tax package never went before voters. Instead, in 1993 voters resoundingly defeated a 5 percent sales tax, the ninth time Oregonians had turned down the idea. Through the years, Roberts said, legislators have approached her wondering how to balance the budget more easily.

Continued next page

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worked, even though it took overfiveyears to do that,each session of the Legislature we came back and took an additional amount out (of the general fund)," she said. "So in the first budget that we had to take money out of for Measure 5 was $500 million worth of cuts." The 1991-93 budget had $5.6 billion in its general fund, out of a $17.1 billion total budget. The general fund p r ovides funding to agencies that don't generaterevenue, get federal funds or g e nerate enough other funds to support their programs. In addition to the general fund, Oregon's budget also includes a lottery fund, which comes f ro m l o t tery games and is constitutionally required to go to economic development, education and some other specific programs; other funds, which come from revenue collectedby agencies and can be spent in a variety of ways; and federal funds, for uses dictated by the federal government. "Once Measure 5 passed, I had to implement it," Roberts said. "I didn't tell voters it was a wise decision; I just said we'd make it work. And I made cuts and didn't propose any new taxes and began to make state government eff iciencies, d ownsizing t h e workforce and committing to reinventing state government to show voters we had taken the message seriously." To achieve those cuts, she at one point asked the Legislature to approve a budget with 10 percent fewer state workers. The Legislature made a smaller cut. She pointed to a number of small c ommissions and boards that al l h a d s m all s taffs, many o f w h ich s h e eliminated. "Those expenses, when you kept adding them up, it really did make a difference," she said. In an attempt to solve her state's budget problems, Roberts wanted to pass a sales tax. She traveled the state discussing th e s t at e b u d get process with Oregon voters.

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

O REG O N ' S

B U D GE T : A S ER I E S

The state budget has not only increased over the years, it has increasingly focused on three areas: education, public safety and human services.

From previous page " What I alw a y s t e l l (them) is that there is this perfectly good tax plan if you go down to the state archives and you're welcome to use it," she said. " But t r uthfully t h e t a x system has been damaged over the years with a piece here and there and it really probably needs a m a jor restructuring." Former Gov. Ted Kulongoski declined to comment for this story. While Kitzhaber agrees that cuts are key to crafting a feasible budget, he worries that isn't enough. "When Ballot Measure 5 passed, we knew it was going to squeeze other state

spending. For good or bad, the impacts of that decision were not immediately felt because the economic growth in the 1990s covered the cost increases," Kitzhaber wrote. "It took the recession in 2001 for the reality to sink in that the spending levels were not sustainable." F aced wit h t h a t u n sustainable spen d i ng, Kitzhaber believes the state needs a combination of savings and new revenue in order to reinvest in education, particularly K -12, w h ich was cut from $6.3 billion in 2007 to $5.7 billion in 2011. He said reforming PERS and the education system are part of that savings, but it's not enough. "We need savings and new revenue to really prime the pump for a sustained reinvestment i n ed u c ation built on a solid budget that includes no one-time money." Although t h e 2 0 13-15 biennium provided nearly $1 billion i n ad d i t ional f u nd s t o e d u cation, K itzhaber t h i nk s m o r e education funding is necessary and wants a version of the "grand bargain" to get there: a combination of new taxes and additional cuts to PERS. "Revenue or PERS on its own is i n adequate to reverse years of disinvestment in education — but together, they would be a game changer from early learning to college and career training," he wrote in an email. Striking that "grand bargain" of tax hikes and pension cuts could be the start of Oregon's comprehensive tax reform, something Kitzhaber said he's long wanted to implement. "It's going to take time, it's going to take a strate-

gic approach, and it's going to take discipline," he said. He's met with labor groups and businesses to try to figure out new ways to add revenue. "It is easy to aggregate the billions of tax dollars now going out in credits, incentives and deductions. It is more difficult to find opportunities for significant revenue." Some changes he would consider are capping total deductions and credits on taxes, limiting the senior medical deduction, which currently a l lows O r egonians over 62 to claim all medical expenses on state income taxes, and l imiting how many expenses Oregonians can deduct on state taxes that could not be claimed on a federal return. "Tax reform isan issue that needs full participation from all sides — the labor and business community, the Legislature, and input from all Oregonians," Kitzhaber said. "It's not an issue where we should commit ourselves to any single approach — in fact I think that's a recipe for failure. We need to be thoughtful and strategic about it for Oregon's long-term fiscal stability." — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com

The next two stories examine some of the state budget's biggest cost drivers, and a third explores prospects for a salestax as a revenue raiser. A story in Monday's paper delves into the 201315 biennium and what the future might hold for Oregon's budget.

• Cost drivers: MEASURES 5 AND 11

A majority of Oregon voters checked two boxes on two separate ballots in the 1990s — one limiting property tax rates (which had ramifications for school funding, once a local priority) and another to mandate sentencing guidelines for certain crimes. In effect, these measures also turned the state's funding process on its head, in ways that weren't apparent for years. It's partly why a budget that once prioritized economic development and transportation now spends a big chunk on education and corrections. "Before Measure 11, investigators,police, prosecutors and If you're no fan of the chalvictims had no sense of what The amount of money the state spends on K-12 education lenges that face the Legislature the result would be if ... they drastically changed in1990 with the passage of Measure 5. The each time a budget comes due, got a conviction," said Kevin voter-approved initiative limited property taxes and equalized blame the 1990s. Mannix, who co-sponsored the funding for Oregon's schools. Before, school districts in Oregon Voters in 1990 and again in measure. "Now with Measure were funded primarily through local property taxes. Measure 5' s 1994 approved two measures ll you are guaranteed, if you passage shifted the bulk of school funding to the state. that drastically changed how get a conviction for that crime, The following charts provide snapshots of the biennial budgets Oregon's revenue was to be you'll get that sentence. And over the years; not all budgets are shown. spent. Lawmakers, faced with that means a lot towards the new requirements on their budallocation of resources: If you Education funding as apercentage of the total budget go to the trouble to get a convicget, made drastic changes to where the money went. While tion, the person will get real, 15.8% 16% in 1980, areas like economic hard time." 15% development,natural resources While the law, which was co12.4% and transportation received sponsored by Crime Victims 9 7% 10% nearly 50 percent of the state's United, gave Oregon the look of 10% 7 8% 7 sol 8.3% budget, today only 11 percent of being tougher on violent crime, the budget is doled out to those it had another effect, likely not 5% departments. considered by many voters. T hat's because the b u l k "Because of (Measure 11 0.8 $0.9 1. 3.5 $4. 7 5.3 $5 . 8 5.8 billion billion billion billion billio bil l ion bi llion b illion of the budget goes to educaand Measure 57, which cretion, public safety and human atedprison sentences for some 1979-81 1985-87 1989-91 1995-97 1999-01 2005-07 2009-11 2011-13 services.Measure 5 affected property and drug crimes) we education, while Measure 11 have had to go into this sort of and later additions to that law prison construction boom, and affected public safety. And the that has raised the costs of the While state funding to the corrections, judicial and district effects weren't fully understood entire public safety sector, not attorneys departments remains a small part of the budget, it has for years. just corrections," said Ken Rocincreased since the passage of Measure11. That voter initiative In an email, Gov. John Kitzco, who heads the Oregon Legcreated mandatory minimum prison sentences for certain crimes haber wrote that in the 1990s, islative Fiscal Office. "It's an and created an Unfunded mandate at the state level. a wave of growth, and growintegrated system, so if we ining revenue, allowed the state carcerate more people because Corrections funding as apercentage of the total budget to handle the costs associated of the law, the DAs are working with Measures 5 and 11. more and the courts and parole 3.5% "The long-term sustainability board after that." 3% 3.0% of those decisions was not one Measure 11 did not earmark 2.8% 2 7% of the selling points with votfunds or raise new revenue to ers," he wrote. 2.2% pay forthe expected increased 2.0% "In the 1990s, we had strong costs. 1.8% economic growth that masked In the run-up to the 1994 elec1.3ol the trade-offs of i n creasing tion, anti-Measure 11 advocates I Pot, 1% prison populations and shiftestimated it would cost $461 ing K-12 costs to the state," million to build more prisons $ 0. 0 . 2 $ 0. 3 $ 0.7 $ 1 $1. 1.6 $1 . Kitzhaber wrote. "This most and that corrections operating billion billion billion billion billion billion billion billion recent downturn changed that costswould increase by more 1979-81 1985-87 1989-91 1995-97 1999-01 2005-07 2009-11 2011-13 dynamic, prompting us to adthan $100 million each year bejust our efforts and really focus ginning in 2001. Since Measure on lowering the cost of govern11 passed, corrections fundCombined corrections, judicial and DA office funding ment, being disciplined withtax ing has indeed increased: In 4.8% dollars to maintain critical serthe 1989-91 biennium, the state 4.4 vices for families, and investing allocated $267 million to corin priorities, not programs." rections, about $476 million in 3.8% 3 6% 3.3% today's dollars. In 1995-1997, it Kitzhabersaidthe measures had a "profound impact" on the 3% was nearly $690 million, about state budget. $1.05 billion in 2013 dollars. In 2.3% "The growth in these areas 2% the 2011-13 biennium the corsqueezed out o t her i n vestrections department was allo1.3% ments," he wrote in an emaiL cated more than $1.36 billion in "With the state having limited funding. $ 0.1 $0.3 $0.5 $ 1 $1 . 4 $ 1.6 $2.2 $ 2 other investment, cost increasSince the measure passed, billion billion billion billion billio b i l lion b illion billion es in our higher education sysOregon has opened four new 1979-81 1985-87 1989-91 1995-97 1999-01 2005-07 2009-11 2011-13 tem areincreasingly borne by prisons, including Deer Ridge students." C orrectional I n stitution i n Source: Oregon Legislative Fiscal Office Greg Cross / The Bulletin Madras. Those four prisons Measure 5 have added more than 4,500 First, it was Measure 5, which 5 passed. McDonald's: "You know you'll available beds to t h e s tate " Because ul timately t h e never get a horrible meal, but system. is sometimes described as a taxpayers' revolt.The measure, School Support Formula was you also know you'll never get According to a March 2011 passed with 52.4 percent of the modified to p r ovide equity, a good meal." analysis of the measure and its vote in 1990, drastically limited after 1993 or 1994 we started By equalizing state funding effects by the state's Criminal propertytaxes and shifted the seeing equity dollars flowing on a per-student basis, it left all Justice Commission, if Oregon hadn't passed Measure 11, the majority of school funding from in and actually had measur- district funding in the middle. "Now we're really subject state would require nearly 3,000 local properly taxes to statewide ably more money per student to income taxes.Over the years, work with," Rexford said. to the variation in the state fewer prison beds. It costs about the measure has been hailed for That was the case for many economy, and I g u ess that $84.81 a day — nearly $31,000 a year — to house an inmate in limiting how much homeown- small or less wealthy school is the downside, that as the ers and businesses pay in taxes, districts around t h e s t ate. state economy goes, so goes Oregon. So if all those beds are while it's forced the state to find While some districts, like Bea- school funding," Rexford said. filled year-round, those addiways to pay for schools and cre- verton and Portland, saw their "Whether we're in a recession tional beds cost taxpayers more ated more equality in school budgets slashed when property or a boom, kids still need to get than $92 million each year. funding aroundthe state. taxes were limited, Measure a decent education." And offenders are staying in Before the measure passed, 5 gave districts like those in Rexford doesn't believe most prison longer. In an example some districts levied a property Josephine County some hope. kids notice when schools make used in the study, before Meatax with what High Desert Ed- Bend-La Pine Schools had been cuts. sure 11 about 60 percent of "I think parents feel it more court cases with an indictment ucation Service District Super- "below average" in how much it intendent John Rexford called spent on each student because than anything else," he said. of first-degree robbery resulted a 6 percent escalator. of lower taxes and a smaller tax "They see increased class sizes in an average 52-month prison "That allowed outdoor school, base. and they're paying extra fees sentence. After Measure 11 "What was ironic is that we for field trips or for sports." opportunities outside the classpassed, that changed to 78 room, enviable class sizes, that were really beneficiaries of the percent of those indicted on sort of thing," he said. equity move towards the me- Measure11 first-degree robbery sentenced Other districts, like Rexford's dian in the short run," Rexford Just as Oregonians began to prison for an average of 74 first employer, Winston-Dillard said. "In the long run, because to see the results of one voter- months. School District, had a special the assessed values (on prop- passed measure that m ade Mannix said Measure 11 didn't need to provide revenue operating levy used to run the erty) in Bend-La Pine Schools drastic changes to how their schools. It was voted on every skyrocketed through the '90s state budget looked, voters for the stiffer sentences. "It's called the general fund," year. and beyond, the Bend-La Pine passed another, unrelated mea"Just to open school every Schools went from being a net sure that put further stress on he said. "What is the most imyear you had to get this levy," he receiver to being a net donor in the state's budget. portant thing in government? remembered."So if it didn't pass the School Support Fund." Measure 11 passed in 1994, Public safety and education. I've in March, then you'd try in May, Rexford thinks the measure creating mandatory minimum heard this for 17 years.... This is June, and then September." had both good and bad sides. sentences for certain crimes a priority allocation of resourcMany school districts in ruOn the one hand, "there defi- rangingfrom murder and rape es. This is protecting the public ral areas, like Central Oregon, nitely was different education to robbery and k i dnapping. from violent criminals." initially benefited from the law spending around the state de- Since the law went into effect, Mannix said the goal of Meachange. pending on the community" the Legislaturehas passed sev- sure 11 was to force the LegislaRexford was the auxiliary and the evening out was impor- eral more bills expanding and ture to reprioritize howit spends services manager in Bend-La tant to students. But Rexford allowing for departures on cer- its money and to cut the rates Pine Schools when Measure called it something like goingto tain crimes. of violent crime. According to By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

Effects ofMeasure 5 (K-12funding)

Effects of Measure 11 (judicial funding)

Crime Victims United, at least the latter has happened. Using FBI data, the group says that between 1995 and 2009, Oregon has seen a 51.2 percent drop in per capita violent crimes like aggravatedassaults,robberies, rapes and homicides. "That is a record we should be proud of instead of complaining about the cost," Mannix said. "There are things we need to do to save money but releasing violent criminals is not what we should do." Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherly said he believes the costs associated with Measure 11 are worth the community's increased safety. But Flaherty also doesn't believe Measure 11 is entirely responsible for the Department of Corrections' increased budget. Each inmate in Oregon's prisons costs nearly $31,000 each year. By comparison, the Vera Institute of Justice examined costs per inmate, taking into account a state's corrections department and outside costs like employee benefits, legal claims and capital costs. That study found that Arizona's inmates cost about $24,805 apiece per year in 2012, and Idaho's inmates cost about $19,545 per year in 2012. But California an d W a shington spent more, at about $47,421 and $46,897per inmate in 2012, respectively. "If we could reduce that 2 or 3 percent, we'd come up with the savings that the governor and the safety commission is looktng for," Flaherty satd. This year, legislators limited sentences for certain property and drug crimes. Mannix said it would make more sense to him if the state increased community supervision to keep offenders on the straight and narrow and prevent the violation of probation and post-prison supervision terms. Many of those people end up back in the prison system. He also believes that instead of trying to cut back on sentences, the state should hire more people so that personnel overtime doesn't eat up so much money. Flaherty said he voted for Measure 11 in 1994, primarily because of concerns he had about the state's parole board letting violent criminals out of prison early. "We didn'tenact Measure 11 to save money or increase corrections costs," Flaherty said. "We enacted itbecause we considerserious these offenderswho victimize and are dangerous and we want to incapacitate and deter them from similar conduct." And Flaherty disagrees with the idea that Measure 11 has resulted in increased costs for DA's offices or courts around the state. In fact, he said, anecdotally it seems that Measure 11 has led to more people pleading down to lesser crimes instead of going to trial and eating up more resources. According t o t h e s t ate's Criminal Justice Commission 2011 study, more than 70 percent of those indicted for one of the Measure 11 crimes pleaded guilty to lesser charges as part of a plea deal or bargain with the prosecution. "In the big picture, what's the cost to the state of having someone who committed first-degree rape on the street instead of incapacitated in p r ison?" Flaherty asked. "We may not be able to quantify it, but I think most people would agree that the cost of having him on the streetexceeds the cost of having him incarcerated." — Reporter:541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com


O REG O N ' S

• Cost driver: OREGON HEALTHPLAN l

Wn

IW

B U D GE T : A S ER I E S

SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A7

• Revenue: A SALES TAX?

'm

Susie Woodard is one of more than 650,000 Oregonians enrolled in the Oregon Health Plan, the state's version of Medicaid that has for years operated on a lottery system. Since its inception in 1994, the program has expanded, by how many people it covers and how much it costs.

Tostea yt e ow o cas,some oat anunpopuar i ea Oregon has long had one of the most volatile

By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

tax systems in the country. When in 1990

REDMOND — Susie Woodard was in trouble. She and her husband lost their home in Southern Oregon during the recessionafterhe was laid off from his job as a warehouse supervisor at Harry & David. "We lost everything," she said. It was easy to decide between using what little money they had on a roof over their heads or paying for h ealth insurance. But Woodard suffered from fibromyalgia, debilitating migraines and o ther m edical conditions. The couple moved to Central Oregon in order to stay with family. " It w a s c o n stantly g u t wrenching," she said. "I was crying all the time. I was an-

Measure 5 limited property taxes to $15 per $1,000 real market value, the result was a stronger reliance on corporate and income taxes to fund state programs like education, public health and public safety. That, combined with Oregonians' aversion over the past decades

e

to anything resembling a salestax, has meant that wheneconomic times are hard here, revenuedrops, sometimes precipitously, and

III')

legislators must slash the budget.

Oregon is one of five states in the country without a sales tax, joining New Hampshire, Montana, Delaware and Alaska. Alaska law allows local r r

w

sales taxes to bead-

rxwwr wr

opted at the county level.

Alaska also doesn't have individual incomes taxes.

gry inside."

Instead, it has a high

When the money ran short, she'd go off antidepressants. "I thought I was going to die," she said, tearing up. Today, the Woodards live at the Hub Motel in Redmond. It's not ideal. But things are looking up: Several months ago, Woodard was approved for the Oregon Health Plan.

property tax level and operates with a high sev-

She applied two years ago.

"I'd been waiting and waiting," she said. But recently she qualified fo r d i sability through Social Security, and that automatically allowed her to enroll. Before she got on the health plan, she'd often visit the emergency room when her migrainesbecame too severe. Since getting on the Oregon Health Plan, she's avoided the ER. "I wonder why I'mthis lucky now, when others aren't," she said. "I feel bad about it. But I'm thankful I am on the Oregon Health Plan." The healthplan, Woodard said, has allowed her to use the same clinic and the same doctor.Her prescriptions are free. She's gotten a mammogram and hopes to get some dental work done soon. Now that she doesn't have to think twice about calling the doctor's office if her health goes downhill, she's able to relax. " I feel l ik e I 've had t h e chance to work on my health," she said. "Before, it was like I knew there were doctors out there but I can't get to see them.... I feel like my life's just been saved. I'm a person, I'm a person who is alive, and I'm more than a number. My stress has decreased 100 percent." W oodard is one of m o r e than 650,000 Oregonians enrolled in the Oregon Health Plan, which was conceived and developed primarily by John Kitzhaber in 1989, when he was serving in the Oregon Legislature. Th e p r o g ram, implemented in 1994, was designed as a way to fill the gap between those with private insurance and those eligible for Medicaid, which is a federal program designed to provide health insurance for citizens living in poverty. In the late 1980s, about 18 percent of Oregonians, many the state's working poor, had no health coverage. Today the program serves as the state's Medicaid plan.

Ryan Brehhecke/The Bulletin

Susie Woodard, who suffers from multiple ailments, waited for two years to qualify for coverage through the Oregon Health Plan.

No salestax

erance tax rate — that is, it charges a great deal in

taxes to removeoil and gas. New Hampshire has

0

The Bulletin

History ofOregonHealth Planfunding

some of the highest property taxes in the country, while Delaware

Since its development in the late1980s and implementation in the '90s, the Oregon Health Plan has

erty tax rates.

expanded to cover a great deal of Oregonians who previously had nohealth care or were covered by Medicaid. It's not an inexpensive program, and though much of the funding today is from the federal government, there are worries that that won't always be the case.

• Federal funds• State general fund• Other funds 1997-99

$574

$659M

1999-2001

$742M

V

$ 3 8M

erty taxes and no sales tax. The criticism of Oregon's tax structure is its unpredictability. For vember 2008, the Oregon Office of Economic Analysis was estimating the state would collect $900 million less in revenue than it had

projected just three months prior. By February 2009, Oregon's state economist said the state's shortfall had grown to $850 million for the 2007-09 biennium and was expected to reach nearly $3 billion in 2009-11. Some believe that situation could have been abated, if not com-

pletely avoided, by something very unpopular in Oregon: asales tax. "Our problem is our incometax is a volatile thing, so whenthe economysucksthatrevenuegoesaway,"said KenRocco,whoheads

~$266 ~

Meanwhile, Oregon's individual and corporate incometaxes are among the highest in the country, making up for relatively low propexample, Oregon's unemployment hit12.1 percent in 2008. ByNo-

TOtBISare in today's dollars.

1995-97

and Montana have amix of personal and corporate income and prop-

the Oregon Legislative Fiscal Office. "With a sales tax, you're still

buying stuff, so it's not totally immune to the business cycle, but it's a little more steady over time than an income-based system."

Total: $2.8 dillion

Total: $3.1 dillion

Total: $3.6 dillion

2001-03

2003-05

2005-07

(without inflation: $1.8 billion)

(without inflation: $2.1 billion)

$654

$901

(witheut inflation: $2.6 billion)

prior, then-Gov. Barbara Roberts had pitched a 3 percent sales tax and lower income and property taxes to the Legislature. Roberts,

herself an anti-sales tax crusader for manyyears, said shebelieved it was more fair to have a balanced, three-pronged tax approach. But her plan, which was mired in political debate, never made it through

$798

I

689

It's no easy sell, as legislators have learnedover the years. The last time Oregonians rejected asales taxwas in1993. Ayear

$666M

the House andwasn't referred to voters. Instead, voters a year later rejected a 5 percent sales tax to be given to public schools. That plan, brought to the ballot by the Legis-

lature, would haveincluded abolishment of the school property taxes on homes and an increase in corporate tax. The measure failed, with 77 percent of voters rejecting it.

Just this April, the ideacame upagain. Sen. Mark Hass, D-Bea-

Total: $4.2 dillIon (without inflation: $3.2 billion)

Total: $4.6 dillion (without inflation: $3.6 billion)

Total: $4.4 dillion (witheut inflation: $3.7 billion)

verton, introduced legislation that would add a 5 percent sales tax

in exchange for a drop in incometaxes. According to reports in The Oregonian, Hasssaid he didn't expect the Legislature to askvoters for a sales tax this year but wanted to start what is likely to be a long

2007-09

2009-11

2011-13

r~

$848nl

$885M

69$972

discussion on taxes. While it may seem a viable choice, it's definitely not popular amongOregonians.They'vevoteddownasalestaxninetimes.Jason Williams, who heads upthe Taxpayer Association of Oregon, said Oregon spends morethan most other states, per person, on government programs. "There is no revenue problem," he said. "This is just the height of

1$685M

billion

spendingrecklessnessandbadmath." Williams said while he believes the biggest issue plaguing Oregon is its future debts to state public workers' pensions, he sees a bigger

problem in the Legislature's lack of interest in making small cuts all

Total: $4.7 dillion (without inflation: $4.2 billion)

Total: $5.9 dillion (without inflation: $5.4 billion)

Total: $6.3 dillion

Numbers may net add exactly due to rounding. Sources. Oregon Legislative Fiscal Office, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

The program continued to expand to include more people, including children and pregnant women, and to provide mental health benefits. It was named one of the most innovative programs in the nation by the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University in 1996, for its changes to insurance access and rationing which procedures and benefits would be available on the plan.

that continues today. The program continues to eat up more of the state's budget. The Oregon Health Plan was approved to use $6.33 billion during the 2011-13 biennium, up from nearly $1.8 billion in the 1995-97 biennium, which is about $2.76 billion in 2013 dollars. A costly program Kitzhaber, now the goverBut the p rogram doesn't nor, calls the Oregon Health Plan's services "critical" and come cheap: OHP had a budget of more than $6.3 billion in pointed out that much of the the 2011-13 biennium. program is paid for by federal OHP in 1994 added almost Changes to the plan funds. "Most of the growth in fed120,000 to the Medicaid rolls, Sliding-scale pre m i u ms with the idea of using HMOs were instituted, and in 2003 eral funds in the state budget and rationing the benefits of- the program added copay- overthe last 15 years has come fered under Medicaidto keep ments, while some of the ben- within our h u man services costs down. efitpackages began to reduce programs," Kitzhaber wrote in To pay for the expansion offerings. an email. "Unlike many other of the health program, the One yearlater,votersturned federal programs, Medicaid program r e ceived f u n ding down a ballot measure that is a state/federal partnership from the state' s general fund, would have added a three-year where we share the costs of as well as federal matching income tax increase as well as serving O r egonians. O v er funds. Legislators approved an extension of the cigarette the course ofthe last decade, an increase to the cigarette tax and a corporate minimum we have had two significant tax, and voters in 1996 ap- tax increase. That would have recessions in this state that proved an additional 30-cent helped pay for th e O regon have pushed more people to cigarette tax to increase the Health Plan, but because it seek social supports such as number of people enrolled in was rejected the state reduced Medicaid." the program. OHP benefits. Future of health coverage Between the 1993-95 bienAs a result, enrollment of nium and 1999-2001, costs in- new patients was suspended K itzhaber e s t imates 9 5 creased from $1.33 billion to until 2008, when th e state percent of Oregonians could $2.36 billion. implemented a lottery system have health insurance by 2016

Greg Cross/ rhe Bulletin

through the federal Affordable Care Act and the addition of a new health insurance exchange that is designed to help consumers and small businesses shop for insurance, and he doesn't believe that will come with increased budget costs. A state status report published in May provided the baseline metrics for the way the state will measure how successful the changes are, and it h i ghlighted some of the new p ractices in l o cal communities. "Financial sustainability is at the core of this," Kitzhaber said. "I believe that the health caresystem can do a betterjob reducing waste and inefficiency and get better value for the tax dollars we're spending on health care by decreasing the per capita growth rate while improving health care quality and outcomes. We'realready seeing results from our coordinated care o r ganizations as they focus on prevention, earlier interventions for mental health, better coordinated care, and reducing waste and inefficiency in the health care system." — Reporter:541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com

around the budget. "Of course we get the same response, 'If it will only save a little

bit of money, why do it? Why pick a fight over it?'" he said. "They cannot seem to doany basic level, priority-based budgeting because everything is of extreme importance as long assomeone's job is tied to it." Williams believes the reason voters have turned down the sales tax

so many times is a lack of trust. "I think if they can't fix the revenueoverspending problem first, you're not going to be able to trust the politicians with a fair and limited tax system," he said. "So if they create a sales tax, it's only

because theywant more money. We'll be in the samesituation but with bigger holes to fill."

State economist Mark McMullen says that even if Oregonians supported a sales tax, it wouldn't be acure-all. "There are a lot of arguments for and against a sales tax," McMul-

len said. "It's a much morestable stream, so sales tax states don't have to deal with the upsanddowns that Oregon does." But there is another consideration. "It would certainly make things smoother and easier to predict,"

McMullen said, "but revenuewould maybe not grow asfast." That's because in anaverage year, personal incometaxes provide more revenuethan asteady, unchanging sales tax. "Volatility is hard for state governments becauseall but one or two have balanced-budget requirements," he said, which leads to pro-

grams getting funding when times aregood, then getting cut when times are bad. And a sales tax can be less useful in the long term, when people

move away from buying goods andstart buying services. For example, as agroup ages, its members are less likely to buy cars or furniture, instead focusing money on services like hospital care. But there's another option besides a sales tax, McMullen said.

"The other way (to makeOregon's revenue moresteady) would be

to manage around the volatile revenue stream with big reserves and

fundssothatwedon'thavetochangespendingwhenrevenuesare lower," he said. But it's a daunting proposal. McMullen said because governments have balanced-budget requirements, their hands are tied from mak-

ing long-term investments. For example, hesaid, a government could decide to spend money today on early childhood education in an effort to cut down prison budgets in the future. But because it's

a two-year budget, none of those benefits can beseenduring that period of time. "It's all cost up front," he said.

— SheilaG.Miller, The Bulletin


A8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

Bikes Continued from A1 She said th e p r ocess of bringing everyone together was enlightening for the future of Bend bike safety and efficiency. "There were a lot of positive outcomes from bringing everyone to the table together," she said. "It brought a lot of clear vision about what we want to do next." Anderson said the report gave the city a clear line toward gold status for the next rating. Bend trails four cities in Oregon, including Portland's platinum ranking. A lthough Portland is one of only four cities in the country that received the highest award in 2013, Anderson thinks Bend will take a different approach. "EverybodytalksaboutPortland being bike-friendly," she said. "But it might not work for Bend. We've got to take pieces from each cityto make itunique to Bend, because we're a unique city with unique needs." The league's report also noted strong areas of Bend's biking culture: bike parking, Bike Month, Commute Options' programs, bike education and the bicycle ticket diversion.

"Bike users are going up in

this city," said Brian Potwin, Bend bicycleadvancement advocate who works with organizations such as Safe Rides to School and Commute Options. eNow we're looking for options to keep that growth." Potwin is a member of Bend Bikes, an organization founded in January to promote the expansion of bicycle rights and infrastructure around the city. The organization's first major p roject, construction on t h e Riverside Franklin Pedestrian and Bicycle Infrastructure project, broke ground Thursday. The repaving project on Franklin includes a designated bike lane. Outside of c it y e n gineering, Potwin works with local driver's education classes to tell future drivers how to interact with cyclists on the roadway. "We want to make sure that drivers know how to interact with all roadway users," Potwin said. "People need to think of bikes as vehicles." He also works with Bend Police Department in a bicycle diversion program, giving an option to cyclists who disobey traffic laws — r u nning red lights, failing to yield, riding the wrong way on streets — to avoid a ticket and take a bicycle safety class instead.

Implants

Earningdikesafety 'gold'

JII

The League ofAmerican Bicyclists recommends these changes: • Install a bike wayfinding system around the city.

• Develop a system of bike boulevards, areas that discourage fast speeds and motor vehicles. • Encourage more local businesses and agencies to promote cycling to work. • Continue to expand the bike network with bike lanes, cycle tracks and shared lanearrows.

Il

• Make intersections more comfortable for cyclists with color, signs, medians, signal detection and pavement markings.

• Host, sponsor and encourage a greater variety of social and family-friendly bike-themed community events. • Encourage Oregon State University and Central Oregon Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Ron Glover, 64, of Bend, cycles through Tin Pan Alley on his way to the gym Wednesday. "I think Bend's safer for cyclists than other places," he said.

f

• Increase the number of officers who patrol streets on bikes and

enforce bicycle infractions. • Work with the mountain bike community to develop unpaved

"Brian puts on a great class," said Bend Police Department spokesman Lt. Chris Carney. "It's important that bikes are treated like m otor v ehicles. When you violate the law on a bike, you're going to get in trouble." Carney said the major concern is safety of unprotected bicyclists. Bend Police recorded 117 bike crashes in 2010. By 2012, crashes were down to 109. From January to May this year, 22 crashes have occurred, six less than in the same time

frame in 2012. "As numbersincrease,safety will increase. It will become more of t h e n or m a r ound town," Carney said. "That's the hope, at least." Pam Hardy, an environmental lawyer and formerly of 1000 Friends of Oregon, has been working with Bend Bikes as well. She too believes the city will accept bicycles more often, but knows bikers need to do their part. "If cyclists are out there doing things that cars aren't sup-

fixed daily rate and surgeons receive a fee for each surgery, Continued from A1 which are negotiated each That price included not only year between national medical a hip joint, made by Warsaw, groups and the state. Ind.-based Zimmer Holdings, While doctors may charge but also all doctors' fees, opermore than the rate, few do so I atingroom charges, crutches, because most patients would medicine, a h o spital r oom refuse to pay it, said Bousfor five days, a week in rehab sauw, the hospital adminisand a round-trip ticket from trator. Doctors and hospitals America. must provide estimates. Eu"We have the mostexpenropean orthopedists tend to sive health care in the world, make about half the income of but it doesn't necessarily mean their American counterparts, it's the best," Shopenn said. whose annual income aver"I'm kind of the poster child for NarayanMahon /New York Times News Service aged $442,450 in 2011, accordthat." Dr. Rory Wright, an orthopedist, displays two modern hip joint ing to a survey by the ComAs the United States strug- options at the Orthopedic Hospital of Wisconsin in Glendale, monwealth Fund, a foundation gles to rein in its growing $2.7 Wis. Wright says joint makers in the U.S. keep prices high "bethat studies health policy. trillion health care bill, the cause theycan," notbecause of research and development or Belgium pays for health care cost of medical devices like liability costs. through a mandatory national joint i mplants, pacemakers insuranceplan,which requires and artificial urinary valves contributions from employers offers a cautionary tale. Like about prices, which means tries, Belgium oversees major and workers and pays for 80 many medical products or pro- institutions do not know what medical purchases, approving percent of each treatment. Excedures,they costfar more in their competitors are paying. dozens of different types of im- cept for the poor, patients are the United States than in many This secrecy erodes bargain- plants from a selection of man- generally responsible for the other developed countries. ing power and has allowed a ufacturers, and determining remaining20 percent ofchargM akers of a r t i ficial i m - small industry of profit-taking the allowed wholesale price es, and many get private insurplants — the biggest single middlemen to flourish: joint for each of them, for example. ance to cover that portion. cost of most joint replacement implant purchasing consul- That price, which is published, With baby b oomers desurgeries — have proved par- tants, implant billing compa- averages about $3,000, de- termined to continue skiing, ticularly adept at commanding nies, jointbrokers.Thereareas pending on the model,and biking and running into their inflated prices, according to many as 13 layers of vendors can be marked up by about 60s and beyond, economists health economists. Multiple in- between the physician and the $180 per implant. (The Belgian predict a surgeinjointreplacetermediaries then mark up the patient for a hip replacement, hospital paid about $4,000 for ment surgeries, and more procharges. While Shopenn was according to Kate Willhite, a Shopenn's high-end Zimmer cedures for younger patients. offered an implant in the Unit- former executivedirector of implant at a time when U.S. The number of hip and knee ed States for $13,000, many the Manitowoc Surgery Cen- hospitals were paying an aver- replacements is expected to privately insured patients are ter in Wisconsin. age ofmore than $8,000 forthe roughly double between 2010 billed two to nearly three times Hospitals and o rthopedic same model.) and 2020, according to Expo"The m anufacturers d o that amount. clinics typically pay $4,500 to nent, a scientific consulting An artificial hip, however, $7,500 for an artificial hip, ac- not have the right to sell an firm, and perhaps quadruple costs only about $350 to manu- cording to MD Buyline and implant at a higher rate," said by 2030. I f i n s urers paid facture inthe United States, ac- Orthopedic Network News, Philip Boussauw, director of $36,000 for each surgery, a cording to Dr. Blair Rhode, an which track device pricing. human resources and admin- fairly typical price in the comorthopedistand entrepreneur But those numbers balloon istration at St. Rembert's, the mercial sector, the total cost whose company is developing with the cost of installation hospital where Shopenn had would be $144 billion, about a generic implants. In Asia, it equipment and all the interme- his surgery. Nonetheless, he sixth of the nation's military costs about $150, though some diaries' fees, including an often said, there was "a lot of compe- budget last year. quality control issues could hefty hospital markup. tition" among U.S. joint manuSo far, attempts to bring arise there, he said. facturers to work with Belgian down the price of medical de'Sticky pricing' So why ar e i mplant list hospitals. "I'm sure they are vices have been undercut by prices so high, and rising more The American health care making money," he added. the industry. than 5 percent a year? In the market is plagued by "sticky When Dr. Daniel Elliott of No gift shop United States, nearly all hip pricing," in which prices of the Mayo Clinic decided to and knee implants — sterilized productsremain high or even There are, of course, a num- continue using an older, cheappieces of tooled metal, plastic increase over time instead of ber of factors that explain why er valve to cure incontinence or ceramics — are made by dropping. The list price of a Shopenn's surgery in Belgium becausestudies showed itwas five companies, which some total hip i mplant increased would cost many times more just as good as a newer, more economistsdescribe as a car- nearly300 percent from 1998 in the United States. In Amer- expensive model, the manutel. Manufacturers tweak old to 2011, according to Orthope- ica,fees for hospitals, scans, facturer raised its price. "If there was a generic, I'd be models and patent the changes dic Network News, a newslet- physical therapy and surgeons as new products, with ever- ter about the industry. That is a are generally far higher. And there tomorrow," he said. bigger price tags. result, economists say, of how in Belgium, even private hospiWith the federal governGeneric or f o r eign-made American medicine generally talsare more spartan. ment unwilling to intervene joint implants have been kept setscharges: without governWhen S hopenn a r r ived directly, some doctors and inout of the United States by ment regulation or genuine at the hospital, he was taken surance plans are themselves trade policy, patents and an marketplace competition. aback by the contrast with trying to reduce the costs by " Manufacturers w i l l t e l l NewYork-Presbyterian Hospi- mandating preset prices or e xpensive Food and D r u g Administration appr o v al you it's R&D and liability that tal,where hisfatherhad been a forcing more competition and process that deters startups makes implants so expen- patient a year before. The New transparency. from entering the market. The sive and that they have the York facility had "comfortable The Affordable Care Act "companies defend this turf only one like it," said Dr. Rory waiting rooms, an elegant lob- tries to recoup some of the ferociously," said Dr . Peter Wright, an orthopedist at the by and newsstands," Shopenn medical device manufacturers' profits by imposing a 2.3 Cram, a physician at the Uni- Orthopedic Hospital of Wisremembered. versity of Iowa medical school consin, a top specialty clinic. But in Belgium, he said, "I percenttax on their revenues, who studies the costs of health "They price this way because was immediately scared be- effective this year. But Brad care. they can." cause at first I thought, 'This Bishop, executive d i rector Though the five companies Zimmer Holdings declined is really old.' The chairs in the of OrthoWorx and a former make similar models, each to comment on pricing. But waiting rooms were metal, Zimmer executive, said the cultivates intense brand loy- Sheryl Conley, a l o ngtime the walls were painted a pale approach would harm an inalty through financial ties to Zimmer manager who is now green, there was no gift shop. novative U.S. industry, and surgeons and the use of a dif- chief executive of OrthoWorx, But then I realized everything that the cost would ultimately ferent tool kit and operating a local trade group in Warsaw, was new. It was just function- be borne by joint replacement system for the installation of said high prices reflected the al. There wasn't much of a nod patients "whose average age its products; orthopedists typi- increasing complexity of the to comfortbecause they were is 67." He argued that the best cally stay with the system they joint implant business, includ- there to provide health care." way to reduce the cost of joint learned on. The thousands of ing more advanced materials, The pricing system in Bel- replacement surgery was to hospitals and clinics that pur- new regulatory requirements gium does no t e n courage rescind the tax and decrease chase implants try to bargain and the logistics of providing amenities, though the country government interference. for deep discounts from manu- a now huge array of devices. has among the lowest surgical The medical device industry facturers, but they have lim- "When I started, there weren't infection rates in the worldspent nearly $30 million last itedleverage since each buys a even left and right knee com- lower than in the United States year on lobbying, according to relatively small quantity from ponents," she said. "It was one — and is known for good doc- the Center for Responsive Poliany one company. size fits all." tors. While most Belgian phy- tics. The Senate moved to reIn addition, device makShopenn's joint i m p lant sicians and hospitals are in peal the tax, and the House is ers typically require doctors' and surgery in Belgium were business for themselves, the expected to take it up this fall. groups and hospitals to sign priced according to a different government sets pricing and The bill's supporters included nondisclosure agreements logic. Like many other coun- limits profits. Hospitals get a both senators from Indiana.

.q

Community College to promote cycling. • Launch a bike-share system open to the public.

off-road accessand increase single-track riding in the community.

posed to do, then it ticks off cars," Hardy said. "When one biker messesup, suddenly that driver thinks all bikers mess

up."

Glover shares Hardy's concern. He said he frequently witnesses bikers not adhering to traffic laws and, in some cases, getting injured because of it. "Cyclists don't pay attention and cut off vehicles," he said. "Sometimes they get hurt

Land Continued from A1 "We can i mprove Indian C ountry i f p e ople w il l g o along with this program and sell their interests back to their tribes," Kevin Washburn, the head of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, said in an interview. Congress signed off on the land buy in 2010 to settle a lawsuit. The government had pledged to keep track of all royalties generated from the land for such things as grazing or logging, but that money never went back to b enefit tribal members as promised. Now, with so many owners involved, tribes complain that it's nearly impossible to get the permissionneeded to develop or lease the land. Yet even though the gove rnment doesn't expect t o make its first purchase offer until the end of the year, critics already predict the worst. They fear too many tribes will be overlooked in the buying spree and that many private landowners will get bullied into sales. I n California, which h a s

more federally recognized tribesthan any other state, only one tribe stands to be among the top 40 beneficiaries. "There's no love for California Indian Country," said Gabriel Galanda, a S eattle lawyer and a member of the Round Valley Indian Tribes of Mendocino County, Calif. He called the program "a disaster" in the making.

'Fighting for scraps' When tribal leaders met with government officials in Seattle, Chief James Allan of Idaho's Coeur d'Alene Tribe complained that 45 percent of the money will go to just seven tribes. "We're all going to be fighting for scraps," he said. The plan calls for the U.S. Department of Interior, which oversees the Bureau of Indian Affairs, to buy back more than 92,000 parcelsfrom private landowners. The effort, expected to last until 2022, will begin with pilot projects in Washington state, Montana and South Dakota. All o f t h i s w i l l c o m plicate the job facing the BIA's Washburn, President Barack Obama's point man on selling the plan. "This program will be successful on the ground only to the extent that tribal leaders themselves get behind it and evangelize for it," said Washburn, a member of the Chickasaw Nation of O k l ahoma. "There's always a trust issue, and the track record hasn't

been very good." But he defended the target-

ing of the program, saying, "It seems sensible to us to go where the problem is most severe and where people are suffering the greatest from the problem." Tribal officials say it's difficult for them to get permission from m u ltiple owners when they propose using land for economic development or anything else. "We are in a n oi l b oom. ... This is definitely slowing down progress for us," Stoney Anketell, a councilman with the Fort Peck Tribes in Mon-

because if it, but either way it gives cyclists a bad name." Potwin believes bicycle safety is on its way up from here. With infrastructure, etiquette and education, he doesn't think a gold rating is out of reach. "It's an excitingtime," Potwin said. "We are so happy with getting silver and happy to see what's next for Bend." — Reporter: 541-383-0348, bandersen@bendbulleti n.com

tana, said at the Seattle gathering. He said that if tribes can make more revenue off their land, they'll need less federal assistance. "That's the hope," he said. Ron Allen, chairman of the Jamestown S'Klallam Tribe in Washington state, called the buyback program "a great opportunity," both for individuals who want to sell their land and for tribes that will be allowed to acquiremore property. "It is a real win-win opportunity," he said. Most of the $1.9 billion will buy land in the Great Plains and Rocky Mountain regions. The biggest expenditure is expected on the Pine Ridge reservation in South Dakota, where the government estimates it will cost $126 million to buy back nearly 1.2 million acres. Washburn said the program will be entirely voluntary. "If we don't have a willing seller," he said, "we can't purchase the property." But critics are skeptical, saying that federal law will still allow tribes to ultimately force unwilling minority landowners tosellonce they've acquired 51 percent ownership of any individual parcel.

Lack of trust If there's a lack of trust in Indian Country, it's easy to trace. In 1999, a federal judge said the Interior Department's handling of Indian land constituted "fiscal and governmental irresponsibility in it s purest form." It began with the General Allotment Act of 1887, which allowed parcels of land to be allotted to individual tribal members. After promising to hold the land in trust and keep track of all royalties, the government kept poor records and failed to use the money to aid tribal members. That eventually prompted the lawsuit, filed by the late Elouise Cobell, a member of th e Blackfeet Tribe in Montana. Washburn told tribal leaders in Seattle that they should try to overcome emotional attachments to the land by arguing that it's "patriotic" for tribes to restore their homelands. He told them it would be a daunting task to spend the m oney wisely but t hat h i s dream is to show Congress within five years that the efforthas been successful. Then, he s aid, "we can go back and ask for m o re and be trusted that it will be well-used." Galanda, the Seattle lawyer, questioned why the same government agency that mismanaged Indian trust land should now be trusted to provide a fix. "Funding the agency to correct the problem they caused is not a prudent use of taxpayer dollars," he said. And some l a rger t r i bes would rather do the job without any involvement from the federal government. "Give us the funding and we will administer our own buyback program," said Gay Kingman, executive d i rector of the Great Plains Tribal C hairman's A ssociation i n Rapid City, S.D., a group of leaders from 16 tribes in the Dakotas and Nebraska.


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4-5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

BRIEFING

Man arrested in motorcycle theft A man whoallegedly stole a motorcycle a little over two weeksagowas

STATE LEGISLATURE

By Tyler Leeds

in the Deschutes River Woods area,according

The Bulletin

to the Deschutes County

Sheriff's Office. Shortly before 8 p.m., a deputy attempted to

pull over a man ona 1985 Honda motorcycle

near Brookswood Boulevard. The rider took off through the trees, and additional deputies were

called in, along with officers from the Bend Police Department and

WILDFIRES

nves in in eac er rainin

arrested Friday night

O regon has created a statewide system to consolidate its support and training programs for K-12 teachers and administrators. Created by House Bill 3233, the Network of Quality Teaching and Learning will be funded at $46 million this biennium. The bill passed in July with support from both parties and with praise from the governor. Rep. Betty Komp, DWoodburn, aformer middle

school principal, helped develop the legislation that tied different education programs into the Network of Quality

Teaching and Learning. "It started in a work group about six years ago," Komp said. "We were looking at student results, and we knew that we needed the best teachers for the best results. Teacher programs have taken no responsibility in the past once a teacher graduates, they didn't look at whether they were being suc-

cessful. Ifyou giveteachers the right support, they can be really successful." One of the programs funded by the network is the School District Collaboration Fund, which supports districts that want to allow their teachers to develop new programs aimed at raising student achievement. Another key component is funding for the Oregon Beginning Teacher and Administrator Mentoring Program, which provides mentoring and

training to staff as their careers develop. "When we started our work a decade ago, Oregon didn't have any of these systems of supportforteachers,"said Sue Hildick, president of the Chalkboard Project, a Portland-based education reform nonprofit that was instrumental in supporting and drafting HB 3233. "All of a sudden, all of these different programs we have worked for are packaged together in one place." See Teachers /B2

Oregon State Police. The deputy who attempted the traffic stop

found the motorcycle abandoned in the19000 block of Foster Lane a

short time later, and a Sheriff's Office police

dog joined the search. At around 10:15

p.m., a deputy located Christopher Roy, 42, of

Bend, hiding in asmall cave about one-third of a mile from where the

motorcycle had been abandoned. Roy was arrested and booked into the Deschutes County jail on

charges of unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, second-degree criminal mischief, second-degree criminal trespass-

/

Iy nj

e

ing, and attempting to

elude a police officer in a vehicle and onfoot. — From staff reports

7

,s

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON — On Thursday, the House of

6

Photos by Joe Kline i The Bulletin

Torrie Self, of Kent, Wash., lifts a 300-pound tire at Saturday's Oregon State Championship "Feats of Strength" Strongman competition, which was staged at the Deschutes County Fair in Redmond. Beyond flipping behemoth tires, competitors lifted concrete orbs weighing up to the 325 pounds and carried sleds of up to 320 pounds in each hand across 20 yards of lawn.

Representatives passed the Energy Consumers

W

Environmental Protec-

tion Agency's energy-re-

If it believes an EPA regulation would hurt the

economy, theDepartment of Energy could block the regulation from going into effect. Under the legislation, the EPA

would also have tosubmit notice to Congress in

advance if any of its energy-related regulations wouldhavean im pacton

the economy of $1billion or greater. The bill passed by a 232-181 vote, with 223

Republicans and nine Democrats voting for it. All of the no votes came from Democrats.

U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Bill to allow the Department of Energy to counteract the

blaze up to 'l20 acres By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Crews completed fire lines around the Green Ridge Fire near Camp Sherman on Saturday, and anticipate performing burnout operations inside the newly established lines today. Saturday updates from the Central Oregon Interagency Dispatch Center stated a new incident management team is now overseeing the response to the GreenRidge Fire and other smaller fires on the Deschutes and Ochoco national forests and the Prineville Bureau of Land Management District. The Green Ridge Fire, part of the Cascade Division complex of wildfires, is currently estimated at 120 acres. Late Friday and early Saturday, firefighting crews responded to approximately 20 reportsof smoke from the crest of the Cascades to the east end of the Ochoco National Forest, following a lightning storm that passed through the area. The dispatch center reported that most of the fires have been staffed and many suppressed, with none growing larger than a quarter of an acre. Fire managers hosted an informational meeting in Camp Sherman Saturday evening to provide updates to the public, and have posted informational bulletin boards at the Camp Sherman store, Barclay Square, Ray's Market and the Sisters Ranger District office. Weather conditions are expected to present an elevated fire danger over the next several days, with temperatures expected in the mid- to upper-80s through next Saturday, accompanied by periodic lightning storms across Central Oregon. — Reporter: 541-383-0387,

Energy to counteract the

economic growth.

GreenRidge

sharnmers@bendbulletinicom

Relief Act, which would allow the Department of

lated regulations if they threatened to impede

www.bendbulletin.com/local

W

FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central andEastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb

• MuSCleS, might On diSPlay at StrOngman COmPetitiOn program that borrows tire f lipping from the world of Strongman. REDMOND — Just around the corMorrison, 25, f rom S eattle said ner from the Deschutes County Fair Strongman falls in a middle ground livestock auctions, a few dozen chalk- — not a single, maximum lift as with caked, sweat-soaked fairgoersspent powerlifting, but not as drawn out as their Saturday hoisting stones and iron CrossFit, where competitors perform a plates heavier than all but the meatiest varied sequence of exercises over sevhogs in the Oregon State Champion- eral minutes. ship "Feats of Strength" Strongman A Strongman workout would likely competition. benefit a powerlifting or CrossFit comC ompetitors f l i pped o v e r ti r e s petitor, he said, though Strongman weighing up to 750 pounds, lifted con- competitors typically only train for crete orbs of up to 325 pounds and Strongman. "This is a lot different," he said. "This carried sleds of up to 320 pounds — in each hand — across 20 yards of lawn, is like CrossFit, but faster, shorter, and all accompanied by the clanking of a lot more badass." steel, screams of agony and bellowing A rugby player with the Bend Lady encouragement from the sidelines. Roughriders for several years, RedHeavyweight competitor Brandon mond's Erika Drinkard was nudged Morrison said Strongman events are toward Strongman events when she only superficially similar to traditional started training in CrossFit last year. powerlifting or CrossFit, the fitness See Power /B5

.us/information/firemap.aspx.

By Scott Hammers

'Bend

The Bulletin

tI-""' ka' 1. Cascade Division Complex, * ' iA Q

-ji:' zytft

which includes Green Ridge Fire

• Acres: 120 • Containment: 0%

sven:,n' '

Colby Strunk, of Portland, hoists220-pound weights in each hand during the farmer's walk and tire flip portion of Saturday's Oregon State Championship "Feats of Strength" Strongman competition at the Deschutes County Fair in Redmond.

• Cause: Lightning 2. Stemler Ridge

• Acres: 3,078 • Containment: 100%

• Cause: Lightning

EPA's energy-related regulations if they

potentially impede economic growth: I/I/alden (R)...................Y Slumenauer (D)........... N Sonamici (D)................ N OeFazio (D)................... N Schrader (D) .........,...... N

Oregon Trunk train shuttles Washington tourists to Bend Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the DesChutes Historical Museum.

See Week/B2

100 YEARS AGO STATE NEWS

For the week ending Aug. 3, 1913

More than 200 on excursion

Glendale

• Fires:Governor says 2013 could be worst

fire season in adecade. Story on B3

That this year's Seattle excursion to Bend will be a record event of the kind for a town the size of this is evidenced by the reports of progress coming from the Sound city. Already more than 160 people are said to have signed up — and paid up — for the trip, and there seems every respect that more than 200 Washingtonians will take

YESTERDAY the unique opportunity to pay Bend a visit. The Oregon Trunk train that brings the tourists will be a solid Pullman outfit, with dining and

baggage cars, and will be the most luxurious train yet seen in Central Oregon. As last year, the Bend Park Company is originator and manager of the big excursion which reacheshere the afternoon of Sunday, August 17, remaining all day Monday. The fact that the convention of the Central Oregon Development League comes on August 19, 20 and 21 is causing no little embarrassment to local men who want to be on hand for the Seattle

excursion and who also are pledged to attend the Klamath Falls meet. It is probable that some of those who planned to go to Klamath will not start until Tuesday morning, thus arriving a day late there but being on hand here to help entertain the Seattle people. A further attraction of the day will be the flower show of the Ladies Library Club, now an annual event of special interest. It has been decided to hold this on Monday, when the visitors are here, so that it will serve the double purpose of a local event and show strangers what can be done on the Deschutes in a way of producing flowers and keeping up attractive places.

Jefferson climbers find record of ascent in 1854 Donald May and Donald Blanding returned July 25 from a ten days walking trip in the Mt. Jefferson country, which they pronounce the most attractive district imaginable for an outing such as theirs. Starting out from Heising's on the Metolius river, they rambled through the country around Jefferson and made the ascent of the peak. At least going up from the southeast side, they got to within a hundred feet of the summit, further progress being barred by an almost perpendicular pinnacle. At this point they found a bottle — an old fashioned whiskey

bottle — which contained a record of real historic interest, of which the following is a verbatim copy: "Within less than 100 feet of the summit of Mt. Jefferson, Oregon, Wednesday, August 13, 1879. On this date, about noon, we, J.B. Waldo and E.W. Bingham of Portland, Oregon, climbed to this spot and deposited this record. We have found the record of Preston Looney, July 11, 1854, on the pinnacle immediately south of this, and of others later. As we consider this spot the greatest elevation we have ever attained we prefer to deposit ours here. August 13, 1879.

(signed) J.H Waldo and E.W. Bingham." See Yesterday/B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

E VENT

Louisiana-based zydeco act Cedric Watson 8 Bijou Creole performs; free; 2:30 p.m.,gatesopen atnoon; BUCKAROO BREAKFAST: Featuring Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. sausage,pancakes,eggs,hash Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318browns, pan bread, bacon and 5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. beverages; $8, $5 for children; 6-10 a.m.; DeschutesCounty Fair& Expo SUSIE MCENTIRE:The country singer performs, with The Mud Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Springs Gospel Band; bring a Redmond; 541-548-2711. lawn chair; free; 4 p.m.; Antelope FLASHBACK CRUZ:A "cruz" to Community Church, Downtown; Mount Bachelor departing from 541-395-2507. the park; with car Olympics; free SUNRIVER MUSICFESTIVALfor spectators; 9:30 a.m.; Drake FESTIVALFAIRE:Themed "Under a Park,777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Western Sky," with dinner, live and Bend; 541-480-5560 or www. centraloregonclassicchevyclub.com. silent auctions and music; $100; 4:30 p.m.; Sunriver Resort Great DESCHUTESCOUNTY FAIR& Hall, 17728 Abbott Drive; 541-593RODEO:Carnival rides, games 9310, tickets@sunrivermusic.org or and rodeo; $5all ages, all day;10 www.sunrivermusic.org. a.m.-5p.m.;DeschutesCountyFair EWIG FROST: The Austrian metal 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport band performs, with Iron Fist, Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or Speedboozer and more; $6; 5 p.m.; http://expo.deschutes.org/index. The Warehouse, 1330 N.E. 1st St., php/fair expo/fair/. Bend; www.m-o-m-p.blogspot.com. PIONEERQUEEN'S PICNIC: Potluck TURF TUNESCONCERT:Featuring picnic features stories from Crook live music with Bobby Lindstrom, County Pioneer Queen Donna food and beverage vendors; bring Bryant Demaris; free; 12:30 p.m.; a low-profile chair; free; 5-7 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Prineville; 541-233-3867. Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook "HERO'S WELCOME":A puppet Road; www.sunriversharc.com. show for families who are welcoming home awounded parent BEND STORYTELLINGCIRCLE: from military deployment; proceeds Features a group of people telling benefit Central Oregon Veterans and listening to stories; bring a Outreach; $5 suggested donation; story under10 minutes; free; 6-8 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. p.m.; Higher Ground, 2582 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 Daggett Lane; 541-389-1713 or or www.2ndstreettheater.com. bendstorytelling@gmail.com. SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT:The HOUSE CONCERTS INTHE GLEN:

TODAY

Teachers Continued from B1 Previously, education advocates would push for programs every biennium, only to see them disappear after the funding was used, Hildick said. "We had received $5 million for one of our projects, and then the recession hit and it got cut," Hildick said. "With the network, there is a $33 million permanent set-aside, and hopefully it w il l g r ow as the Common School fund

Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1@hotmail. com. TUESDAYFARMERSMARKET:Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brookswood tp rcetr Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541It.fktteyf 323-3370 or farmersmarketO brookswoodmeadowplaza.com. rl SMART AT THE LIBRARY: Learn what it takes to volunteer to read n in the local elementary schools and create a book-inspired art piece; free;5-7 p.m.;Redmond 'a:.,~~f Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-355-5601 or www. '// ' getsmartoregon.org. 4a . GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT:A Ryan Brennecke r rhe Bulletin file photo screening of the documentary Stock up on produce at the Bend Farmers Market, which is slated "A Place at the Table" about the for Wednesday between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northgrowing epidemic of hunger in America; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First west Brooks Street. Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. Former Bend native Jenna Lindbo 7 p.m.; The Cosmic Depot, 342 N.E. TWILIGHT CINEMA: An outdoor performs, with Hilst and Coffey; Clay Ave., Bend; 541-385-7478 or screening of Dr. Seuss' "The Lorax" bring dish or beverage to share; www.thecosmicdepot.com. (2012); bring low-profile chair or $10-15, reservation requested; blanket, your own picnic, no glass 6 p.m. doors open, 6:15 music; or pets, snacks available; free; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners TUESDAY Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 8830 or ja©prep-profiles.com. nZAMBEZIA": A screening of the Overlook Road; 541-585-3333 or www.sunriversharc.com. 2012 animated film (G-ratedj; free; 2 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex Jefferson "INTHE HIGH COUNTRY": An County Library, Rodriguez Annex, MONDAY outdoor screening of the documentary 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475film about the life of mountain runner 3351 or www.jcld.org. POP-UP PICNIC:Live music Anton Krupicka, followed by Q & A with food and beverages; bring REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: with director Joel Wolpert; proceeds a blanket and canned food for Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial benefit CORKyouth development Neighborlmpact; free admission; 5- Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen running programs andfood donations

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— Sue Hildick, president of the Chalkboard Project, a Portland-based education reform nonprofit

Bend community. Contrary to general opinContinued from B1 ion, Bend was not entirely An interesting item of the dependent on Arnold cave ice trip was that the Bend hikers duringthe early years. Generfound excellent speckled brook ally ice was "harvested" from trout fishing in a small stream irrigation ponds, one of which running from Jefferson into was just north of town, and the Metolius, which they be- placed in sawdust insulated lieve is called Jefferson creek. houses. However, there were They had been told that years when that Arnold ice there was absolutely no fish in cave was in much demand. any of these streams. The ice was hauled into Bend in wagons, drawn usually by four horses. 75 YEARS AGO During the years in which For the week ending the Arnold cavern ice was in Aug. 3, 1938 considerable demand, there is a possibility that local resiPleistocene iced tea dents really used ice, age of R esourceful members o f which dated back to thousands the University of Oregon an- of years. It is generally known thropology camp in the Fort that clear, lower layers of the Rock basin set up their own caveiceisvery old.Under some refrigeration system through of this ice have been discovered the use ofice from a cavern the bones of mammals no lonin the south Pauiina foothills, ger represented on the earth. then reminded visitors that There are some who hold iced teaserved by the camp the untenable theory that ice cook had been chilled by the found in the Bend caves is a product of a d i stant epoch, remnant of the great ice sheet the Pleistocene. Whether the that once covered part of the ice used in the U of 0 summer continent, having been covcamp was 10,000 years old, as ered by molten rock. But scienthe young scientists surmised, tists say that cave ice is merely or whether it was formed in re- the result of water accumuiacent years probably will never tion and cavern temperature. be known, but it is certain that It appears that within these the student anthropologists caves thereis a longer period were not the first to use Cen- of refrigeration than of melttral Oregon cave ice to chill ing each year. and preserve foods. Consequently, ice accumuEven in the Fort Rockbasin, lates, just as long as there is ranchers for many years have a supply of water from the been using nature's ice, from surface. the South Ice cave. It has been found there is enough ice in 50 YEARS AGO this one cavern to supply all of northern Lake county. In the For the week ending Bend country, there is even a Aug. 3, 1963 more famous icecavern, the Arnold ice cave, from whose Winners named lavachambers tons oficew ere in pageant parade secured in early days. The ArTommy Guyer, 7, son of Dr. nold ice cave was especially and Mrs. William Guyer, was popular in the days prior to the sweepstakes winner in the artificial r e frigeration, and Pet Parade Saturday. He wore in the years when there were a red and white clown suit and failures in "ice crops" in the carried two guinea pigs in the

'

"It's all put together with one leader, setting up teachers, students, and districts for better success. It came out to be the highest funded of the governor's strategic investments in K-12 education, as it should be. Supporting the professional will likely make the most change."

12 Statewide Report Card, compiled by the Oregon Department of Education, 34.7 percentofstudents in Oregon grows." were minorities, while only A nother p r o gram s u p - 8.4 percent of teachers were ported by the network is an minorities. online collection of career deAnother previous law revelopment and instructional ceiving funding to become reresources for teachers. ality is 2011's Senate Bill 290, Funding is also set aside to which required impiementasupport the goals of the Mi- tion of new performance evalnority Teacher Act of 1991, uation systems. which called for the percentThebiggest change brought age of minority teachers and by SB 290, which supplements administrators employed by previous evaluationpolicies, is the schools to be equal to the that the state now plays a bigpercentage of minority stu- ger role in setting the teacher dents. According to the 2011- standards that administrators

Yesterday

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

AL E N D A R

use to evaluate their staff. Hildick is confident that having such diverse programs under one umbrella will help the state advance a more coherent teacher support system. "It's all put together with one leader, setting up teachers, students, and districts for better success," Hildick said. "It came out to be the highest funded of the governor's s trategic investments in K 12 education, as it should be. Supporting the professional will likely make the most

change." — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleedsC<bendbulletin.com

.

benefit Neighborhood Impact; $5 and a can of food suggested; 7:30 p.m.; Rebound Physical Therapy andBiomechanicsLab,1160 S.W . Simpson Ave., Ste. 200, Bend; 541-322-9045.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket@gmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. VOLUNTEERCONNECTBOARD FAIR:The annual event to explore volunteer leadership positions with 25 nonprofit organizations seeking new board members; free; 4-6 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-385-8977 or www.volunteerconnectnow.org. ALIVEAFTERFIVE: High Street Band performs, with Rob Fincham and LoVoci; at the north end of Powerhouse Drive; free; 5-8 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-389-0995 or www. aliveafterfivebend.com. CROOKCOUNTY FAIR:The theme is"Boots, Chaps & Cowboy Hats," featuring a talent show, dance performances, live music, bull riding, barbecue, kids zone and more; free admission; 5-10 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575 or www. crookcountyfairgrounds.com.

On Thursday, just before break-

Week Continued from B1

On Tuesday, theSenatecompleted its deal to avoid changing its filibuster rules when Republi-

The Senate also confirmed Byron ToddJones asthe director

ing for August recess, the Senate confirmed Samantha Powers to

of the Bureau of Alcohol, To-

be U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.

bacco, Firearms andExplosives on Wednesday. Jones became the first per-

cans allowed up-or-down votes on manent director for the agency three of President Barack Obama's since2006.OneRepublican, Mark Kirk of lllinois, joined 52 nominees to the National Labor Democrats in approving the Relations Board. Democrats had nomination, while 42 Republithreatened to change the rules to

rity Council. The Senateapproved her nomination by a87-10 margin, with 53 Democrats and 34 Republicans voting yes. AII10 no

votes were cast by Republicans.

disallow filibusters on nominees to the executive branch unless Re-

cans voted against it.

publicans allowed votes onseven pending nominees (Democrats agreed to replace two recess-ap-

U.S. SENATEVOTE

pointed nominees to the National

of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives Merkley (0) ..................Y I/I/yden (D).................... Y

Labor Relations Board). The Senate confirmed Kent

Yoshiho Hirozawa(54-44), Nancy Jean Schiffer (54-44) and Mark Gaston Pearce (59-38).

Powers had been amember of President Obama's National Secu-

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Confirmation of Samantha

• Confirmation of Byron Todd Powers to be U.S. representative Jones as the director of the Bureau to the United Nations

Merkley (D) ..................Y I/I/yden (D)....................Y — Andrew ClevengecTheBulletin

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Confirmation of three of President Barack Obama's

nominees to the National Labor Relations Board Merkley (D) ..................Y I/I/yden (D)....................Y

Work on the lodge began in May and is scheduled to be completed in late November. When th e P i n e M a r t en lodge is finished, the ski area on Mount Bachelor will boast six lodges,four of them — like Pine Marten — day lo dges with food service. "It'll have food service, a Mrs. Ed Spring (walking division). The Spring children restaurant, fine dining, casual were the Queen and Jack of dining, a sun deck, a small gift hearts, leading their dachshund and ski shop and restrooms," dressed in a skirt and neck ruff. s aid Mount B a chelor I n c . In the decorated wheels divi- spokeswoman Adriana Clark. sion were Colleena Singleton, She said ski area planners daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vern anticipate that when the weathSingleton, L i nd a K o h f ieid, er changes and skiers once daughter of Mrs. Roy Triplett, again make their wayto Mount and Billy Bowers, son of Mr. Bachelor's slopes, the lofty new and Mrs. Bill Bowers. Coiieena, Pine Marten lodge will become as Cleopatra, riding in a wagon one of their favorite stops.

Feel the Metabolic Difference! "I losf over 70lbs. and 88inches!"

basket of his decoratedbicycle. His sister, Ann, 4, riding a tricycleand wearing a polka-dot clown suit was second place winner in the section for decorated wheelers. First place winners were Elizabeth Spring, 6, and Mike Spring, 4, children of Mr. and

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and wearing a mop wig and a robe made of towels, was borne by Linda, her slave, in a gunny sack and Roman sandals. Billy used a cardboard box and flowing tail to transform his bike into a horse.

kfore than just a patfo.........

t ~1.a. OutdOOr ROOm~

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending August 3, 1988

Lofty lodge labor of love More than a few Central Oregon office workers might wish they could change places with one of the workers who poured concretelast week for the second floor of the Pine Marten lodge at the Mount Bachelor ski area. Though there's no d oubt that the labor is hard, there's also no doubt that on sunny days up there at 7,800feet above sea level, with the world fanning out from the slopes of the mountain and the Three Sisters snagging clouds just up the way, the distinction between work and pleasure becomesblurred. Despite the scenic distractions, workers had completed 35 percent of the $3.5 million lodge by the end of last week.

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON Dirt starts

moving on wine country

bypass,finally The Associated Press PORTLAND Heavy e quipment i s m o v in g 1 0 0 truckloads of dirt and rock a

day as a long-planned bypass through Oregon's wine country gets under construction. The Newberg-Dundee Bypass will eliminate one of the biggest bottlenecks on the Or-

egon highway system by creating an alternate route to the two lanes of state Highway 99W that pass through Dundee. They see heavy traffic from, among others, visitors to the wineries and tasting rooms of the region. The $262 million project is the largest new highway construction job in years in Northwest Oregon, likely since the opening of Interstate 205 in East Portland in 1983, said spokesman Lou Torres of the state Department of Transportation. "It will get truck traffic and significant auto traffic out of Dundee and N ewberg and give the downtowns back to the communities," Torres said. Talk of the bypass has been going for so long that communities didn't believe it would happen, even after a formal groundbreaking late last year, Torres said. Political and financing problems plagued it. Once there was talk of making it a toll road, but that didn't gain traction. Skepticism di s a ppeared when LaDuke Construction of Talent in Southern Oregon bid $8 million to win the initial contract for site preparation and began work a month ago.

Governor. Conditionsripe for disastrousfire season The Associated Press GLENDALE — Gov. John Kitzhaber predicts hot, dry conditions this year are setting the stage for a long and busy fire season that he says is on track to be Oregon's worst in more than 10 years. The 2013 season may be matched only by the 2002 Biscuit Fire that scorched a half-million acres and burned until the end of the year, said Kitzhaber, who was also governor during that fire. He said Saturday that the lightningsparked Douglas Complex of wildfires is the "No. 1 (wildfire)concern for the federal government." "This is one of the worst fire seasons we've had in years, probably worse than 2002," Kitzhaber said in a phone interview from Glendale, outside Oregon's largest wildfire. "They're making progress, but think about the magnitude of this risk, and remem-

AROUND THE STATE Climder duried dy avalanche oo Mount Hood — A man was buried by an avalanche while climbing Mount Hood on Satur-

day afternoon, while the six other members of his party escaped without injury. Hood River Sheriff's Office Sgt. Pete Hughes says the other climbers called in the incident at about 4 p.m. A fixed-wing

aircraft was dispatched to survey the area,along with crews from the sheriff's offices in Hood River and Clackamas counties. Hughes says it will "take some doing" to reach the area where the climber was buried on the White River Glacier, which begins about 6,000 feet up the south side of the mountain. Hughes says it's unclear at what elevation the avalanche buried the climber.

DeCOmpOSing hand faund On deaCh — A retired police officer walking with his 9-year-old granddaughter on abeach nearGearhart found a decomposing hand onFriday near the high tide line. The Oregon State Police say the retired officer, who was not identified, moved the hand away from the water so it wouldn't wash back out

into the oceanandcalled police. The discovery north of the Del Ray Beach access point will be examined by the Clatsop County Medical Examiner.

Former deputy charged with string of thefts — Aformer

Michael Sullivan / rhe News-Review

Gov. John Kitzhaber addresses the media on Saturday at the command post for the Douglas Complex Fire in Glendale. Kitzhaber predicts this summer's hot, dry conditions are setting the stage for a long and busy fire season.

Lane County Sheriff's Deputy whopolice say beganto use methamphetamine hasbeenchargedwith a string of burglaries and thefts. Darren Fox, a44-year-old former deputy and Coburg police officer, faces charges of unauthorized use of a vehicle, unlawful entry into a motor vehicle, first-degree burglary, theft, identity theft and fraudulent use of a credit card. Eugene police connected Fox to a large, white

Chevrolet pickup seen inseveral neighborhoods whereburglaries and stolen vehicles hadbeenreported in recent months. Items removed from burgled vehicles were found in Fox's pickup when he was taken into custody. Fox was convicted lastyear in Lane County Circuit Court

has worsened air quality to unhealthy-to-hazardous levelsacross Southwest Oregon ber that it's only (Aug. 3.)" and into Northern California Kitzhaber said the state for the past week. Outdoor is seeking assistance from activities have been canceled other states and Canada and and hospitals have seen an upsaid he will brief the leader- tick in emergency room visits ship of the Legislature this due to breathing complaints. "It's i ncredibly s m o k y weekend on the conditions of two wildfires, including one when you getdown to Glenburning more than 30,000 dale," Kitzhaber said. "We're acres in Southwest Oregon. monitoring for ai r q u ality. U.S. Sens. Ron Wyden and (Smoke was) just starting to Jeff Merkley also toured the rise when I left." area. There are about 5,200 Conditions on S a turday people working on the blaze, were ripe to boost the Dougincluding p r i vate p e rson- las Complex o f w i l d f ires, nel and the Oregon National which is burning on Bureau Guard. of Land Management and Residents from 105 houses private lands. got evacuation notices last The state appears to have week, but the improving situ- caught a break, as no large ation allowed 45 to return. wildfire has yet resulted from Smoke from the wildfires the more than 4,000 lightning

strikes that hit Central and Eastern Oregon on Thursday and early Friday. Nearly 4,500 firefighters s tatewide are battling t h e blazes that h av e c h arred more than 40,000 acres of forestland in the state. Kitzhaber praisedthe interagency coordination on the fires but said one of his chief concerns is the Big Windy complex of fires in Josephine and Curry counties, which has not been contained and is burning on more than 6,000 acres. Kitzhaber h a s al r e ady declared a state of emergency, but said he believes that mandatory evacuations are unlikely for the Douglas Complex. "I think we're OK for now," he said.

of second-degreetheft and unlawful entry to a motor vehicle. Hewas arrested onmethamphetaminechargesearlier this year.

Giant aquarium dreaks in shed fire, explosion — A fireofficial says aroaring fire in ashed attached to a Sandy housecausedan explosion that fractured a giant saltwater aquarium in the home. While

700 gallons of cascadingwater put out most of Friday's fire, the house also suffered extensive water damage. Sandy Fire District Deputy Chief Phil Schneider says arriving fire crews found the shed engulfed

in flames. Hesaysthe heat exploded acarbon dioxide canister in the shed. That explosion lifted the shed roof and knocked the home's exterior wall in about 4 inches. Schneider says the canister blew into the

house andbrokeopenthe aquarium. He says the fish in the aquarium perished, but a12-year-old boy alone in the home when all this occurred managed to call his mother and escape with the family dogs.

Schneider saysthe causeof the shedfire is under investigation. DiVerS fllld Sullkell CerS —As part of a training exercise, ClackamasCounty dive teamsagreed to look for a car aninsurance company wanted them to find near the Oak Grove boat ramp on the Willamette River. Divers found the sunken car Thursday, plus five

more. Neighbors say car dumping is anongoing problem at the ramp.

2 men accused of raping homeless women — Two transient men areaccused of sexually assaulting two homelesswomen within hours of each other in southeast Portland. Police said the 44-

year-old womanand 27-year-old womanboth suffered numerous injuries in the June18attacks. The 27-year-old was beatenwith a wrench. — From wire reports

Not your typical small-town hardware store:

Harrisburgshoppeddlesbombdisposal units Osai sp

By Alex Paul

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Albany Democrat-Herald

HARRISBURG Like thousands of other small-town shops across America, Hurd's Hardware in Harrisburg carries everything from 10-cent washers for garden hoses to barbecue grills. But, unlike at those other stores, customers at Hurd's, purchased in 1947 by Roscoe and E l inor H u rd, c an walk through a side door into Hurd's Custom M a chinery and, for about $48,000, buy a 20-foot explosive ordnance device trailer. In layman's terms, a bomb disposal unit. The third-generation family company has built more than 100 of them over the last 30plus years in their full-service machine shop, where most days they also build trailers and specialty farm equipment. H urd-built trailers are i n virtually every state and seve ral were used in th e w a r in Iraq, according to owner Glenn Hurd, 67, who along with his wife, Karen, took over the shop in 1982. Their son Mike, 45, is the third generation to operate the shop, assisted by longtime employee Kevin Grimes. "This is the 115th unit we've built," Glenn Hurd said. "We make eight different models that vary in length from 15 to 20 feet." Hurd said he got the idea from a friend who was a police officerand bomb technician in nearby Eugene. As would be expected,everything about each unit is heavy duty. The two tubes that contain explosives or chemicals are crafted from %-inch high-tensile steel that starts out as flat sheets. One tube is placed into the other and they are separated by 4'/2 inches of sand. The trailers are called "top vent" models, which means they do not have lids, allowing the explosion to dissipate upward into the air. Trailer lengths vary based on the needs of the purchaser, Glenn Hurd said. Some trailers havespace for equipment boxes or to store a robot that

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David Patton/Alhany Democrat-Herald

Glenn Hurd of Hurd's Custom Machinery shows off an explosive ordnance device trailer that his Harrisburg shop crafts. The thirdgeneration family has built more than100 such trailers in the last 30-plus years. can locateand move the ordnance into the tubes. "We build them like someone builds a house," Hurd said. "We start with the frame and work our way up." Hurd said each unit is cons tructed i n -house an d b y hand. "We built 24 trailers that were used in Iraq and we built a jig for t hem," Hurd said. "But every other unit is built individually." Another six trailers are in service throughout Europe. Each trailer weighs about 6,000 pounds and costs from $40,000 to $48,000, plus up to $3,500 to ship to the East Coast. "There was a time when police departments used old hot water heaters or 10-yard dump trucks filled with sand as their bomb disposal units," Hurd sa>d. Hurd said it takes about 220 hours to fabricate each unit, and work i s d one between projects for local customers. For decades, the family has built custom trailers and other e quipment needed by f a r m families. Hurd-built ordnance trailers are used by police departments in Eugene and Portland and by the Oregon State Police in eastern Oregon. "Everything is made right here in H a r r isburg," Hurd said. "We have the tubes rolled

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suggested by a family friend. Hurd said the units are being used by nearly every branch of military service and cost about $25,000 each. Hurd said the trailers are especially in demand on the East Coast, where communities are trying to safely deal with ammunition that got waterloggedduring hurricanes. Roscoe Hurd, the company patriarch, grew up on a farm a nd spent World War I I a t North American Aircraft in

Los Angeles, building planes to support the war effort. He and E l inor's original storecarried everything from nuts and bolts to work clothes and televisions when they became popular in the 1950s. Roscoe Hurd was always good with his hands and used the expertise gleaned building airplanes to create specialty equipment neededby farmers. He built bulb-diggers and carrot pickers, mint stills, fertilizer buggies, even a cran-

for us, but other than that, we do everything else." Hurd said it takes about 160 days to construct each trailer. Although there are eight employees in the shop, only two are allowed to work on the trailers. "The tubes are replaceable, but really, these are built to berry picking machine. last forever," Hurd said. Elinor died in 1982 and RosSome police departments coe died in 2000. use robots with operators 100 feet away, Hurd said. Hurd said the company tested its first units in 1979 in New Mexico. In 2011, they tested their latest version near Brothers. "We used a 155-mm shell," Mike Hurd said. "And we lit off two blasts with the equivalent of 21 pounds of TNT." In both tests, the inner tube was damaged, but the outer tube held up. The trailers remained towable. "We've gotten lots of good comments fro m c u stomers all around the country," Hurd said. "We've got units in 45 states, including Hawaii." In addition to the big trailers, the family also started building ammunition and fireworks disposal trailers in 1991. So far, 150 units have been c onstructed; they look l i k e large, wood-burning stoves. I s • - . "The tube is designed to

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

BITUARIES Gene C. Taylor

DEATH NOTICES Alice Louise Steele, of La Pine July 11, 1918 - July 27, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Alice Louise Steele, of La Pine July 11, 1918 - July 27, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Billie "Bill" Rea Atteberry, of Redmond May 4, 1951 - July 30, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.com Services: Service information is pending.

lan Tyler Lewis, of St. Helens, OR (former La Pine resident) Dec. 6, 1991 - July 28, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, August 10, 2013 at 2 p.m. at La Pine Christian Center, located at 52565 Day Rd., in La Pine.

Emma Seymour Gerhart, of Bend May 28, 1905 - July 28, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private celebration of life will take place at a later date.

Jean Patricia New, of Bend July 16, 1927 - July 22, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private urn committal will take place at Tumalo Pioneer Cemetery at a later date.

LaRell 'Lou' D. Burgess, of Bend April 16, 1936 - Aug. 1, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Services will be held in Coos Bay, Oregon, at a later date. Contributions may be made to: Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Jane A. (Rietmann) Walling, of Bend Nov. 2, 1924 - July 25, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: A Celebration of Life will be held Saturday, August 17, 2013 at 2:00 PM at Niswonger-Reynolds Chapel, 105 NW Irving, Bend, OR 97701.

Eugene Callaway Whitney, of Three Rivers, California Oct. 24, 1925 - July 31, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: Memorial Service 11:00 AM, August 23, 2013 at the Hydesville Community Church, Hydesville, CA. Contributions may be made to:

Humboldt County Farm Bureau Scholarship, Forrest Fund, 5601 South Broadway, Eureka, CA 95503.

Ruth MacMillan Pace, of Bend Mar. 30, 1935- July27, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: Memorial Service is being planned by the family at a later date in St. George, Utah. Contributions may be made tor

NAMI Utah State Office, 1600 West 2200 South Suite 202, West Valley City, UT 84119 or Dixie Care and Share, 131 N. 300 W., St. George, UT 84770.

Christopher James Wasser, of La Pine Nov. 4, 1952 - July 13, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held.

Frances Claire Siegel, of Prineville Mar. 18, 1920 - July 31, 2013 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 541-416-9733 Services: At Frances' request there will be no formal memorial service. Family will gather later this summer to celebrate her life and share memories.

Grace L. Buckner, of Bend Mar. 31,1926- Jan. 26,2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.com Services: Graveside service August 10, 2013 at 11am at Redmond Memorial Cemetery.

Gwendolyn "Gwen" Lucile Bailey, of Bend Sept. 19, 1930 - July 28, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Celebration of a Life Lived will take place Saturday, August 17, 2013 at 10:30 am at Touchmark at Mt. Bachelor Village, located at 19800 SW Touchmark Way in Bend, OR. A private Urn Committal will be held at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Glendale, California at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Any charity of ones own choosing.

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Rehehalt Winn

Gihson McC1en Jon ~~ Ju1rt10, lgf78- Ju1g 3, Z013 Rebekah Winn Gibson McClendon of La Pine, OR, passed away on July 3, 2013, after a long battle with an illness. She was 44. A Celebration of Rebekah's Life will be held Saturday, August 10, 2013, at 2:00 PM. at Living Water Church of La Pine, located at the corner of Burgess and Primrose lane in La Pine, OR. Rebekah was born July 10, 1968, in Tacoma, Washington, to Ronald Orville Gibson and Bettie Frances (Hawkins) Woodard. She graduated from high school and attended the University of Oregon. On July 26, 2000, she married Marvin McClendon in Reno, NV. She worked in sales (9arden and shoes). She enjoyed reading, making jewelry, singing and fashions. Survivors include her husband, Marvin McClendon of La Pine, OR; her mother, Bettie Woodard of Cottage Grove, OR; two daughters, Angela Francine Tilden of Seattle, WA and Montana Skye Kleine of La Pine, OR; and a step-son, Evan McClendon of La Pine, OR. Other survivors include a brother, Nathan Gibson of Seattle, WA; and two sisters, Milinda Rau of Canberra, Australia, and Rachael Fer9esen of Eugene, OR. She was preceded in death by her father, Ronald Orville Gibson. Autumn Funerals of Bend has been entrusted with her arrangements, (541) 318-0842. www.autumnfunerals.net.

Eugene "Gene" C. Taylor, of Bend June 15, 1923 - Aug. 1, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

Salvation Army 541 NE Dekalb Avenue Bend, OR 97701 541-389-8888

Charlene Ellen Boat, of Bend April 15, 1929 - July 22, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: At her request, no service will be held.

Mabel Clara Ryder Nuv. 2,1920- Aug. 2, 2013 A lovely l i t tl e l a dy, M a bel (Wilkins) Ryder, went h ome to th e L o r d t o j o i n h er h u s b and, G e n e , o n August 2, 2013, just d ays after t he ~CCr' ~ d ay th at would have been their 7 5th wedding anniversary. Mabel, the 'I m o t her of Dennis Mabel Ryder Ryder (and wife, C arol) o f R i c h l and, W A , T om R y d e r (a n d w if e , Carolyn) of Bend, OR; and daughter, Sue Blake (and husband K e n ) al s o of B end, left b ehind a w o n d erful, loving f a m il y t h a t also includes nine g r andchildren and t en great-grandchildren. Born November 2, 1920, M abel t r aveled w i t h h e r p arents, Ruel an d N a n c y W ilkins, f r o m h e r b i r t h p lace of P i t tsburg, IL , t o Portland, OR, at the age of t hree. S h e m e t Eu g e n e R yder while still a W a s h i ngton H i g h S c h oo l s t u d ent, and they w er e m a r ried the summer after her graduation in 1938. S he had l i v e d i n P o r t l and an d H i l l s boro u n t i l t his past M a y w h e n s h e moved to Bend to be closer w ith h e r fam i l y h er e . P lease s i g n o ur on l i n e g uest b oo k a t w w w . n i s wonger-reynolds A private f amily s ervice w ill b e h el d l a ter i n A u gust in Bend. Donations in her memory may be made to Hospice House o f B e n d , o r t he church of your choice.

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R o b erta Verrue life included br idge, golf-

ing, sewing, traveling and RV'ing wit h he r h u sband, Gene C. Taylor of B end, R oberta Genevieve V e r Dick; their cat, Miss Priss; O regon, p as s e d away rue, 92, died July 12, 2013 a nd f r i ends . Sh e l o v e d p eacefully o n A u g u s t 1 , in her home at High Desert camping in the m ountains 2013, at his home in Bend, A ssisted L i v in g i n B e n d , and entertaining. Oregon. He was 90. Oregon. She was a member of the Gene was born June 15, A Memorial Service wil l Junior League, Newcomer's 1923, i n Ph i l a d e l phia, be held in October. Her Club, an elder of the First Pennsylu rn w i ll Presbyterian Church in Upv ania, t o b e laid t o land, and an active member C .P. a n d r est be- of the Eastern Star. Adelaide side those Roberta was preceded in (Lanof her death by her husband, Ricaster) husband, chard; and a sister, Helen. Taylor. D ick in S he is s u r vived b y h e r He at Belleview daughter, Carole Cheesman tended Cemetery, of La Pine, Oregon and son, public Ontario, R andall V e rrue a n d w i f e schools in CaliforSandra of Port Ludlow, WA; Gene Taylor Roberta Verrue nia Delaware four grandchildren, Jay BarCounty, Pennsylvania, and R oberta wa s b o r n M a y num and wife Tamara, Bobbi was awarded a Bachelor of 31, 1921 to Grover and EfTumolo and h u s band Sal, S cience D egree i n B u s i - fie ( Anderson) Jo r d a n . S cott Verrue and w i f e D i ness Admimstration a f t er S he mar ried R i c h ar d R . ana, an d D a v i d V e r r u e; completing undergraduate Verrue and was joined for seven great-grandchildren; studies at the University of 61 years before hi s p ass- six g r e at-great-grandchilPennsylvania and La Salle ing. Sh e l i ved the majord ren; s i ster-in-law, R u t h U niversity. Ge n e com - ity of her l if e i n S outhern V errue; a n d nume r o u s pleted Graduate Studies in California. n ieces an d n e phews a n d Economics at Golden State Roberta was blessed with along with their families. U niversity i n S a n Fr a n - a large and loving group of Baird Memorial Chapel in c1sco. f amily and f r iends. S o m e LaPine is honored to serve I n Wo rl d W a r I I , G e n e of her greatest passions in the Verrue family. s erved as L e a d B o m b ard ier w i t h t he 15 t h A i r Force in Italy. He received t he D i s t inguished F l y i n g Cross, three Air Medals, a nd the P r esidential U n i t November 18, 1944Citation. He w a s r e called t o active duty d u r in g t h e January 1, 2013 K orean W a r an d com manded a unit in the ConMary "Muffin" Davis (Rouse), 68, t inental A ir Com m a n d . of Bend, OR, passed from this life Gene retired from the Caliinto the arms of the Lord January fornia National Guard as a 2013 from Alzheimer's. M edical Service Corp O f '0 Muffin's remains were cremated ficer. per her wishes and her ashes At the time of hi s r etirehave been scattered around San m ent i n 1 9 88, G ene w a s Juan Island as well as Ecola State Park E xecutive D irector o f t h e in Oregon. M id-Peninsula M edi c a l G roup c o m posed o f 3 0 0 There will be a Celebration of Life starting physicians in Sa n M a t e o, at 000 p.m. Saturday August Io, 2013 at Riverbend California. Park in Bend, OR. All are welcome to attend; the family would love to A d evoted an d b e l oved hear your stories and memories of Muffin. Any questions regarding the h usband, fat h e r , a nd celebration, contact Kim at kimseattleskin@yahoo.com. g randfather, Gene i s s u r Muffin was born November 18, 1944 in portland, OR. She had an extensive v ived b y h i s w i f e o f 6 8 educationand many degrees,but her main passion and focus was Real y ears, R u t h Tay l o r of Estate. She worked as a Realtor/broker for many years; ten of those were Bend, OR; sons, Paul (wife, spent building and running her Own company, Heritage Brokers. Sharon) T ay l or of Roseville, CA and Richard Muffin had many passions in life, but her main love was boating, especially Taylor of L a s V egas, NV; in the San Juans. She also enjoyed photography, golf, tennis, travel and f ive g r a ndchildren, e i g ht exploring new areas. But spending time with her grandchildren and family great-grandchildren. Other topped them all. She ("Noni") loved and cherished each ofher grandchildren survivors in cl u d e h is and spent numerous hours reading books to them, singing and dancing brother, Harry; and sister, with them, rocking and snuggling, sharing ice cream with them, and pretty Ginny. much anything that would make them smile and laugh. She was also He was preceded in death involved in many charities and organizations including Wellness House, by his youngest son, Mark Hospice of yakima, and the Bend Oregon Special Olympics. Taylor; t wo si s t e r s ; a Muffin is survived by her children, Kim Baumgartner (Tiffani Hayes) brother; and his parents. G ene s u g gested d o n a and Christine Sabari; grandchildren, Iessica N. Rouse North, Brendan tions be made to the SalvaG. Baumgartner, Wyatt D. Sabari and Ava B. Sabari; sister, Nancy Boyd; tion Army. It was his wish brother, Jim (Liz) Davis; nephew, Brian (Becky) Boyd, and their children, that no service be held. Andrew and Linnea; and niece, Jennifer Davis. Muffin was blessed to Autumn Funerals of Bend be "Grannie Muffers" to Dr, and Mrs. Steve Hemenway's sons, Jack and is in ch ar g e of th e Harley, as well as many other family and friends. She was preceded in death arrangements, (541) by her mother in l979 and father in 198l. 318-0842. ww w .autumnfu"In my memory, I hope that you will consider supporting the mission nerals.net. June 15, 1923 - August 1, 2013

May 31, 1921 - July12, 2013

Mary Davis

Find It All

of Wellness House, Inc., and if you have flowers to offer, please honor someone in a home or hospital who is able to 'stop and smell the roses'. It's been a wonderful life, and i thank you for sharing a part of it with me".

Online bendbulletin.com

GlenvaMay (King) Ohrting Cbotard

TheBulletin

March 30, 1921 - July 25, 2013 Glenva loved to laugh and make others laugh, and her lilting 'ooo-hoo' could always bring a smile from whomever was being summoned.

Robert Huskey December 28, l945 - july 22, 20I3 Robert Huskey, 67, of Bend, died Monday, July 22nd. He was born to the late Virgil and Shella Huskey, Dec. 28, l945 in Salem. Robert graduated from South SalemHigh School in I963. He served in the lJ.S. Army, and attended North Idaho College where he ~> r eceived an A.A. in Music. In i972, ~ ~ he met and married Jeanne Dockter in Salem,Oregon. RobertandJeanne moved to Bend in 1985 and made it their home where they would raise their two children. Robert was an Oregon State Police Officer for twenty-five years. He also worked as an arson investigator, motorcycle safety instructor and was a Senior Trooper when he retired. Robert excelled professionally, but also had a number of passions that kept him busy outside of work. He loved the outdoors and knew the rivers, landscape and terrain of the Northwest intimately. He spent many years hunting, fishing, and staying fit. In his late30's he took up competitive running, cycling, enduro and motocross, and competed in over 50 races in his lifetime. He completed marathons, ultramarathons and triathlons, and his fastest marathon time was 3:48. He continuedrunning marathons and trail races, and expected to be competing well into his 70's. Robert's death was caused by a bicycle accident which gives his family solace, knowing he was outdoors doing what he loved. He was a member of the Central Oregon Mastersingers and several other community choirs, as he had a true calling for music as a baritone/bass singer. Robert traveled the world and eagerly absorbed different cultures. He saw Europe, Asia and Africa. He was a dedicated father and husband who was reliable, affectionate, loving and generous. Robert Huskey encouraged others to persevere given his athletic prowess, and had a warm smile and boisterous laugh that will be missed sorely. Robert is survived by two children, Bryan Huskey, 36, of Boise and Lori Huskey, 33, of Seattle; one brother, Don Huskey of Salem; and one sister, Bev Weld of Olympia; and his former wife, Jeanne Huskey, of Bend. In lieu of flowers, expressions of support can be made to Robert Huskey Memorial Fund which will benefit Central Oregon multiple-use trails. Checks can be made out and sent to Mid Oregon FCU PO Box 6749 Bend, OR 97708. A Celebration of Life will be held at I0:30 a.m. Saturday, August IO, 2013 at Westside Church in Bend.

Born in rural Polk County in the Willamette Valley, Glenva lived in Eugene and the Corvallis area through her 20s and worked at Camp Adair north of Corvallis during World War II. She was proud of her Oregon Trail pioneer heritage and later in life enjoyed attending the annual King family reunions in Kings Valley near Philomath. By then she was a resident of Bend, where she moved in 1952, in her early 30s, and where she lived for nearly 60 years. As much as she was endeared to her family and its history in the

Willamette Valley, she embraced and truly loved living in Bend, In a hillside house on Northwest Sixth Street, she raised her three daughters in a neighborhood of characters like the charismatic publisher of The Bulletin, Bob Chandler, whose daughters quickly became friends with her and her own daughters, Glenva and Mary Jean Chandler remained close friends the rest of Glenva's life. Glenva was an excellent and creative cook, of the kind who could make the less-skilled a bit jealous. If she asked what you were making for dinner, and the answer was something she considered too routine — pizza, for example — she would reply, 'again>' She honed her cooking skills at the Pine Tavern, and also at two local restaurants she briefly owned, including a Dairy Queen franchise where she perfected the curlicue top of a soft-serve ice cream cone. She also worked for a history professor at the community college in Bend, Glenva loved to organize picnics for her daughters, friends, and relatives at her favorite places including Shevlin Park and the high lakes.

In the 1960s she met Joe Chotard, owner of the Bend Garbage Company, and soon acquiesced to his repeated offers to take her dancing. They married in 1969. In their 42-year marriage, Glenva and Joe had many adventures from day hikes in the mountains to travels to places including Hawaii, Europe, the Middle East, and Canada. They attended the Faith Christian Center in Bend. Glenva enjoyed spending time with family and friends, particularly visits with her eight grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren, and trips to the family beach house south Of Newport, Other survivors include her daughters Linda Enders (Bernd) of San Rafael, California,

Shelly Field (Iay) of Olympia, Washington, and Dawn Harrison (John) of Vancouver, Washington.

The family plans a private service. Deschutes Memorial Chapel R Gardens is in charge of arrangements.


SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

OREGON NEWS

BITUARIES jane A. Rietmann Patricia Ann Walling Ziesmer Nov. 2, 1924 - July 25, 2013

Fed. 26, 1951 - July 20, 2013

J ane A n g e lin e W a l l i n g d ied in he r s l eep on J u l y 25, 2013. She was born November 2 , 1924, i n G a r de n C i t y , K ansas, t o El m e r an d Marie

P atricia A nn Z i es m e r d ied S a t urday, J u l y 2 0 , 2013 at her home in Bend, Oregon. Born i n L a n s ing, M ichigan i n 195 1 , Pa t worked for th e State of Michigan department of social serv ices f o r t en y e a r s before moving to Patricia Ann AnchorZiesmer age, Alaska. In Anchorage she worked for the Anchorage School Dist rict and V a n D u sen A i r port Services. In 1995 Pat moved to Bend, Oregon to raise her children and also worked as a t eacher's aid f or t he Ben d L aPi n e School District. P atricia wa s m a r r ied t o N orman Z i esmer i n 1 9 8 5 and provided joy, comfort a nd fun to he r f a m il y d e s pite t h e ch a l l e nges o f managing t h e co m p l i c at ions o f d i a b etes f o r 4 5 y ears. P a t r i ci a l o v e d a road trip and m a naged to see most of t h ese U n ited S tates in h e r l i f e t ime. A t the time of he r d eath she was planning trips to Colorado and New En gland to s ee family and visit a f ew o f the places not ye t d i s covered. P at i s s u r v i ved b y h e r h usband; twins, Ma x a n d Elizabeth Zi e s m er ; h er brothers, Tom and B ernie D oepker; s i s t ers , Ca r o l Ann Doepker, Betty Doepk er, Rose M c C owen a n d T eri B i esanz; a s w e l l a s h er b e s t fr i e n d and m other-in-law , V i r gi n i a Z iesmer. P a t w a s p r eceded i n de a t h b y h er b rother, R i c h ar d (D i c k ) Deopker and he r p a rents, Carl and Marie. Donations may be made to th e J u v e nile D i a b etes R esearch Fou nd a t i o n (JDRForegon.org) i n he r name, or you can support her family in the GoodLife B end C y c l e Cl a s si c o r "Ride for the Cure" in your a rea. Ar r angements w e r e made by Autumn Funerals of Bend.

(Moyer)

Walker. H er f a m i ly r a n a r esort i n central Colorado, w hen sh e was growing Jane Walling u p Sh e loved to swim and told stories of her time playing in the pool t ha t w a s h e ated by the hot springs. W hen sh e w a s i n h i g h s chool, her f a m il y m o v ed to Roseburg, OR. She met M illard W . R i e t m an n i n R oseburg, and t h e y m a r r ied O c t . 1 9 4 5 . M i l l a r d p assed away i n J a n u a ry , 1965. Jane moved to Bend, Oregon, where she met David S . W a l lin g a t a sq u a r e d ance, and t h e y m a r r i e d July 26, 1975. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r t hree c h i l d r en , Y v o n n e B irdsell of Cal if o r n i a ; Mark and Gale Rietmann, a nd R o bi n C a m p b el l o f Bend; also, stepsons, Jerry W alling o f O a k r i d ge, O R and R o g e r W al l i n g of Tigard, O R ; an d fo ur g randchildren, f o u r s t e p grandchildren; eight greatgrandchildren; on e g r e atgreat-grandchild, and many step - g r eat-grandchildren. Jane will beremembered for her love of animals and t he m an y c h i l d r en , w h o called her "Aunt Jane." A Memorial Service wi l l b e held a t N i s w o nger & Reynolds Funeral Home in Bend, at 2:00 p.m. on Saturday, August 17.

Pamela Lee Sloan June, 1951 - July 28, 2013 Pamela Lee (Earp) Sloan, 62, of R e dmond, O r egon, beloved w i f e of Gen e Sloan for 4 4 y e a rs, w e nt home to the L or d on J u ly 28, 2013. She departed this e arth su r r ounded b y t h e o nes sh e l a u g he d w i t h , lived for, and loved. P am wa s b o r n i n R e d m ond w h e r e s h e l i ve d most of her life. Sh e married Gene on June 28, 1969 at the Re d m o n d F o u r square Church. She was a d evoted an d l o v in g w i f e , mother, d a u g h t er , an d friend. S he l e aves h e r l o v i n g memories to be c h erished by her husband Gene; her two daughters, Bobbi and C arri S l o an ; h e r fa t h e r , Grover Earp; he r f a i t h f ul c at, O l i v er ; g r a n d d o g s , R osa a n d Pa n c h o ; he r nephew, Trevor; and niece, Darcy. Sh e was preceded i n death b y h e r m o t h e r , Alice E a rp , a n d b r o t h er , Tony Earp. T he family w ould l ik e t o express their sincere gratitude to the members of the I CU staff a t S t . C h a r l es Hospital. But most of all we t hank God fo r t h e g i f t o f her life and the blessing of the time we spent with her. A g r a v eside m e m o r i al service will be held honoring Pam at I :00 p.m. Tuesday, August 6, 2013 at the Redmond Cemetery. A utumn Funeral Home is caring forthe arrangements.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Fernando Alonso, 98: A Cuban ballet master and teacher who teamed with his brother and his wife at the time, the ballet star Alicia Alonso, to found a dance company that gained international renown a s the B allet N acional de Cuba. Died Saturday in Havana, Cuba. Gene Wettstone,100: Agymnastics coach who led Penn State University to a record nine NCAA c h ampionships in the sport and coached the U.S. men's teams in the 1948 and 1956 Olympic Games and

FEATURED OBITUARY

Actor MichaelAnsarawas widely known for hisrole as a Klingon in 'StarTrek' By Alison J. Peterson New Yorh Times News Service

Michael Ansara, a busy and w i dely r e c ognizable character actor who was best known for portraying American Indians and later a Klingon in three different "Star Trek" series, died Wednesday at his home in Calabasas, Calif. He was 91. His former agent, Michael Druxman, announced the death Friday, saying the cause was complications from Alzheimer's disease. Born i n S y r ia, A n sara mostly played ethnic roles, Indians being a p articular specialty. He became a star in the 1950s on the ABC television show "Broken Arrow," a fictionalized account of the friendship between Apache chief Cochise, played by Ansara, and Indian agent Tom J effords, played b y J o h n Lupton. "Broken Arrow" was on the air from 1956 to 1958. A year later, Ansara was back on television as another Apache, on the short-lived NBC series "Law of the Plainsman." This time, he played a U.S. marshal with a Harvard degree. Indian roles kept coming, on shows like "Wagon Train" and "Gunsmoke" andin movies like "Texas Across the River" (1966). But he was also cast as an Egyptian taskmaster in "The Ten Commandments," the 1956 epic with Charlton Heston and an Arabian prince who kidnaps an American movie star, played

The Associated Press file photo

In addition to his role as a Klingon in "Star Trek," Michael Ansara was also known for his portrayal of Native Americans in TV series such as "Law of the Plainsman."

Klamath task force meets on water woes, with no agreement The Associated Press K LAMATH F A L L S Amid drought and major fires, a task force trying to pick its way through the Klamath Basin's long water struggles has met again, with some contention and no resolution. The task force was put together after Sen. Ron Wyden saidlocalagreements reached after an irrigation shut-off in 2001 were too expensive to get through Congress. The group includes representatives from th e p arties with an interest in the basin's water: farmers, ranchers, conservationists, tribal members, g overnment a g encies a n d power utilities. They have two more meetings before a September deadline to m ake r ecommendations to Wyden. Richard Whitman, natural resources adviser to Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber, fielded questions about th e a greem ent over w ater, fish a n d farming reached asa resultof an irrigation water shut-off in 2001.

A fter J o h n Me n k e of Scott Valley, Calif., called the agreement the "greatest rip-offto taxpayers ever designed," tr ibal m e mbers defended theirriver ceremonies and the importance of restoring salmon habitat on the Klamath River. He pointed to the Klamath R eclamation P r o ject t h a t straddles the Oregon-California border. "The river is degraded because of a federal water project a hundred and some miles upriver," said M ik e O r cutt, director of the Hoopa Valley tribe's fisheries department. Drought this year has again led to an irrigation water shutoff, and a rancher whose irrigation water ended in June pleaded for conciliation. "Let's not meet this way for the next 15 years," said Becky Hyde, a representative for the Upper Klamath Water Users Association. "We can continue to eat each other alive, or we can choose something different. Let's choose something different."

by Elvis Presley, in "Harum

Scarum" (1965). His long resume included characters who w ere I talian, Hispanic and, once in a while, even Americans of no particular ethnicity. In one of his most memorable roles he embodiedanother species altogether, as the evil Klingon leader Kang in "Star Trek." He played the part, complete with wing-like eyebrows, on the original television series in 1968 and reprised the role for two of its TV descendants: "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine" and "Star Trek: Voyager." He was one of a handful of actors to play the same part on three different "Star Trek" series.

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

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

publication. Deadlines for details.

Power

their fellow competitors. "There's a mutual respect Continued from B1 for anyone w ho's pushing D rinkard, 26 , s a i d h e r themselves," Stunk said. coach was impressed by her Today will be the final day strength, and suggested she of the Deschutes County Fair, could thrive i n S t r ongman and admission will be $5 for competitons. attendees of all ages, along Switchingto Strongman has with u n l imited a musement been a challenge, Drinkard rides for $25. Gates open at said, particularly the "Atlas 10 a.m., and the fair closes at Stones," in which competitors 5 p.m. lift a heavy concrete ball over — Reporter: 541-383-0387, a bar, set at 49 inches, as many shammers@bendbulleti n.com times as they can in 90 seconds — no easy feat for someone who's just 5 feet, 3 inches tall. About halfway through SatI want to rope urday's competion, Drinkard myself a home! said she appeared to be on am about 1 pace to w i n t h e w o m en's to 2 years old, spunky,and d>v<s>on. "It's fun to do something ready to learn. My lady friend you're good at," she said. CANDY already Colby Strunk, 21, of Portwenthome,soIamreallylonelywithout land, said Saturday's event her. Are you the wrangler I havebeen was hi s f i r st-ever Strongwaiting for? I'm an Australian cattle man competition. A longtime dog and— who knows?! Come meet weightlifter and college rugby m e Tues. -Sat., 10-5.See my video right now: http://brightsideanimals. player, he said S trongman org/petdetails/? petlD =25396173 struck him as "the next big challenge." Lik e D r i n k ard, Strunk said the Atlas Stones have proved tricky for him, an @ Sponsored by BrightSideAnimal Center unnatural lift requiring muscles that aren't easily trained any other way. S trunk s ai d t h at , w h i l e B RIGHT S I D E Strongman is fiercely comAN I M A L C E • T E R petitive, everyone he's met in Redmond has been exceptionBRIGHTSIDE ANIMAL CENTER 1355 NEHEMLOCKAVE.REDMOND, OR ally friendly, offering encour(541) 923-0882 agement and helpful advice to

— Co~boy-

@

successfully promoted gymnastics. Died Tuesday in State College, Pa.

Kongar-ol Ondar, 51: an internationally renowned master of Tuvan throat singing, the Central Asian vocal art in which a singer produces two or more notes simultaneously. Died July 25 in Kyzyl, Tuva's capital. — From wi re reports

DEscHUTEs MEMQRIAL CHAPEL R GARDENs 63875 N. HIGHWAY 97 ' BEND

S41.382. S S92

~.~.~ g~.. cM~Z Deschutes Memorial now displays obituaries on our website. Please go to www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com to leave condolence messages for the family and to learn about funeral/ memorial services. •

FUNERALS ~ BUIUALS ~ CREMATION

LOCALLY FAMILY OWNED6LOPERATED We honor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society.

.


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

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

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• Miami 93/78

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Monterrey

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Tijuana 73/61

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Anchorage

Juneau 64/55

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CONDITIONS

fRONTS

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.+++Q . 4 4 4 •++++ ' 3 4 4 4

n

Cold

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

Reservoir Acre feet C a p acity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 28,212...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 82,407..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 67,793.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... , , , 16,311...,,.47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 109,286..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 221 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,540 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ...... . 146 LOW MEDIUM H I 02 Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 59.2 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 133 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 2,104 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . NA Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 212 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 19.4 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 59.2 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 7

IPOLLEN COUNT LOWI

o

g%g

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

* *

* * o* ' * ** * * *

e*

F l urries Snow

Ice

i

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

To report a wildfire, call 911

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......99/77/0 00..99/77/pc.. 99/77/s GrandRapids....79/58/0 00...76/52/s. 77/59/sh RapidCity.......80/60/030..81/62/pc. 83/62/pc Savannah.......92/76/0.00... 95/76/t...90/74/t Akron ..........80/65/035..74/52/pc. 76/53/pc GreenBay.......77/51/0.00..73/56/pc...73/60/t Reno...........91/57/0.00...92/60/s.. 92/60/s Seattle..........76/60/0 00 .. 81/58/pc.. 84/58/s Albany..........81/62/0.00..73/51/pc.. 74/53/s Greensboro......89/71/0.00..88/62/pc. 84/65/pc Richmond.......90/70/0.00 ..86/63/pc.. 82/64/s SiouxFalls.......77/49/0.00... 74/62/t .. 80/65/c Albuquerque.....90/64/000...90/70/t...88/68/t Harnsburg.......78/66/005..79/55/pc.. 76/57/s Rochester, NY....76/61/0.00 .. 68/53/sh.. 73/55/s Spokane ........76/57/0.00..86/57/pc. 88/58/pc Anchorage ......66/57/0.00...65/54/r...66/56/r Hartford,CT .....80/66/0.10...79/53/s.. 78/53/s Sacramento......90/56/0.00... 89/57/s .. 90/56/s Springfield, MO ..87/68/1.27... 81/70/t...88/72/t Atlanta .........89/70/0.00..89772lpc.88/68lpc Helena..........8$54/0.03...87/56/s. 88/56/pcSt. Louis.........85/72/000..82/64/pc . 84769/pc Tampa..........91/78/0.03 ..91/79/pc...91/78/t Atlantic City .....81/70/0.01...81/60/s.. 74/60/s Honolulu........87/75/0.00...89/75/s.. 89/76/s Salt Lake City....96/68/0.00... 94/71/s. 93/71/pc Tucson.........1 00/74/0.00... 99/77/t. 98/77/pc Austin.........101/74/0 00..98/75/pc. 101/75/s Houston ........98/74/0 00..96777/pc.98/77/pc SanAntonio....102/79/000 100/777pc102/77/pc Tulsa ...........87/73/0.23... 91/76/t. 98/76/pc Baltimore .......78/66/003...82/57/s .. 81/61/s Huntsville.......85/69/0 00 ..89/68/pc. 88/69/pc SanDiego.......73/65/0.00... 72/66/s.. 73/66ls Washington, DC..82/71/0.01...83/63/s.. 81/65/s Bigings.........79/55/000..85/58/pc.. 88/59/s Indianapolis.....83/68/071..77/57/pc...75/62/t SanFrancisco....70/54/000..68/55/pc. 68/55/pc Wichita .........87/73/0.43... 85/71/t. 92/73/pc Birmingham .. 87/69/000 ..89/72/pc. 89/72/t Jackson, MS.... 95/76/0.01 . 94/74/t. 94/73/pc SanJose........79/53/000.. 77/57/s.. 78/57/s Yakima .........85/56/000...92/66/s.. 95/61/s Bismarck........80/56/000... 73/56/t. 81/58/pc Jacksonvile......89/73/042... 91/73/t...89/73/t SantaFe........87/59/000.. 83/61/pc. 82/60/pc Yuma..........108/77/0 00..107/82ls 104/st/pc Boise...........89/54/000...93/58/s .. 95/59/s Juneau..........70/52/0.00 ..64/55lsh...62/54lr INTERNATIONAL Boston..........80/68/000 ..76/58/sh .. 75/58/s KansasCity......85/69/0.00... 79/69/t. 88/73/pc Bndgeport,CT....77/68/0.03... 80/58/s .. 76/59/s Lansing.........78/55/0.00... 74/52/s. 76/58/pc Amsterdam......72/59/000 .. 77/58/s 77/59/c Mecca.........100/82/023 . 99/79/c. 91/78/pc Buffalo.........74/60/000 ..68/51/pc .. 73/55/s Las Vegas......104/77/000 104/81/pc106/81/pc Athens..........91/80/0.00...99/75/s.. 85/72/s MexiCO City .....77/57/000... 74/51/t...73/51/1 BurlingtonVT....77/62/017... 70/51/t. 68/50/pc Lexington.......85/70/000...81/59/s. 80/63/pc Auckland........64/52/0.00..60/48/sh.60/50lsh Montreal........73/63/0.00 .. 66/52/sh.. 72/55/s Caribou,ME.....70/55/0.04...70/52/t. 65/52/sh Lincoln..........80/62/0.00...78/66/t. 86/69/pc Baghdad.......I07/86/0.00..112/87/s. 111/86/s Moscow........77/55/0.00 ..78/61/sh. 82/62/sh Charleston,SC ...92/76/0.00...93/77/t...87/73/t Little Rock.......91/78/0.00..92/74/pc...91/74/t Bangkok........95/81/019..93/77/sh. 91/76/sh Nairobi.........64/57/0.00 ..65/55/sh.. 68/55/c Charlotte........88/74/0 00...89/66/s. 85/67lpc LosAngeles......74/64/0.00..73763/pc.73/63/pc Beiyng..........91/72/000..95/81/pc. 99/77/sh Nassau.........90/81/0.00 ..85/78/pc...84/79/t Chattanooga.....85/69/000..88/66/pc. 87/66/pc Louisvige........86/72/001...84/61/s. 83/66/pc Beirut..........88/7970.00...85/74/s.. 86/75/s New Delhi.......95/82/000 ..105/87/t. 100/78/t Cheyenne.......81/60/0.00...85/57/t...85/57/t Madison, WI.....77/52/0.00..75/59/pc...73/62/1 Berlin...........91/68/0 00..85/68/pc. 85769/pc Osaka..........95/73/0 00 .. 88776/sh. 88/77/sh Chicago...... 81/64/000 ..75/57/pc...75/66/t Memphis....... 85/77/001 . 92/70/pc 89/74/pc Bogota .........66/52/0.01..66/46/sh. 66/48/sh Oslo............68/57/0.00... 76/56/s. 71/56/pc Cincinnati.......82/68/005 ..79/58/pc. 81/60/pc Miami..........88/75/0.87..93/78/pc. 92/79/pc Budapest........97/61/0.00..100/7us.. 99/74/s Ottawa.........73/57/002 ..64746/sh.72/54/pc Cleveland.......78/66/000...72/59/s.74/59lpc Milwaukee......76/60/000..71/60lpc. 71/64/pc BuenosAires.....57/39/0.00...61/48/s.64/42/pc Paris............79/63/000...84759/s.81/60/pc Colorado Spnngs.82/60/003..84/59/pc. 83/59/pc Minneapolis.....80/58/0.00 ..75/61/pc...78763/t CaboSanLucas..95/79/0.00...97/80/c...95/79/t RiodeJaneiro....95/63/000...84/64ls. 71/64/sh Columbia,MO...86/68/000 ..81/66/pc...84/71/t Nashvige........82/69/0 04..85/63/pc. 87/66/pc Cairo...........95/75/000..100/71ls. 103/73/s Rome...........90/68/0.00... 90/78/s .. 95/76/s Columbia,SC....92/75/000 ..96/72/pc. 86/71/pc New Orleans.....94/76/0.00..93/77/pc...93/78/t Calgary.........70/48/015... 70/5ot...64/54/t Santiago........54/45/0.00... 54/48/c. 57/54/pc Columbus, GA....93/73/0.00... 91/72/t...90/73/t New York.......78/68/0.06... 80/60/s .. 79/60/s Cancun.........90/77/0 00 .. 89/78/pc. 90/77/pc SaoPaulo.......84/59/0.00... 79/56/s. 69/56/sh Columbus, OH....82/66/0 24... 76/56/5. 78/597pc Newark,Nl......81/69/0 02... 82/59/s.. 79/60/s Dublin..........66/54/0.03 ..72/50/sh.66/49/pc Sapporo ........72/72/0.00... 81/65/c. 74/67/sh Concord,NH.....81/55/0.00..74/54/sh.. 76/51/s Norfolk, VA......89/71/0.01..84/63/pc .. 80/68ls Edinburgh.......68/55/0.00 .. 68/48/sh.. 66/48/c Seoul...........90/81/0 00 .. 84/77/sh. 83/77/sh Corpus Christi....97/76/000 ..98/78/pc. 98/79/pc Oklahoma City...96/76/000 ..96775/pc.98/75/pc Geneva.........88/70/0.00... 82/64/t .. 84/66/s Shanghai........97/84/000 ..94/83/sh. 93/82/pc DallasFtWorth..l01/80/000 102/81/pc. 103/80/s Omaha.........81/62/000..80/66/pc. 85/70/pc Harare..........66/46/000... 66/42/s. 67/42/pc Singapore.......88/79/0.00 87/80/sh. .. 89/79/sh Dayton .........81/68/0.35... 77/57/s.79/60/pc Orlando.........92/75/0.02... 95/75lt...94/76lt Hong Kong......88/79/1.28..86/79/sh. 85778/pc Stockholm.......82/55/000 7975 .. 6/sh. 76/60/pc Denver...........93/66/NA89/59/pc. 89/60/pc Palm Springs....105/73/0.00..108/79/s. 107/79/s Istanbul.........88/70/0.00... 90/69/s. 80/73/pc Sydney..........66/52/0.00 .. 65/48/pc.. 67/43/s DesMoines......82/64/000..80/63/pc. 83/67/pc Peoria ..........82/66/0.00..79/59/pc. 79/65/pc lerusalem.......85/66/0.00... 85/68/s .. 89/72/s Taipei...........95/81/0.00 ..89/80/pc. 89/79/pc Detroit..........81/62/0.00... 73/57/s.73/63/pc Philadelphia.....79/71/0.00... 81/59/s.. 79/62/s Johannesburg....62/40/0.00...60/41/s.. 61/42/s Tel Aviv.........88/77/0.00... 92/71/s .. 95/72/s Duluth..........75/51/000 ..71/53/pc...71/59/t Phoenix........l09/86/0 00109/89/pc105/86/pc Lima ...........63/59/0.00...69/59/s..70/60ls Tokyo...........86/73/0.00 .. 84/77/sh. 86/75/sh El Paso..........98/78/000 ..98/77/pc.97/75/pc Pittsburgh.......79/64/0 21..73/52/pc. 75/54/pc Lisbon..........77/63/0 00 82/59/s 79/62/pc Toronto.........77/59/0 11 69/54/pc.. 73/54/s Fairbanks........83/55/000 ..75/50/pc .. 74/49/c Portland, ME.....BO/58/000.. 74/57/sh. 76/55/pc London.........77/59/0.22...74/63/c. 72/51/sh Vancouver.......68/59/010..75/61/pc.. 75/63/s Fargo...........78/55/000...74/57/t...77/60/t Providence......79767/000...80/57/s..79/56/s Madrid .........95/64/0.00...97/66/s. 95/66/pc Vienna..........99/66/0.00 101/73/pc.. 97/74/5 Flagstaff........79/53/000...81/53/t...79/52/t Raieigh.........91/71/230..89762/pc.85/66/pc Manila..........88/79/011..91/78/sh. 79/76/sh Warsaw.........84/59/0.00..95/62/pc. 86/66/pc

e o e+ . vvmmmxxxx:e vhlebec m mmmm'e +nm 66/5 ++ + + + + + e+ .o. mm + e

V ancouvere <t 1 + ~ + +m + ee++ v Vvtangary, .Saskatoon-

(in the 48 contiguous states):

Redmond/Madras.......High Prinevine.........................High

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m •

WATER REPORT

Yesterday S unday M o nday Bend,westof Hwy 97....High Sisters.............................High The following was compiled by the Central City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,eastofHwy.97.....High LaPine..............................High Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

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

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....4:28 a.m...... 7:28 p.m. High/Low.............. 82/49 24 hours endmg4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Venus......8:54 a.m...... 9:48 p.m. Recordhigh........96m1939 Monthtodate.......... 0.11" Ma r s .......3:33 a.m...... 6:57 p.m.Recordlow......... 30in1955 Average monthtodate... 0.05" Jupiter......3 07 a.m...... 6 26 p.m. Average high.............. 84 Year to date............ 3.30" Satum......l:04pm.....ll:41 pm. Average low .............. 49 Average year to date..... 6.33" Uranus....10:33 p.m..... 1 1:14a.m. Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.04 Record 24 hours ...0.63 in1934 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

OREGON CITIES

Salem ....... 84/54/000 ....89/57/s ... 88/56/s Sisters.........87/43/0.00.....87/49/s.....89/48/pc The Dages......90/56/0.00.....93/67/s......93/64/s

• 34'La

• 96/61•

PLANET WATCH

Roseburg.......89/55/0.00....92/58/pc.....92/58/pc

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

l.ake

60/525

84 55

Medford

95/61

Juntura

Chr i stmas Valley

Silv e r

Port Orford

• Beach

HIGH LOW

83 52

• 94'

Nyssa

85/43

Chemult

92/58

81/49

Roseburg

60/52

HIGH LOW

84 54

Astoria ........68/56/0.00.....67/55/c.....67/56/pc Baker City......81/41/0.01 ....88/51/pc......90/51/s Brookings......61/52/0.00....61/52/pc.....60/52/pc Burns..........82/38/0.00....91/50/pc......91/53/s Eugene........84/46/0.00.....89/54/s.....89/53/pc Klamath Falls .. 82/43/0 00 ....86/50/s ...87/50/pc Lakeview...... 82/48/0.00 ...86/51/pc..... 88/50/s La Pine.........83/34/NA.....87/44/s......88/43/s Medford.......94/55/0.00....96/61/pc.....96/62/pc Newport.......64/48/0.00....62/50/pc.....62/50/pc North Bend... MM/MM/NA....62/52/pc.....62/51/pc Ontario........89/57/0.00.....96/62/s......97/66/s Pendleton..... 84/53/trace.....92/56/s......95/58/s Portland .......82/60/0.00.....86/60/s.....85/58/pc Prineville.......82/45/0.00.....89/55/s.....89/54/pc Redmond.......86/41/0.00.....90/55/s.....91/55/pc

Valeo 97/64

o Bandon

Mostly sunny skies and pleasant.

Redmond

Eugene•

oos BaY

EAST

Baker Ci

cloudy.

HIGH LOW

Pi •

CENTRAL

Partly cloudy.

Partly

87 55

Sunsettoday.... 8 25 p.m N ew First F u l l Last Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:58 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:24 p.m Moonrise today.... 4:02 a.m Moonsettoday .... 6:52 p.m Aug.6 Aug.14 Aug.20

Mostly sunny skies and pleasant.

84/52

88/60 Unlon

gd

HIGH LOW

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:57 a.m Moon phases

WEST Coastal fog and clouds early in the day; otherwise mostly sunny.

93/60

Aibany~

Florence•

96/67

Government Camp

Salem

Wallowa • PendletOn SM48 • Enterprisq 02/56 • Meacham • 85/53 r3

Ruggs

Maupin

Jm

Pf

93/67 • • oWasco

• 84/58

McMinnville 86/55 o

Lincoln City

95/64

River The

65/54

65/53

UmatiUa

Hood

Seasideo Cannon Beach

gd

Partly cloudy.

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:STATE I,

I

Id

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9

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e

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r

I

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Museum receives grant from state The High Desert

Museum recently announced a$250,000 matching grant from the state. The grant is part of Senate Bill 5533A,

which passed at theend of the legislative session. According to the bill, up to $250,000 of lottery funds will be allocated to the High Desert

Museum in 2015, once themuseum hasraised matching funds, according to a news release.

.e a

The funds will be used

for the museum's capital improvement project — the renovation of the Autzen Otter Exhibit. To contribute, contact

Stefan Myers, vice president of Development, at 541-382-4754 or visit www.highdesert

l i'z

museum.org.

Public welcome at CCCpicnic The Willamette National Forest will celebrate the Civilian

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

The streets of New Denver, on the eastern shore of 25-mile-long Slocan Lake, look like a checkerboard from the summit of 7,480-foot Idaho Peak. The region features many long, narrow, glacially carved lakes, including Kootenay and Arrow lakes.

Conservation Corpswith an annual potluck picnic Wednesday in Sweet

Home. The picnic is spon-

in

sored bythe U.S. Forest Service and will take

place at LongbowOrga-

e

nization Camp. Members of the Youth

Conservation Corpswill also be honored. In particular the event

will honor membersof the CCC Company 2097, who built 35 miles of

forest roads, 80miles of trails,17 miles of telephone lines, six fire

lookouts, two dwellings, an office building, agas

• Quirky I(aslo anchors the heart of southeastern British Columbia

and oil station, three

campgroundsandeight

rr

bridges in Oregon. The

members alsofought many wildfires.

,/

By JohnGottberg Anderson eFor the Bulletin

I~4 "->

The event runs from 11 a.m. to12:30 p.m.

Longbow Organization Camp is 23 miles east of Sweet Home, off U.S.

Highway 20. The Forest Service is also inviting the public for

a camping experienceat Longbow for two nights to learn more about the CCC and YCC.The event starts Tuesday and will

include campfire stories, guided hikesandmore. Contact: Stefanie Gatchell 541-367-3962

A driftwood moose, built on a beach in early July by a visitor from Saskatchewan, now stands outside The Live Art Shop in Kaslo. The crude structure stirred up controversy when the village council deemed it a safety hazard and requested its relocation.

KASLO, British Columbiahis is a story about a moose in a tiny town that is very much like the fictional Cicely, Alaska, from the old "Northern Exposure" television series. The Selkirk and Purcell ranges that surround Kaslo have plenty of real moose. But the creature in this story was assembled of driftwood. It was built, as I understand, by the nephew of the wife of the town pharmacist during a visit from the prairies of Saskatchewan. Canada's prairie provinces don't have many large lakes. There isn't a lot of wave-tossed driftwood, remnants of fallen firs and pines, washing up on the shores of wheat fields. So when the visitor found himself surrounded by finely polished piles of driftwood beside a sandy beach on fjord-like, 65-mile-

or sgatchell©fs.fed.us. Clapboard buildings line Front Street in downtown Kaslo, a town of 1,000 people on Kootenay Lake in southeastern British Columbia. Foundedin 1893 as a transportation hub for nearby silver mines, Kaslo

Board Fair set for Wednesday Volunteer Connect, which helps people connect with local agencies in need of volunteers, plans its annual Board Fair from 4 to 6 p.m.

Wednesday at Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.

Naslo CANADA Nelson

heavily on summer tourism.

will be at the event, including: American Red

Cross, BendSpayand Neuter Project, Boys and Girls Clubs of Cen-

tral Oregon, CampFire Central Oregon, CASA

of Central Oregon, Central Oregon Symphony Association, Healthy

Beginni ngs,Human Dignity Coalition, Hunger Prevention Coalition, KPOV High Desert Com-

munity Radio, Mosaic Medical, SMART (Start

Making a ReaderToday) and Volunteer Connect. Contact: betsy@vol-

unteerconnectnow.org or 541-385-8977. — From staff reports

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long Kootenay Lake, he did what any 30-something tourist with an artist's disposition might do. He began to build. No one in Kaslo seems to know how long it took him to erect his moose. But one morning in early July, there it stood, its four legs anchored in the sand, its broad antlers letting everyone know it was a bull moose. Loosely held together by a handful of wood screws, it immediately became a favorite of children who frolicked on the beach beside the historic S.S. Moyie, a retired lake steamer. Kids loved it. Parents loved it. Tourists drove up Highway 31 from Nelson, an hour south, just to take their pictures with the moose. Naturally, merchants loved it, because it drewmorebusiness to their shops. But there's always one in every crowd, and after two weeks of adoration, a complaint was lodged with the village council by someone who considered the moose a safety hazard to children. The driftwood creature had to go. See Kootenays/C4

Inside

mittee opportunities

than 20 Central Oregon

Next week: Mountain biking near Oakridge

• Maps of the Kootenays and Kaslo, British Columbia,C4

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C am lan laniStin SunliVer • Music festival welcomes Ukrainian Van Cliburngold medalwinner for 2 shows By David Jasper The Bulletin

he 36th season of the Sunriver Music Festival gets underway Friday, and once again the classical music series will host a gold medal winner from the Van Cliburn International Piano Competition. In May, Ukranian pianist

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Vadym Kholodenko, 26, emerged from among six finalists to take gold in the prestigious competition for pianists ages 18-30. The event was created to honor American pianist Harvey Lavan "Van" Cliburn, who in 1958 won the inaugural International Tchaikovsky Piano Competition in Moscow, no small feat given the Cold

War tensions between the U.S. and the Soviet Union. Staged in Cliburn's hometown of Fort Worth, Texas, the quadrennial competition was first held in 1962 to honor the famed and beloved musician, who died in February at age 78 aftera storied career. At his funeral, former President George W. Bush eulogized, "Members of the Presidents Club could have taken a lesson from him in diplomacy," the Fort Worth StarTelegram reported. See Sunriver /C7

Submitted photo

Vadym Kholodenko performs at the Van Cliburn International Piano competition in May. He will be at the Sunriver Music Festival later this month.

VIDEO:Watch and listen to Vadym Kholodenko's final-round performance of Prokofiev's Concerto No. 3 in C Major on the Bulletin's website: Q bendbulletin.com/pianist


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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

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Formsforengagemeni weddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777SWChandierAve.,gend orby emailing milestones@bendbulletifI.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ENGAGEMENTS

ANNIVERSARIES

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Loretta and Bob Powell Joyce and Bill Scott

Powell KellyFudge and Cody Moulton

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studied human development and f a mily s c i ences. She K elly F u dge a n d C o d y works as a recreation managMoulton, both of Bend, plan er at Sunriver Resort. to marry Sept. 14 at Rock The future groom is the son Springs Ranch in Bend. of Dave Moulton and Sandi T he future b r ide i s t h e Capps, of Redmond. He is a daughter of Darcie and Dave 2005 graduate of Redmond Fudge, of Bend. She is a 2006 High School and a 2010 gradugraduate of Redmond High ate of OSU-Cascades, where School and a 2011 graduate he studied business. He works of Oregon State University- as an SEO data coordinator Cascades Campus, where she for G5 online marketing.

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she studied natural resources. She works for the Oregon Department of Fish & Wildlife in Bend. The future groom is the son of Rocky and Julie Childress, of Bend. He is a 2005 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2012 graduate of OSU-Cascades, where he studied tourism and outdoor leadership. He works for the U.S. Forest Service in Sisters.

Kristen Harris and Cameron Childress, both of Bend, plan to marry Sept. 8 at Aspen Hall in Bend. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of David and Kay Harris, of Winchester. She is a 2006 graduate of Roseburg High School and a 2012 graduate of Oregon State University-Cascades Campus, where

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Tobi Marcinek and Tyrel Hlavnicka, both of Great Falls, Mont., plan to marry Aug. 8 at Giant Springs State Park in Great Falls. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter ofDr. Helenka Marcinek, of Bend, and the late Dr. Geoffrey Hyde. She is a 2010 graduate of Summit High School and Brentwood College School in British Columbia and is attending the University of Great Falls, where she is studying elementary education. She works as a service response specialist at Benefis Hospital in Great Falls. The future groom is the son of Pearl and Tim Hlavnicka, of Choteau, Mont. He is a 2006 graduate of C h oteau H i gh School and a 2012 graduate of

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Scott Bill and Joyce (Brant) Scott, of Bend, celebrated their 55th anniversary. The couple were married Aug. 2, 1958, at Trinity Methodist Church in Salem. They have two children, Terry and (Anne), of L o uisville, Ky., and Tom, of Bend; and three grandchildren. Mr. Scott worked for BendLa Pine Schools as head

teacher at Marshall Elementary, a principal at several elementary schools and director of personnel until his retirement in 1993. Mrs. Scott worked for multiple Bend-La Pine Schools as an elementary school secretary until her retirement in 1997. The couple enjoy traveling, read-

ing, gardening and spending time with family and friends. They have lived in Central Oregon for 45 years.

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Bob and L o retta (Kay) Powell, of Bend, will celebrate their 50th anniversary with an open house hosted by their children from 2-5 p.m. Saturday at Foundry Church in Bend. The couple were married Aug. 16, 1963, at First Baptist Church in Salem. They have two children, Wendy and (Brendan) Shine, of Renton, Wash., and Lisa, of Bend;

and two grandchildren. M r. Powell w orked f o r Central Oregon Community College until his retirement in 1999. Mrs. Powell worked for The Lighthouse Christian Bookstore/Family Christian Bookstore until her retirement in 2002. The couple are members of Foundry Church and enjoy b i r d-watching, traveling and activities with family and friends. They have lived in Central Oregon for 46 years.

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to the next of the 400 increas- Crush" might be not to play. ingly difficult levels, you lose Saga'? those five lives, then you're What is'Candy Crush It's an online video game By Steve Dorfman such asBejeweled and Tetris. kicked out of the game for 30 Cox Newspapers that's part of what the indusYou can play "Candy Crush" minutes. Get "killed" again, you're try c a l ls "casual gaming" WEST PAL M B E A CH, free on Facebook and/or do Fla. — Felicia Levine wanted likewise as an app on your out for another 30 minutes ... — that is, simple, straightforto know what all the fuss mobile device. and so on. ward, nonviolent, puzzle-type was about. Featuring a variety of colHowever, a mere 99 cents challenges. A fewmonths back, Levine orful "candy" lined up on a buys you more lives, and lets According t o App D a ta, — the editor of The Boca Ra- grid, the game is, essentially, you bypass the forced hiatus. around 45 million people play ton Observer lifestyle maga- a series of simple, then inOther pricing structures let it monthly in some form; on zine, as well as a licensed creasingly challenging, puz- you purchase more "moves" Facebook, some 16 million usclinical therapist — began zles to solve. when you've exhausted them ers play monthly — making receiving repeated Facebook However, the basic tenets on a given level. it the social media site's most updates from friends about and ultimate objective never So, theoretically, yes, it is popular game ever. It's the m ost-downloaded how they'd reached the next change: On each level, you're possible to play"Candy Crush" level of s omething called allowed to make a certain for free. a nd top-grossing app o n "Candy Crush." n umber of "moves" in or Just as, theoretically, it's both A p pl e a n d A n d r o id B I had no clue what 'Candy der to line up three identical possible to eat one — and only smartphones. Crush' was," she says. candies in row. Once that's one — piece of M&M's when A spokesman for the game's One day shortly thereaf- achieved, the candies are you open a single-serving bag. B ritish c reator, K i ng, t o l d ter, she was out to lunch with "crushed" (disappear from But spending a few (or a few The New York Times that it's a few girlfriends and remem- the screen) and a new set dozen) discretionary dollars played on mobile devices more bers that "the conversation of candies appear. Thus, on a pastime whose reward is than 600 million times a day among my friends was about you've ascended a "level." simply pride and an intrinsic and that the game's "target how they were all spending (Congratulations!) sense of fleeting accomplish- demographic skews towards so much time playing this Ah, but there's the rub. ment won't impact most peo- w omen betweentheages of25 "Candy Crush" g ame on Described on Slate.com ple's financial well-being. and 55." "Candy Crush" is estimated their cellphones that their by an amusingly shamed However, c a u tions Dr. husbands had started com- "Candy Crush" confessor as Needle, "When this — or any b y Think G aming t o e a r n "simultaneously simple and plaining about it." online activity becomes $ 633,000 daily — o r s o m e Levine's clinical instincts satanic," "Candy Crush" lets excessive, and removes you quarter-billion dollars since its immediately kicked in: "I've players experience an initial mentally from what's physi- April 2012 debut. counseled enough c l ients rush of success in ascending cally around you, that's when The game is part of the inwith compulsive-personality levels that becomes more dif- it can begin to interfere with dustry's evolving "freemium" issues to recognize the early ficult to attain. your real-life relationships." market. The app is f ree to "The variable 'reward red flags." So, to paraphrase the most download, as is playing. But, That night, with her live- schedule' of a non-repeti- memorable line from the mov- as players ascend "levels" and in boyfriend Paul out for the tive game keeps players ie "WarGames":Ifyou possess "staying alive" becomes more evening on a work assign- engaged, so they're continu- the type o f o b sessive/com- difficult, the option to p u rment, curiosity got the better ally chasing the next win or pulsive personality traits that chase more lives and/or playof the 48-year-old Deerfield challenge," explains West might make it a struggle keep- ing "moves" for a nominal fee Beach, Fla., resident. After Palm Beach licensed clinical ing the world's most popular becomes available — and esall, how alluring could this psychologist Dr. Rachel Nee- online casual video game in pecially enticing. video game really be'? So dle. "I hesitate to call it 'adshe signed up and started dictive,' but there's definitely playing. the potential for compulsive Several hours later, she re- and/or excessive usage." calls, "Paul told me that when Especially when ego and he came home and said, competitiveness are thrown 'Hey, honey! ' I didn't respond into the mix. — because I was still playing For Facebook users, your and didn't even notice he'd progress up the levels can walked into the room! a utomatically b e s e n t i n B And that's when I under- updates to your Facebook stood what my friends had friends (as well as f ellow If you would like to receive forms been going on and on about." "Candy Crushers" who you to announce your engagement, probably don't even know, 'Candy Crush' craze wedding, or anniversary, plus so you can see how you meaIntroduced in 2012, "Can- sure up). Likewise, theirs can helpful information to plan the dy Crush Saga" has quickly be sent to you. perfect Central Oregon wedding, become the Internet's most pick up your Book of Love at popular " casual" v i d e o A'freemium' experience The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler What's especially insidigame. Ave., Bend) or from any of these Designed for a largely fe- ous, though, is the so-called valued advertisers: male-targeted audience, the ufreemium" aspectof "Canrules, format and goals of the dy Crush." Yes, the game is AAA Travel game are similar to previous free to download/play. You Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bend Metro Park 8 Recreation District casual-gaming ite r ations, even get f ive complimen-

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The Bend Trolley Bend Wedding &Formal Black Butte Ranch Central Oregon Event Professionals Assoc.

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BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Nichole Stovall and Barry Dinkel

Stovall — Dinkel Nichole Stovall, of Madras, and Barry Dinkel, of Culver, p lan to m a rr y S e pt. 7 i n Culver. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Jeannie Stovall, of Madras, and the late Derl Stovall. She is a 2005 graduate of Madras High School and

attended Western Oregon University. She works as a dance i nstructor a t Da n c e A r t s Unlimited. The future groom is the son of Todd and Janis Dinkel, of Metolius. He is a 2005 graduate of Madras High School and attended Blue Mountain Community College. He works as a farmer.

Ryan and DanielleRudloff,a boy, Sullivan Jacob Rudloff, 10 pounds, July 9. Jacob Whittington and Christine Wallace, a girl, EmmaSpace Whittington, 5 pounds,4 ounces, July 20. Drew and Larissa Rasmussen, a boy, Waylon OwenRasmussen, 9 pounds,1 ounce, July 8. John Worthington and Lauren Hamlin, a boy, GrahamForrest

Worthingt on,8 pounds,5 ounces, July11. Cody and Andrea Rombach, a boy, Owen DeanRombach, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, July 24. Norman Guerrero andTraci Benjamin-Guerrero, a boy,Tyrus Benjamin-Guerrero, 5 pounds, 11 ounces, June25. Careyand Heidi Allen, a boy, Bode Jack Allen, 6 pounds, 12ounces, July10. Justin andAmyWard, aboy,Zane W inton Ward,8 pounds,3ounces, July17.

The DD Ranch Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center Eastlake Framing Enhancement center Medical spa

Erin Hardy Images Faith Hope Charity Vinyards 8 Events Giorgio's Wine, Brews & Spirits House on Metolius M. Jacobs

MCMenamins old st. Francis school Michelle Cross Photography Northwest Medi Spa Old Stone Pronghorn Sunriver Resort Totally Polished Widgi Creek Golf Club


SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

ATLANTIS INTHE SPOTLIGHT

Retire s aces utteist estar i itat e navera By Marjie Lambert The Miami Herald

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — Grimy w it h s pace dust, scratched, its tiles scorched by the heat of re-entry, the retired space shuttle Atlantis is surprisingly majestic after 33 missions into space. And that's how you can see it in a new exhibit at Kennedy Space Center, as if it were just departing the International Space Station, tilted at a 43.21-degree angle,

Suzanne Deehiiio/New York Times News Service

Visitors wait in line to visit the Statue of Liberty over the Fourth of July weekend. The Statue of Liberty reopened to visitors after 18 months of repairs due to Hurricane Sandy.

Visiting the Statue of Liberty: What you need to know

coming home. I'm not going to tell you about the first glimpse you'll catch of Atlantis, centerpiece of its own museum. Instead of simply putting the orbiter on display, Kennedy Space Center and its partners have created a dramatic reveal, a chest-swelling moment that might lose its impact if you knew what was

By Kathy Lauer-Williams The Morning Call (Allentowrn, Pad

going to happen. In fact, seeing the shuttle up close, its homely nose leading into a turn, its payload bay doors open, its robotic arm extended, is pretty chest-swelling in itself, even without the ceremony. Mounted at that angle, it looks like it's still in action. The shuttle is about the size of a Boeing 737, but if you're accustomed to seeing it mounted for launch on its larger external fuel tank and solid rocket boosters, it doesn't look that big. Here, though, the orbiter floats just a few feet out of reach, and for the first timeat least for most of us — we see just how big it is: 122 feet long, with a wingspan of 78 feet, its tiled underside looking like the scaly,scarred belly of an enormous snake. "This is the queen of the fleet," said Jerry Ross, a mission specialist who flew five of his seven shuttle missions on Atlantis and was explaining how things work in the new exhibition. Atlantis, t h e f o u rth o f NASA's five shuttles, made its first flight in 1985. It flewfor the last time in July 2011, the final flight of the shuttle program. On June 29, Atlantis went on display in a building constructed just for that purpose at Cape Canaveral. The exhibition is called Space Shuttle Atlantis. The exhibit — creative, sophisticated and comprehensive — was built by Delaware North, the company that has operated Kennedy's visitors complex for NASA since 1995. The building

and displays were designed by PGAV Destinations, a St. Louis design firm t hat specializes in attractions — theme parks, zoos, aquarium and the like — and wrote a 10-year master plan for the visitors complex, including the shuttle exhibit. Although they call it an exhibit, the partners have created a $100 million museum for the shuttle program, of which Atlantis is the star. Outside, full-size replicas of the shuttle's external fuel tank and solid rocket boosters stand at the entrance, a dramatic 184-foot tower visible from the highway. Inside the 90,000square-foot building, docents, some of whom worked in the shuttle program, are available to answer questions. Films and exhibits tell about the history of the shuttle prog ram: development of a r e usable spacecraftstarted by NASA in the 1960s; the first shuttle flight by Columbia in 1981; 135 missions by five orbiters between 1981 and 2011. Atlantis is surrounded by the artifacts of its career in space: a full-size replica of the Hubble Space Telescope; an astronaut mannequin suspended from a robotic arm for a spacewalk; scaled-down models of labs from the International Space Station; an interactive touchscreen timeline where guests can lookup details of particular

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Shuttle Atlantis, scorched and grimy from its many trips into space, is the centerpiece of a new permanent shuttle exhibit at Kennedy Space Center Visitors Center in Florida.

Kennedy Space Center

the heavens down to earth. The Kennedy Space Center, which draws about 1.5 milWhere:The visitors lion visitors a year, was one of complexatthe Kennedy only three institutions to get Space Center is on State a shuttle. The other two, EnRoute 405 on Merritt deavor and Discovery, went to Island, just northwest of the California Science Center Cape Canaveral. in Los Angeles and the Smithsonian National Air and Space Admission:Adults $50, Museum in Washington. A test children 3-11 $40. Includes orbiter, Enterprise, which did general bus tour (not not make it into space, went to special behind-the-scenes the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space tours), Atlantis exhibit and Museum in New York. Twentylaunch experience, Angry one institutions competed for a Birds SpaceEncounter, Replicas of the shuttle's extershuttle; the winners paid $28.8 IMAX 3-0 films, Apollo/ nal fuel tank and solid rocket million each for preparation Saturn V Center, Astronaut boosters stand at the entrance and delivery. Hall of Fame. of the new shuttle exhibit at NASA r e m oved c e r tain Hours:Opensdaily at 9 Kennedy Space Center Visitors parts, includingthe engines, for a.m.; closing times vary by Center. use inthe next phase in space season exploration, the Space Launch Information:866-737System. Instead, the shuttles 5235, www.kennedy overheard him talking about now have replica engines on spacecenter.com his experiences in space, they display. In the decommissionoften stopped to shake his ing process, the agency also hand or ask if he would pose cleaned toxic propellants and missions and crews; an exhibit for a photo with them, recog- other substances off Atlantis of space tools; a walk-through nizing that he embodied the but did not pretty it up. "NASA said 'We can clean replica of the cockpit and con- courage of the astronaut corps, trol panel; a "shuttle launch ex- the adventure of the shuttle this up for you,' but we said 'No, we want every scratch, perience" in which strapped-in program, and the drama of guests feel the sensations of a spacewalks — he di d n i ne, every ding,'" s aid A n d r ea launch; mock-ups of the shuttle including repair work on the Farmer, spokeswoman for the engines, and more. Hubble Space Telescope and visitors complex. "You look Films tell about the shuttles' the Gamma Ray Observatory at this and you realize you're role inferrying workers and and assembly of the Interna- seeing something remarkable, materials to build the Inter- tional Space Station. something that launches like a national Space Station, and In the exhibit, the orbiter's rocket, orbits like a spacecraft launching and later repairing doors are open, as they were and glides back down like an the Hubble Space Telescope. most of the time a shuttle was airplane." Twenty-one simulators allow in orbit. Ross explained that raConstruction of the buildguests to sit at a console and diators on the inside surface of ing and the exhibits took 18 try to land the shuttle on earth, the doors transmit excess heat months. Last November, when dock it t o t h e I nternational from the shuttle into space. three walls were up, crews Space Station or maneuver its Standing near the replica wheeled Atlantis through the robotic arm — which was used Hubble telescope on display open fourth side and into poto deploy equipment from the near Atlantis, heexplainedhow sition, then built the fourth payload bay. the telescope — 43 feet long, its wall. Visitors also can sit on a solar panels and booms with The shuttle exhibit helps space toilet and learn how the antenna dishes folded up with beef up the core of the visitors process works in zero gravity it — fit snugly into the 60-foot- complex, where the elements — a question so many people long cargo bay. are so spread out that visitors ask that the Endeavor exhibit And pointing at the robotic have tobe bused between them at the California Science Cen- arm, Ross recalled taking a — past the Vehicle Assembly ter in Los Angeles has a similar break during a s p acewalk Building, where rockets and display. "That's what every- while attached to the arm, 35 or shuttles were assembled; out body wants to know — kids of 40 feetabove the payload bay, to an observation gantry with all ages," Ross said. on his third shuttle flight: a view of L aunch Pad 39A "I had a chance to turn off When I visited two weeks (lift-off point for most shuttle ago, the exhibit was crowded my helmet-mounted light, look launches); over to the buildwith people snapping phoback at the universe," he said. ing that houses a replica of the "I had this incredible feeling Launch Command Center and tos, asking questions, trying to work the various interac- that this was what God had in- the enormous Saturn V rocket; tive displays. Kids scrambled tended for me to be." then back to the visitors center. through th e s p ace s tation At the Kennedy Space Cen- Plans are for the U.S. Astromodels, and both children and ter, home to all of the shuttle naut Hall of Fame, six miles adults sitting a t s i m ulators launches and most landings, west of the complex, to eventulaughed and frowned as they the Atlantis museum brings ally move there, too. struggled to maneuver shuttle and robotic arms into place. But mostly, whether they ANSWER TO TODAY'S LAT CROSSWORD were adults who remembered the rocketprograms that preA M B I T R OW I N G S P A M D E C ceded the shuttle or youngsters ZE L D A E A R N E R A R E D A L E born after the shuttle program T H E S I T H S E N S E H E C T O R E D was w e ll-established, t h ey E T A W I T S C O I F N E V E stopped and gazed at the shutC A T H A I R T A L I A B L I T I E S tle suspended before them. EN T E R R E A R G E R M If theyrecognized Ross or

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She's back! After being closed for 18 months, the Statue of Liberty reopened on the Fourth of July, and visitors flocked to see her. The National Park Service spent $77 million to fix infrastructure on Liberty Island and nearby Ellis Island, which were damagedby Superstorm Sandy. Fortunately, the statue itself wasn't harmed by the storm. Here's what you need to know before you visit: • Ellis Island and its immigration museum remain closed. • The ferry from L iberty State Park in New Jersey is not running yet, so you must now take a ferry from Battery Park i n Ma n h attan. (See fa c ebook.com/statue librtynps to see when Liberty State Park ferry service will

resume.) •There are lots ofopenings to take a ferry ride and get off at Liberty Island, where you can view the statue. It's smart to reserve a ticket at w ww.statuecruises.com o r 877-523-9849. • There are few tickets still available in July and August to climb inside the statue, and they must be purchased in advance through www. statuecruises.comor 877-5239849. (About 3,000 people per day are allowed to climb into the pedestal; access to the crown is limited to 315 people

If yougo What:Visiting the Statue of Liberty. There are plenty of tickets to visit Liberty Island to see the statue but few tickets

available in July and AugUst to climb inside the statue. Where:Liberty Island, New York Harbor When:9:30 a.m. to 4:30

p.m. daily How much: $17; $14 for seniors 62 and older; $9 for children 4-12. Add $3

for crown access. Hew to get tickets: www.statuecruises.com, 877-523-9849. Restrictions:Only four tickets allowed per

household, and only one reservation allowed every six months. Children must be at least 4 feet tall to climb to the crown.

Info:facebook.com/ statuecruises; facebook .com/statLielibrtynps.

climb 377 steps from the main lobby to the crown platform. The most difficult part of the climb is the final 146-step circular stairway leading up into the crown. The steps are only 18 inches wide, and head clearance is only about 6 feet. The park service warns the chmb >s strenuous. • The pedestal offers views of Ellis Island, New York, per day.) If you order now, New Jersey and the New there are lots of tickets avail- York harbor. able starting in September to • The only restrooms inside go inside the statue. the statue are in the lobby. • Liberty Island is acces• The Liberty Island Musible only b y t h e o ff icial seum, which is i nside the ferries,and everyone must statue, chronicles the difficulgo through security before ties and triumphs of building boarding. Visitors should ar- and locating the symbol of riveabout 30 minutes before liberty, which was a gift of the ferry departure time. friendship from the people of • Crown ticket holders are France to the United States. required to check all belong- The museum also covers how ings. The only items you can the Statue of Liberty's intercarry with you when entering pretation has changed since the statueare a camera, your its construction in 1886. ticket and medication. Lock• From the base to the top of ers are available for rental for the torch, the statue is 151 feet $2 during your climb. Cash high. The exterior is made of only is accepted. copper that has developed a • It takes about 90 minutes green patina from oxidation to two hours to see the crown, over the years. The interior pedestal and statue interior. support structure is made of • Be aware that climbing to steeL Her official name is the crown is like walking up " Liberty E n lightening t h e a 22-story building. Visitors World."

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Serving Bend, Redmond, Sisters, Sunriver, Powett Butte and Terrebonne In-HomeVeterinary Semices provided by Mobile Cat & DogVetinclude: annual wellnesschecks &preventafive care, vaccinations, diagnostic testing, complete senior care, and endof life services.

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The SS Moyie, which plied the waters of Kootenay Lake from 1889 to 1957, is the oldest intact sternwheeler in the world. Declared a National Historic Site of Canada, it has been beautifully restored by the Kootenay Lake Historical Society. z

Kootenays Continued from C1 Community activist Randy Morse, an author, artist, musician and radio commentator, took up the cause. He and five other men cautiously lifted the 300-pound woo d s c ulpture from the sand, placed it into the back of a trailer pulled by a Range Rover, drove up Kaslo's main street and delivered the erstwhile animal to an outdoor sculpture garden at a local art gallery, where it stands today — to the delight of tourists and locals alike.

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History andmusic Episodes like this one are not unusual in Kaslo, which is more of a real-life Cicely than any other town I've visited, including Cicely's stand-in of Roslyn, Wash. Isolated in the West Kootenay district of southeastern British Columbia, Kaslo was established inthe late 19th century as a transportation hub for nearby silver mines. Today home to a mere 1,000people — about half as many as Sisters — it casts a shadow that belies its diminutive size and makes it a cultural capital. The Kaslo Jazz Festival, for instance, now in its 22nd year, has been acclaimed as one of the finest outdoor music festivals in the world. If you're not in town this weekend, you've missed it until next year. Such performers as GratefulDead a lumnus Mickey H ar t a n d jazz drummer Dan Brubeck (son of late pianist Dave Brubeck) were among those who played on a floating stage in the heart of Kaslo Bay. A nd there are plenty o f year-round attractions. The S.S. Moyie, which plied the waters of Kootenay Lake from 1889 until 1957, is a National Historic Site of Canada. Considered the oldest intact sternwheeler in the world, it has been beautifully restored by the Kootenay Lake Historical Society and now i s p ermanently docked on Front Street between downtown and the beach where the d r iftwood moose was built. Village Hall, built in 1898, still serves as Kaslo's governmental center. It is one of only two intact wooden municipal buildings still in use in Canada — even if local officials must sharetheir space with a marvelously quirky music store called Instruments of Change. Radio Free Kaslo often visits here to broadcast impromptu concerts by musicians passing through town, courtesy of the Mountain Fruit Folklore Center. A couple blocks away, the aged Langham Hotel, built in 1896, has been restored as a cultural center. It includes an 80-seat community theater and concert hall, an art gallery and the Japanese Canadian Museum, whose historic photos depict the lives of World War II internees who lived in the Langham in the 1940s. But if you wander past the Langham in the early morning hours, you might well raise an eyebrow at the ominous murder of crows on the peak of its roof. This is no outtake from "The Birds," however; they await the arrival of the woman known to locals as the Crow Lady. When she strolls down Fifth Street after throwing bread to hungry ducks, the crows dutifully flutter down to street level and follow her parade-style, marching one behind another, to her

Kootenay Lake

and "A Better Place to Be." That's what Kaslo is all about for Morse and his Kansas-born wife, Janet Mayfield, who settled here in 2005 in search of that "better place to be."

Into the Selkirks Castlegar Salmo ruitval

Spo ne

Scout, Randy Morse's Australian labradoodle, wanders through an old-growth cedar forest at Retallack, an abandoned mining town. A mile-long trail leads into the grove off Highway 3A, west of Kaslo in Canada's Kootenay district.

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IDAHO Greg Cross/The Bulletin

On a visit last month, photographer Barb Gonzalez and I joined Morse on a pair of excursions intended to give us a perspective on the natural setting: We hiked high into the mountains and boated far out upon the lake. W e can't c o mpete w i t h Morse on an a t hletic level. Although he has rearranged his skeleton several times in climbing accidents, and Himalayan peaks are in his past, he continues to summit the

challenging nearby Purcells,

triguing mining ghost town from the silver-boom era, then ascended another 7t/z miles on a steep gravel road. From the trailhead, the hike to the fire lookout atop 7,480foot Idaho Peak wa s o n ly about 1'/4 miles long. That was deceptive, as the well-trodden

path edged along a precipitous slope with tiny snowmelt lakes far below. The track was sometimes steep, sometimes following a razor-thin ridge. But every step was surrounded by a botanist's dream of wildflowers — purple lupine, red Indian paintbrushes, yellow and p i nk, o range and white. The summit panorama was appropriately spectacular. To the west, at our feet, spread the full 25-mile length of Slocan Lake, the villages of Silverton and New Denver nestled a few miles apart on its eastern shore.

east of Kootenay Lake, and Selkirks, which range west across Slocan Lake to Upper and Lower Arrow Lakes on the Columbia River. Continued next page Barely a month ago, for instance,Morse and three climbing pals stood atop spire-like • I I I Mount Loki, a 9,117-foot peak I r • I I above which some Kaslovians I I I (as townspeople call t hemCommunity activist Randy selves) insist they've seen flyWINNEMUCCA, NEVADA Morse rehearses with his musiing saucers hovering. Morse AUG 16-tS i $19ppdo cal group, The Lichens. Also an told us he was more concerned $20 free play plus meal coupons and 2 free fun books! artist and author, Morse is now with being a h u man l i ghtw WILDHORSE CASINO championing the creation of the ning rod, as a thunderstorm Kaslo Institute, a "think-and-do a pproached, than with a n y • AU G 21-29 ~ $229 ppdo tank," on his weekly broadcast, Owner John Eckland stands beside the main door of his Kaslo extraterrestrial appearances. 2 nights in Vendleton at Wildhorse Casino Resort in their new tower! A very popular Radio Free Kaslo. Hotel, renovated and reopened in early 2009 as the town's finest Loki is, after all, named for the repeat tour. Includes umatilla Historical accommodation. A California native, Eckland once directed alterNorse godofmischief. Museum tr. pendleton Woolen Mills! native energy research for the Central lntelligence Agency. Our Idaho Peak excursion ~ REN O - NEVADA ~ OCT 8- I I ~ $229 ppdo nearby home, where she offers was c o nsiderably g e n tler, 4 days/nights at Silver Legacy Hotel/Casino them ample crumbs of their enough so that we were joined Stop at Kla-Mo-Ya. Cash rebates L more! ov&1. a popular community gather- two children, both now with by Morse's Australian LabFAI.L FOLIAGE CRUISE ON And there was the grizzly ing place, especially on nights families of their own. radoodle, Scout. We drove 24 THE AMERICAN QUEEN bear that showed up one after- when live bands perform on a A long t h e w a y , M o r s e miles west past an old-growth OCT. t8-2G( Starting at $3479ppdo noon on the screened porch of corner stage. climbed (and wrote about) the cedar forest to Sandon, an in9-day cruise from Minneapolis/ St. Paul to St. Louis, MO. "This town has a lot of possi- Himalayas' foreboding Nanga a local family's home. Someone Includes AIR, all transfers, and had made the mistake of leav- bilities," said Eckland, who re- Parbat, entered politics as a complimentary shore excursions. ing a door ajar, and the bear centlybought a London taxicab candidate for the Alberta proSPIRIT MT./CHINOOK WINDS judged the sofato be a fine place to transport guests between the vincial legislature (he lost), ~NOV5-6 i $149ppdo ~ for a nap. It slumbered through hotel and a 3,800-foot airstrip and discovered a talent for Spend a night at Spt Mt. in Grande Ronde! Visit Lincoln City, and Taneer Outlet Mall! considerable hubbub, much of it owned by the village and cur- m usic. Walking over to h i s Receive one brl<fst, food credits, slot play! involving a visit from the Royal rently being refurbished. "But house one afternoon, I found BRANSONMissouRI Canadian MountedPolice,w ho it certainly has its quirks." Morse rehearsing with The LiCHRISTMAS CELEBRAIION Presentedby the Garner Group couldn't induce the creature to L ike so m any o t hers i n chens, a Canadian bluegrass NOV. to-t6 i $2,t99ppdo Saturdays ,June 29 -Sept.21110am-2pm leave the porch in exchange for Kaslo, Eckland, 71, is not who group that frequently appears Includes airfare, 15 shows and 12 meals. NorthWest Crossing Neighborhood Center Enjoy the music and warmth of Missouri! secure transportation to a safer he first appears to be. He and at regional festivals, having Price sub eet to alrfare availabill (for humans) location. his wife came to British Co- recorded such Morse-penned I •I i j N O R THWEST As residents and police stood lumbia from California, where songs as "Let's Get Naked in CROSSING l I II outside the home, trying to de- he had owned a C alaveras the Kootenays (Where Our • ts cide what to do next, someone County golf course and a Mo- Troubles Are Out of Sight)" www.nwxfarmersmarket.com looked up to see the bear on the doc County ranch. Prior to move — walking out the door that, however, he was chief of and back up the hillside from alternative energy research which it had apparently come. for the Central I ntelligence Problem solved. Agency in the 1970s. And he established A m erica's f i r st Alpine nirvana commercial wind farm in AlKaslo has several nice, ca- tamont, Calif., in 1981. sual restaurants, a handful of S o Eckland i s a p r i m e bed-and-breakfast inns and example of what Morse deone c l assic, o l d -fashioned scribed as "a critical mass of hotel, purchased in 2006 by well-traveled, well-educated, Americans John and Susan introspective people who have with four extraordinary offers Eckland. gravitated here." "It's an alpine n i rvana," John Eckland said he paid $700,000 for the hotel, which Morse enthused. "You can try he liked for its main-street lo- things out here, and there's cation overlooking the lake. little danger that anyone will I "We spent six months ripping tell you you're an idiot." I I I it apart and two years putMorse, 64, grew up in EuI I I ting it back together again," gene and went to th e UniI r I I I I I he said. "That cost about $3.5 versity of Oregon on an art million in U.S. dollars." scholarship. Then he traveled, Additional amenities available on select voyages. The Kaslo Hotel reopened in completing a graduate degree Contact your travel experts at: February 2009 with 11 hand- at a Norwegian university and Holland P EAK T R A V E L some second-floor rooms and immigrating to Canada with 541.388.3424 Arnerica Line www.peaktravelgroup.com/specials three rental condominiums on his Swedish wife. He lived in 644 NE Greenwood Ave, Bend A Sr'gnalrrrr of E~rcnrnrr its third floor. On the ground Edmonton for more than three *Explore4available onselect sailings.AlaskaLand+Ses Joumeysreceive Explore4onthecruise portion only. Somerestriclirms apply.SignatureBeveragePackageavailable on select sailings,applies to beveragesupto $7permenupricefora valueof upto $100perdayperstateroom. BeverageCardapplies to select Caribbeanand Mexicosailings. Freespecialty restaurantdinnerfor thefirst and floor is an expansive restau- decades, working as an edusecondguestper stateroom.Guests inoceanviewandabove wil receiveonefreedinner perpersoninthe PinnadeGrill. Guestsin interior stateroomwil receiveonefreedinner per psrsanat Cansletto. *'Tmresandfeesareadd>tionat Contact yourpeaktravel Groupconsultant forfull details. © HdlandAmericanLineSh>ps' Registry TheNetherlands, peakTravel GroupCSTrr202962640 rant and spacious pub that is cational publisher and raising

SATURDAY

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JOURNEYS


SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A small collection of scenicboat rides

From previous page Beyond rose the stunning summits of Valhalla Provincial Park, its highest elevations (all above 9,000 feet)named for Norse gods, the New Denver Glacier sweeping past their crowns. To the south we could easily discern the high country of Kokanee Glacier Provincial Park, a favorite of Selkirk Mountain heli-skiers. To the north and east, from where we had come, ridge after snowcapped ridge rolled to the horizon. Somewhere among them, not too far away, huddled Kootenay Lake and Kaslo.

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Kootenay Lake The very next day we headed out on the lake in Morse's small powerboat. Although Kootenay Lake is 65 miles long — extending south nearly to Creston, just north of the U.S. border — it's only 2 to 3 miles wide, with a narrow West Arm that extends to the regional center

McClatchy-Tribune News Service I n many parts of t h e world, the months of July and August are synonymous with b eaches and sailing, but what about seeing a new destination from the water? With the best views and popular summer destinations in mind, the members and editors of VirtualTourist.com have ranked the top scenic boat rides, and here are a few. Golden Gate Ferry — San Francisco to Sausalito, Calif. The San Francisco Bay is undoubtedly one of the most picturesque vistas on the West Coast, and experiencing it by ferry is both affordable and a p e rfect way to explore the beautiful towns north of the city's peninsula. Start at the San Francisco Ferry Building, which is a tourist destination in its own right, with a renowned farmers market three days a week (Tuesday, Thursday, and Satur-

1

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

Randy Morse and his dog, Scout, begin an ascent of Idaho Peak on a well-trodden trail between Kaslo and New Denver in British Columbia. From a fire lookout at the summit of the 7,480-foot mountain, views extend in all directions across the Selkirk and Purcell ranges.

of Nelson (population 10,000). Just south of Ainsworth Hot Springs Resort, an hourly car ferry crosses the lake from B alfour t o C r a w ford B a y ; Highway 3A continues down thelake'seastshore from here, accessing a variety of artists' studios and galleries as well as the Yasodhara Ashram yoga and meditation center. North o f K a s lo, a r ound the head of Kootenay Lake, lies an isolated series of tiny settlements with names like Lardeau, Meadow Creek and Johnson's Landing. The latter community made news last summer when it suffered a deadly landslide that smothered several homes before occupants were able to escape. Kootenay citizens rallied to raise funds to help in restoring the village. Today, Morse aimed the b oat's prow t o a 20 - m i le stretch along the lake's northeastern shore that is not accessible by road, no matter how primitive. We explored the area from Fry Creek Canyon to Yasodhara, sharing the waters — mercifully gentle on this afternoon — with kayakers paddling beneath ancient petroglyphs on granite cliffs and fishermen trolling for the world's largest rainbow trout, a native species known as the Gerrard. (Its average weight is 15 to 20 pounds.) We found a quiet, sheltered cove and clambered onto a rocky outcrop beside a copse of pines whose needles were tickled by a gentle breeze. As Mayfield and Morse spread a picnic upon the rocks, beneath the watchful gaze of Scout, Gonzalez and I took a quick swim in the chilly lake waters. I have rarely felt more relaxed. "A place this remote and small gives you the emotional and mental elbow room to intellectualize on any number of things,"Morse suggested as we supped. "It lends its elf t o c o n templation a n d introspection." To that end, Morse said, he is championing an organization he calls the Kaslo Institute, its goal to combine creativity and technology is shaping a sustainable, high quality of life for people in small, remote communities such as his own. "It will be a 'think-and-do tank,'" he said. "It will go beyond research and actually make things happen. "We have a tremendous opportunity to build on our fabulous human, organizational and natural capacities, adding a dollop of appropriate technology, a pinch of imagination, a large helping of enthusiasm, and strategic r e lationships with partners who can and will help us." Despite its isolation, Kaslo has just succeeded in increasing its civic wireless bandwidth to 100 Mbps (megabits per second). The improvement in regional telecommunications will make web streaming a breeze, Morse said, and it will enable him to reach a wider audience with another of his pet projects, Radio Free Kaslo. (It is currently available through Kootenay Co-op Radio from station CJLY in Nelson, and online. "I am absolutely committed to turning this place into a version of Cicely, Alaska," said Morse. "We're on the set of 'Northern Exposure,' except it's real." Perhaps casting h i m self in the role of the radio jockey portrayed in t h e t e levision seriesby actor John Corbett, Morse offers a weekly program that expounds upon the never-ending quirks of Kaslo — from musicians,gardeners and climbers to what he now

If you go INFORMATION • Kaslo Visitor Centre. 324 Front St., Kaslo, British Columbia; 250-353-2525, 866-276-3212,

www.visitkaslo.com • Kootenay Rockies Tourism. 1905 Warren Ave., Kimberly, British Columbia; 250-427-4838,

www.kootenayrockies.com LODGING • Ainsworth Hot Springs Resort. Highway 31, Ainsworth Hot Springs, British Columbia; 250-2294212, 800-668-1'I 71, www.hotnaturally.com. Rates from $120

• Beach Babies Guesthouse Motel. 243 Front St., Kaslo; 250-353-2111, www. ,ips z

beachgables .ca. Rates from $89 (cash only) • Kaslo Hotel. 430 Front St., Kaslo; 250-353-7714, 866823-1433, www.kaslohotel. com. Rates from $120 Wing Creek Resort. 9114 Highway 31, Kaslo; 250-353-2475, www. wingcreekresort

.com. Rates from $169 Mount Gimli rises to an elevation of 9,101 feet above the peaks of Valhalla Provincial Park in Canada's Selkirk Range. The names of Valhalla's peaks derive from Norse mythology.

DINING • BlueBelle Bistro &

Beanery. 347 Front St., Kaslo; 250-353-7361,

www.facebook.com. Three meals daily. Moderate • Landmark Bakery. 416 Front St., Kaslo; 250-353-2250, www.

landmarkbakery.ca. Breakfast and lunch. Budget • Mountain King Takeout. 333 Front St., Kaslo; 250353-7788. Lunch and dinner daily. Budget

• The Rosewood Cafe. 213 Fifth St., Kaslo; 250-353-7673, www.

therosewoodcafe. com. Lunch and dinner.

Moderate • The Treehouse Restaurant. 419 Front St., Kaslo; 250-353-2955,

www.facebook.com. Breakfast and lunch daily. Budget to moderate

ATTRACTIONS

.

arriving to the canalled city. Although expensive, every visitor to Venice should ride a vaporetto at least once. Cruising Milford Sound — South I s land, New Zealand Internationally r e n owned as one of the most beautiful waterways in the world, Milford Sound in New Zealand had to be included on our list. Discovered by the Maori people more than 1,000 years ago and located in South Island's Fjordland National Park, the majesticlandscape can be accessed by road but should be experienced on the water. The sound is bounded by steep cliffs and dense rainforest on either side, with Mitre Peak towering over 1,692 meters (5551 ft.) above sea level as the focus of many photographs. There are a number of day cruises available to experience the sound as well as kayaking and nature guides. Sightseeing tours from Queenstown and Te Anau to Milford Sound are popular as well.

4

day) and a great selection of shops. Board the ferry to Sausalito for a short 30minute ride — it sells wine and beer, so enjoy a drink while taking in the views of the Golden Gate Bridge and the bay. Cyclists can bring bikes for free, so VirtualTourist members recommending taking or renting a bike so you can tour Sausalito's quaint town before returning to the big city.

Washington State Ferries . to the San Juan Islands — Anacortes, Wash. Mentioned by multiple VirtualTourist members for the great variety of v i ews, the Washington State Ferries from Anacortes, Wash., to the San Juan Islands are a great excursion for visitors to the Pacific Northwest. On a clear day, you can see Mount Baker, some of the North Cascades mountain range and even Mount Rainier Star Ferry — H o ng to the south of Seattle. While . Kong, Hong Kong the scenery is beautiful, the The most w e ll-known real draw to the San Juan Isferry ride in Asia, the Star lands is the wildlife in the surFerry connects Hong Kong rounding waters. Orca whales Island with Kowloon Pen- inhabit the waters from midinsula to the north. Ferries April to early October with the leave from both the Cen- best chanceto see them from tral and Wan Chai areas of late May through September. Hong Kong Island, arriving at Tsim Sha Tsui's Star Circular Quay to Manly, Ferry Pier on the Kowloon • Australia Sydney, Peninsula. It's a fantastic Australia way to take in Hong Kong's Similar to the Star Ferry in skyline during the day and Hong Kong, the ferry ride from with ferries departing as Circular Quay to Manly, Auslate as 10:30 p.m., it's also tralia, is a tourist destination a great way to see the city's unto itself for visitors to Sydnightly light display, "A ney. With exceptional views Symphony of Lights." The of Sydney Harbor, particularly Star Ferry also has a Har- the iconic Sydney Opera House bour Tour option w hich and the Harbour Bridge, mulcircles Victoria Harbor and tiple VirtualTourist members lasts an hour. It offers Sin- sited this ride as their favorgle Ride Round Trip tick- ite ferry ride. While it is often ets during the day, night, taken just for the views, Virtuand special Symphony of alTourist members also noted Lights Harbor Cruise. that the seaside destination of Manly is also a great day trip. Venice Vaporetto A true beach town located on • Venice, Italy the Pacific Ocean, Manly ofWhile the most famous fers kayaking, biking, and boats in this region may be lots of water sports to try, plus gondolas, few rides in the the trip from Circular Quay to world will give you the eye- Manly is only 30 minutes. ful of a Vaporetto in Venice. Equivalent to a Water Taxi, these boats are an easy w~ww.AgateB'eachMotel~eom way to admire all the manPrivate, vintage,oceanfront getaway sions and buildings that New'port, OR Q overlook the Grand Canal 1d50057i55-5674 and the lagoon while also

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being helpful for gaining your bearings when first

A...iiteBeaC hmatel

• Langham Culture Centre. 447 A Ave., Kaslo; 250-353-266 I, www. thelangham.ca • The Live Art Shop. 444 Front St., Kaslo; 250-3532141, www.theliveartshop.

com

Fry Creek rushes into Kootenay Lake from the Purcell Range opposite the town of Kaslo, British Columbia. Sixty-five miles long but only 2 to 3 miles wide, the lake is home to the world's largest rainbow trout, the native Gerrard species that typically weighs15 to 20 pounds.

• SS Moyie National Historic Site of Canada. 324 Front St., Kaslo; 250353-2525, http://klhs.

Expensesfor 2

r esta u r a n t 8 c l o u n g e

equa/s $1.03 U.S.)

NEW MENU! VALUE PRICING SEASONAL ITEMS

*Gas: Bend to Kaslo, 585

miles (one-way) at $4.50/ gallon, $105.30

Lodging (three nights), Hotel Kaslo: $422.71 Dinner, Hotel Kasla:

$45.60 Breakfast, Treehouse Restaurant: $28.50 Dinner, Rosewood Cafe: $67.20

Caper."

"I'm going to treat Kaslo as a giant living sound stage," said

the former Oregonian. "That is, after all, what it is." — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com

P E A K T HP E A K

of this date,$1 Canadian

The Old City Hall is one of several19th-century buildings undergoing restoration in Kaslo. Another is Village Hall, also built in 1898, one of only two intact wooden municipal buildings still in use in Canada.

bc.ca

(Quotesin V.S. dollars; as

calls "The Driftwood Moose

CS

Breakfast, Landmark Bakery: $13.68 Picnic dinner(groceries): $20 Breakfast, BlueBelle Bistro: $34.20 TOTAL:$737. I 9 *part of a longer trip; gas in Canada was $1.37 per liter, about $5 30

(U.S.) a gallon.

Mini-Buffet Daily11 am - 2 pm ' $3 FREE SLOTPLAY COUPON I

g g g

Valid for Bend, La Pine &Redmondquests only: Local zip codes donot apply. Limit One CouponPer Person, Per visit. Coupon Expires: September 4th, 2013

LEAVE THEDRIVING TO US! Call for reservations locations 8 times: 541-783-7528 ext 209 25 Miles North of Klamath Falls 35 Miles South of Crater Lake 38333Hwy 97 •Chiioquin,Oregon

541-783-7529• 888-KLAMOYA

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

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THA T SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt ond Jeff Knurek

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PRINT YOUR ANSWERIN THE CIRCLES BELOW

DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *

Maximilian Bode/New YorkTimes News Service

*

To stop hyper-competitive parents from sending over-the-top care packages, many children's camps are now outlawing them, resulting in increasingly elaborate smuggling routines.

JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

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DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

Open to interpretation By FRANK STEWART Tribune MediaServices GJ O

If you listen to two stellar pianists such as Andras Schiff and the late

took precedence.East's deuce merely asked for a shift — to the logical suit. That could only be spades. If East thought it vital for the defense to lead diamonds, he could have overtaken W est's j ac k o f cl u b s a n d le d diamonds himself. But a spade shift had to c ome f ro m W est t h rough

Glenn Gould play Bach's "WellTempered Clavier," you will hear the same music interpreted differently. D o defensive signals admit t o a degree of interpretation? Today's West led the jack of clubs against four hearts, dummy played low and East played the deuce. West shifted to a diamond. South took the A-K and led a second club, and East won and postponed his demise by leading a third club. Declarer ruffed in dummy, drew trumps and led a spade to the ten, and when East took

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Opening lead — sos J (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis nLIis SERVICE"

2 4 Noodlehead 5 3 Somesurrealist 90 Continues 29 Boathouseitem works strolling Love" DOWN 3 2 Dutch South 5 5 IM pioneer 91 Prefix with 98 Fashion I Montezuma Africans in need 56 Was fauna ACROSS collaboration of subject of exercise? embarrassed 92 One who is actor James 2 Maestro Zubin 33 Get in the 60 Sleep lab honored and I Sphereof and a one3 Pasture cfy game letters hopeful influence named rockvnu 4 Dog tags, ssy 35 Pritzker Prize 61 Coot relative 95 Causeofan 6 Making waves? roller? 5 c hI chiuan winner 62 Overlooked env. bulge 12 Inbox clogger 36 Name of 13 63 O'Neill's "The 97 Do miserably, in 16 Solstice mo. 103 Much-kneaded 6 Putbackto treatment? wolk popes Haily slang 19 Video game 107 Uptoft 7 Brewer's kiln 37 Green 98 Stick In a box 66 Inordinate princess 108 Little cut 8 Pull with effort expanses 68 Early 16th99 Not fancy at all 20 One making 109 Likeeyes"you 9 Country 38 Journalist century date 100 Gobs bread can't hide," In stopover Kupcfnet 71 High-tech 101 Porcine patter 21 Wiry-coated an Eagles song IO 19- and 8040 Chemical address 102Thosegirls, In terrier Acrossletters e xperiment 7 2Some35mm Oaxaca 23 Intuition ofsome 111 Time chunk 112 "Ghastly grim II Like Keats's Ufn substances cameras 104 Memorable "Star Wars" and ancient" I2 Indian title 43 Pasture moms 73 Pack It in moralist villains? Ia Battles with 44 Tent site 75 Scarf down 105Actress Scacchi poem title 25 Bullied critter thrown 45 Gimlet 76 Crop circle 106 Gallery item 26 Airport pickup ingredient makers, 110 nTintin in Tibet" weapons concern,briefly 115 Unexpected affection,and I4 Orbit bit 47 European wine supposedly creature 27 Good things to n an alternate title 15 49-oown, as a region 78 "Breaking 113 MTV keep aboutyou for this puzzle rookie 49 Holder of Hard to Do" Unplugged" lack 28 Bob or weave n numerous 79 Long and slimy 114 Through 120 Jersey output I6 ls this too big a 30 Actress 121 Fancy chance?" pitchingrecords 81Guards 116 Uno e due Campbell 17 French student who never won 84 Fonda's"The I17 Clip-: ties 31 Lint roller target, 122 Verbatim line 123 MD oNce 18 Hands over a Cy Young Grapes of 118 High nos. for maybe 22 "Stop adding Award Wrath" role posting rocket 34 Weaknessesof 124 Skip over milk and sugar 50 General 87 Acrobats' gear scientists? a prof's helper? 125 Monster's to these Bradley 89 Lamont, to Fred 119 Try to take Io 39 Stage direction nickname brews!"? 5t Lean Sanford the cleaners? 41 Back 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1 3 1 4 15 1 6 17 1 8 42 Purell target 43 Showy display 46 Church official 19 22 48 Penniless one 52 Surrendered 23 24 25 54 Hibachi residue 55 Help-wanted ad 26 27 28 29 30 periods 57 Notall 31 32 33 St 3 5 36 37 38 58 Daytime 59 Holidayelves 39 40 41 42 who can't get along? 46 47 48 49 5 0 51 63 Mane character 43 4 4 4 5 in Narnia 52 53 54 57 55 56 64 Gush 65 Posthumous 2009 George 58 59 60 6t 62 63 Harrison album 66 To the sky 66 67 Britishhefress Khan 67 68 69 70 71 69 Stud spot 70 Find on the dial 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 72 Ten-armed species 80 82 74 Goslie's protective wear 85 86 87 77 See 85-Across 83

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83 Hardly hard UP 84 Wisecrack 85 With 77-Across, "Amen!" 86 Call for 88 Cowboy hat 90 Doyle's narrator 93 Wee 94 Tug or tub 95 Roof rim

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from home containing everything from spray cheese to Fig Newtons. Hurry, better eat the Milk Dudsbefore the raccoons arrive! In almost every way, the camps were exactly as I had romanticized them. E x cept one: Care packages are now strictly banned in most camps. In camp after camp, directors described how they had outlawed such packages after getting fed up with hyper-competitive parents sending oversize teddy bears and bathtubs of M8cMs. And t h ey're n o t a l o n e. Across the c ountry, sleepaway programs ofallsizes are fighting back against overzealousstatus-mongers. Not taking this in s tride, p arents have turned to i n creasingly elaborate smuggling routines, from hollowing out Harry Potter books to burrowing holes in tennis balls to get their little dumplings a taste of the checkout aisle. We have entered the age of the care-package wars, where strong-willed c a m p s an d strong-willed parents battle over control of their children's loyalty and downtime. Heightening the stakes, a new crop of online merchants has emerged to navigate the shoals and speed up delivery of treats to America's campers. These companies, some of which operate out of Walmartsize warehouses, market to parents too busy to hunt down a shoe box, visit the market

and wrangle up postage, because, hey, nothing says "I'm thinking of you" more than paying someone else to say it for you.

The beginnings So how did we arrive at this moment of brinkmanship, and where do we go from here? For as long as American children have attended sum-

mer camp (around 150 years), parents have sent them stuff.

The term "care package" originated after World War II when the Cooperative for A m erican Remittances to Europe

(CARE) began sending food relief across the Atlantic. The group bought up surplus 10in-1 food parcels from the U.S. military, which had prepared them for an invasion of Japan. Each package included a pound of steak and kidneys; 8 ounces of liver loaf; 12 ounces

of luncheon loaf (Spam); 2 pounds of coffee; and a pound each of lard, honey, raisins and chocolate. In its first two decades, the organization delivered more than 100 million

packages. With s u c h w id e spread popularity, the n ame "care

tog ttg

108

I spent last weekend driving my daughters around Maine visiting summer camps, including the one I attended as a child. The minute I stepped on the pine needles, walked along the waterfront and glimpsed the pitchers of bug juice, I was hit with a wave of nostalgia. Instantly I was transported to a time of capture the flag, campfires, singalongs and, of

course, bulging care packages r•

four. East-West had quite a discussion about East's deuce of c l ub s and West's interpretation of it . I f W e st shifts to a spade at Trick Two, he

• Summer camps draw the line on gifts from homedue to competitive parents

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package" (the acronym was l owercased in

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CROSSW ORD SOLUTION IS ON C3

©2013 Tribune Media Services, lnc.

p o pular u s -

age) quickly carried over to any shipment of supplies to service p ersonnel, c o llege students, inmates or anyone away from home. By the time I went to summer camp in the 1970s, care packages were a

rare buttreasured joy, as my bunkmates and I would pass around Toll House cookies,

beefjerky,Mad magazine and Richie Rich comics.

Reasons and rebuttals While camps and parents have always clashed to some degree, everyone agrees that the problems have worsened in recent years. Gay Gasser, the president of Mirth in a Box, a care-package distribution company in Fairfield, Conn., keeps a list of 122 camps in 22 states that restrict deliveries. "We get parents who call us

A friend who attended Girl Scout camp in upstate New York told me her mother used three techniques: I) Empty out deodorant and fill it with candy, being sure to replace the protective cover before putting the cap on to make it look new; 2) buy a box of pens or pencils, dump out the contents, fill with candy; 3) carefully open a box of facial tissues, remove the bottom half, fill with candy, use hot-glue gun to reseal. When I asked permission to attach her name to these tips, she balked. nI still use these techniques to send stuff to my teenage cousins," she said. Christopher Thurber, a clini-

calpsychologistand researcher for the A merican Camp

up and say: 'Oh, my God, my Association, said that at Camp kid is in a bunk with someone who gets a care package every single day. We have to keep

up.'"

Belknap in Tuftonboro, N.H., where he works, a parent gave a camper two cellphones. "Hand the uncharged one in when they confiscate phones," the parent said. "There's a fullcharged one inside the teddy bear if you need to give us a call." As in all game theory, this move from parentscreated a counter-response

Sealed With a Kiss, based in Merriam, Kan., bills itself as the largest care-package distributor in the United States and has a 12,000-square-foot distribution center, 25 employees and what co-owner Malcolm Petty calls a "Level 3 c a l l w Weget pal'ef) tS center." "During our lfygp Ca/I US Up s eason, we' r e 'OA

the fourth-Iarg-

and Say:

est shlpper ln the my God, m state,nhesaid. kjQ jS jf) a The company has I,800 camps Wltl1 Some in it s d a tabase, tfyAOgetS a Care

he said. Twice as pacpage eyel y m any h ave

re-

strictions today a s in2007.

Si n gle daY ha Ve t o keeP

f rom

cam p s,

w hich have i n tricate screening mechanisms that r ival w h a t t h e White House uses to test for ricin. Ken Robbins, of Camp K abeyun

in

Alto n Ba y ,

N.H., warned parents that boys are required to come

to the o ffice dur-

"Some camps Up '" ing rest hour and d on't want w a open packages — Gay Gasser, with a counselor, ter toys or water b lasters," P e t t y president, wh o reviews the "Others said. Mirth in a Box contents and cond on't d o w a t er fiscates food and b alloons, c h a lk candy. "Your children's time openor anything that looks like a gun." ing packages in the office is Camps offer all s orts of time away from their cabin justifications for their restric- mates and counselors." tions: Candy and other sweets make children too full to enjoy 'Telling stories' meals; they promote jealouNot all camps have sucsies; they attract vermin. But cumbed. Bobby Strauss, the an overriding reason is that director of C amp W i gwam some parents simply can't be in Harrison, Maine., which contained. I attended, told me h e's a J im Gill, a c o - owner of "dinosaur." uWe firmly b e lieve t h at Fernwood Cove, in Harrison, Maine., said when he bought there are fewer nicer things in the camp in 2004, he instituted life than getting a care packa policy of one care package age from home while at camp," for each of the three weeks he said. of camp. Then hecut back to He encourages families to two, and now he's at one. send no more than three a "And I'm just about to elimi- season, to make the contents nate them entirely," he said. as healthy as possible and to "They create such a distrac- include enough for the bunktion from the values we're try- mates and counselors to enjoy ing to promote." together. Kevin Gordon, the director Still, Strauss agrees with of Camp Kupugani in L eaf every other directorI spoke River,Ill.,bans care packages. with: Care packages are not But when parents disregarded necessary for campers to have his warnings, he posted this a good experience. clarification on hi s w ebsite, Thurber, an author of "The uA parcel will be considered Summer Camp Handbook," a care package if it arrives in said his research found care any of the following: a box, a packagesmake no diff erence padded envelope, any enve- in separation anxiety. If parlope of any type or size that ents must send something, appears to include anything he added, they should send a more than one letter." All other board game or deck of cards items will be disposed of at the that helps the camper make camp's discretion, he wrote, friends. "especially G u mmy B e a rs, As forhis children, who are which Kevin will eat!u attending camps this summer, While most parents sign he won't send them packages. uI'll be sending handwritten contracts that they will obey these rules, they mostly ignore letters," he said, uand asking them. I heard more techniques them to hand-write me some in f or getting T w i zzlers i n t o return. They give me a narracamps than getting nail files tive of my child's experience. nAs a psychologist, I know into prisons. Other tips include taping gum into the pages of that the way we understand magazines, stuffing chocolate life is by storytelling. I don't bars into socks and pulling want my children to be sitTampax out of their cylindri- ting around eating junk food. cal wrappers and replacing I want t hem t o b e t e l ling them with candy. stories."


SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

OI' By Stephanie Rosenbioom New Yorh Times News Service

For travelers who are taller or broader or heavier than the average American, who have had their knees bashed, heads bonked and hips squeezed on flights from coast to coast, a little relief is in sight. No, airlines are not reconfiguring planes. But it is becoming easier to find the best possible seats thanks to some new and lesser-known websites that allow you to search for flights not

only by price and schedule (like Kayak, Priceline, Expedia) but also by seat width, legroom, quality of aircraft and conveniences like Wi-Fi and power outlets. For years, SeatGuru.com has been the go-to destination for travelers intent on discovering the roomiest seats farthest from the bathrooms, which you can do with a cursory glance at the site's color-coded airplane

maps: green for good seats, yellow for potential drawbacks like misaligned windows or restrictedlegroom, green and yellow for mixed reviews, red for bad seats. The site's sortable comparison charts for long-haul and short-haul flights enable you to easily see which airlines have the widest seats (Air Canada, British Airways, Asiana Air-

Sunriver Continued from C1 The competition named in his honor endures. Held every four years, like the Olympics — in fact, it now takes place on odd-numbered years after a Summer Olympics — the Cliburn hosts 30 of the world's best pianists. The 14th edition's competitors were culled from a total of 133 pianists who performed beforejuries last winter at recitals around the U.S., Europe and in Hong

Kong. Kholodenko told The Bulletin that growing up in Kiev, he was aware of Cliburn, the man. "In my home in Kiev, there was a very famous (album), which w a s r e leased after the Tchaikovsky competition where Van Cliburn received first prize," he said. It wasn't long before he grew aware of the stature of the other meaning of Cliburn. " When I s t arted all t h i s piano competition business, I knew that there were, like, four m a jo r co m p etitions," among them the Cliburn, he said. "I think that all six of the

OA BA Bli' lines, Aeroflot at 20 to 21 inches for long-haul economy flights) and the narrowest seats (ANA, AirAsia X and Ai r V anuatu at 16 to 16.5 inches). You can check out which airlines offer the most legroom (United, American Airlines, Thai Airways) and the least legroom (there are too many to list) in a column labeled "seat pitch." And you can look up which planes have laptop power and Wi-Fi, as well as the type of video available on board. Now SeatGuru has an innovation, Guru Factor (or G-Factor), a "comfort rating system" that ranks the in-flight experience by "love it," "like it" or "live with it." Part of the site's nascentflightcomparison search engine, G-Factor scores each flight by legroom and comfort (type of seat, seat pitch, width,

tinue to be the main draw to the site. G-Factor is a more opaque tool. A recent search for a direct flight to Berlin from Newark, N.J., in late August turned up a $1,306 fare on United Airlines with "tight" legroom. The G-Factor was "like it." For the same dates, a flight to Berlin from Kennedy Airport with one stop each way turned up a $1,538 fare on Delta that had a "love it" G-Factor. That flight had a stop, was more expensive and didn't have better seats (they were listed as "tight" legroom as well), yet Delta had a higher TripAdvisor rating than United. In other words, keep in mind that when using G-Factor, you might love what it loves — or you might not. G-Factor, as one might ex-

ane,sai' cic in

pect, has competition. A new site called Routehappy.com is striving to stand out by allowing users to filter flight search results by "happiness factors." The site, which i s i n tuitive and easy to use, allows you to search for a flight and then narrow your results by nonstop routes, time, airlines, airports, flights that are "happy and cheap" or "happiness factors" — which you can filter even furtherby clicking boxes for "nicer planes," "roomier seats," "high flyer rating," "WiFi," "best entertainment" and "in-seat power." C ontrol freaks, rejoice.A fter a recent search for a flight to Chicago from Los Angeles in late August, I winnowed the resultsbyclicking"roomierseats,"

and flights with more pitch and width (like Virgin A merica, United and US Airways) rose to the top of the page. When I added filters for nonstop flights as well as "in-seat power," Virgin America was the only airline left standing. Like SeatGuru, Routehappy is a search site, not a booking platform. So if you like what you find, you'll have to book it directly with the airline or an online travel agency. T hose familiar w it h t h i s breed of site might also know that a big player in this space, H ipmunk.com, h a s bee n around since 2010 and allows users to sort flight search results by "agony" factor, a combination of price, number of stops and duration.

If your primary goal is to make your flight as brief as possible, the D a nish f l ight search sit e M o m ondo.com rates routes on a scale of I to 10 based on price and average flight time. The best scores receive green smiley faces. The worst'? Red frowns. So what if you've already booked a flight and every decent seat is occupied? You can avail yourself of a seat-tracking app. U n fortunately, these services do not enable you to actually book a seat when it becomes available — they simply alert you to that fact. It's up to you to then call your airline or use its website to nab the seat before some other long-legged passenger does.

recline). The ratings also take into account customer serviceand satisfaction ratings (the site is owned by TripAdvisor and therefore has access to scores of reviews), in-flight entertainment, Wi-Fi and the availability of power ports at the seat. You can browse flightsearch results not only by lowest prices but also by G-Factor simply by clicking buttons at the top of

. US. Cellular. onthe perfect Galaxy phone for you.

the page. For me, the seat maps con-

Ifyou go What:2013 Van Cliburn

competition winner Vadym Kholodenko at Sunriver Music Festival When:

• Piano Recital, 7:30 p.m. Aug.18 • Mozart's Piano Concerto No. 21 in C Major, 7:30 p.m. Aug. 21

Where:Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 57081 Meadow Drive Gost:Tickets range from $10 for youth tickets to $60

for box and premier seats Contact:www.sunriver music.org or 541-593-1084

"This kind of h elped me to get concerts in Europe," Kholodenko said. "And then I had many competitions in Russia. This competition (the Cliburn) opened the U.S. stages for me." Kholodenko said he's received a list of engagements for this season, and will perform dozens more over the competitors had (an) equal years to come. chance to win. Of course I am George Hanson, Sunriver very proud, very glad (for) this Music Festival's conductor, prize." told The Bulletin that "a comWhen he takes the stage for petition winner is faced with his piano recital at Sunriver a sudden expansion of h i s Resort Great Hall on Aug. 18 schedule, is very often called (see "If you go"), the first of two upon tolearn repertoire very performances at the festival, it quickly and increasehis frewill mark the first time Sun- quency of performances rathriver has hosted a gold-medal er dramatically." winner the same year of their In a sense, the rigors of winning performance. In 2011, participating in c ompetition the festival hosted Zhang Hao- helps prep the artists for the chen, who won gold in 2009. sudden rush of engagements Olga Kern came to the festival that come along in the wake in 2004, after winning the gold of w i n ning, H a nson s aid. "They'reforced to perform a in 2001. Sunriver Music Festival has wide variety of repertoire in a also hosted past silver and very short amount of time." crystal ( t h ird-place) medal Depending on how a conwinners. Pam Beezley, execu- test is structured, "They're tive director, said that over the sometimes asked to learn a past eight years, the festival new work w ithin a c ertain has tightened its relationship number of d ays or w e eks, with the Van Cliburn Foun- without ever having access dation, the nonprofit that or- to someone else's interpretaganizes the competition for tion ... because it was just young pianists. written by someone specifiLast September, the festival cally for that purpose, and signed a letter of intent to host the judges want to see what a the gold medal winner this competitor does with a work for which he had limited time year, Beezley said. "Our audience really apfor preparation." preciates the V a n C l i burn That won't be the case when name and understands the K holodenko performs d u r excellence associated with the ing the season-ending Aug. competition. They also love 21 concert. Kholodenko will up-and-coming young musi- join the 40-member Festival cians," she said. Orchestra for Mozart's Piano A key part of the Cliburn Concerto No. 21 in C Major, Foundation's mission, accord- which he played during the ing t o w w w .cliburn.org, is finals of the Cliburn competiworking with the finalists for tion. Kholodenko's recital on three years after the competi- Aug. 18 will be heavy on Rachtion, arranging concert en- maninov tunes, with w hich gagements such as Kholoden- Kholodenko is already well ko's Sunriver visit to help nur- acquainted. "So it's going to be someture their professional careers. Kholodenko is no stranger thing very much in his hands, to winning, however. He said in his fingers and in his musiafter he won another of those cal brain, so we're looking major competitions, the Sen- forward to him stepping off dai International Music Com- the plane and being ready to petition in 2010, it opened the dive in to a great pair of perdoors to performing around formances — first the recital, Asia. He also took first prize then the concerto with the orat th e 2 0 1 1 I n t ernational chestra," Hanson said. Schubert Competition in Dort— Reporter: 541-383-0349, mund, Germany. djasper@bendbulletin.com

C7

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C8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY

Actors salute those whohelpe them start TV SPOTLIGHT By Jay Bobbin

t

© Zap2it

John T r avolta c e r tainly knows the value of a having a casting director in his corner. If not for the faith a legendary one named Lynn Stalmaster had in his talent, the enduring star might never have won the role of "Sweathog" Vinnie Barbarino in the sitcom "Welcome Back, Kotter" ... which ', ~ »'ti ~", fl.-, set him on a course of fame that exploded soon afterward with the successes of such Submitted photo movies as "Saturday Night Fe- John Lithgow appears in "Casting By," a documentary premiering ver" and "Grease." Travolta is Monday on HBO. among those paying tribute to

Ic -~~

"my beloved Lynn" (as he puts it) and others in the documentary "Casting By," which has its HBO debut Monday. "I wouldn't be here today if it weren't for Lynn and his so believing in me," Travolta recalled for this article. "At age 18, I was up for the movie 'The Last Detail,' in the part Ran-

dy Quaid eventually played. Lynn was just hell-bent to get me cast in that, and he really fought for me, but Randy had an innate essence that was the character. When that didn't work out, Lynn stayed determined to get me established, and the next thing that came up was the pilot for 'Kotter.'" That was in November 1974, and the pilot wasn't shooting in Los Angeles until February. " I got o ff ered m y t h i r d Broadway show, 'The Ritz,' so I was heading back to New

York," Travolta s aid. "My manager, Bob LeMond, got very upset and said, 'You have to make a decision. Are you going to pursue a film career or a stage career?' And I said, 'Well, the theater gives me a weekly salary. Here, I have to wait.'" Enter Stalmaster again. After an appealfrom LeMond for help, Stalmaster enlisted help in turn from his ex-wife Lea, who was casting a horror movie titled "The Devil's Rain." Travolta remembers, "She said, 'I could put him in this tiny part, but I could give him five weeks of employment at $800 a week, because he could also test the makeup and do other things ... and it would keep him on the West Coast.'" Thus, Travolta made the

movie — which, in most of its later DV D i n carnations, gives him starring billing for that "tiny part" alongside Ernest Borgnine, William Shatner and Eddie Albert — then stayed in California and tested for "Welcome Back, Kotter." And the rest, truly, is history. For his p a rt , S t almaster maintains he doesn't like to say he "discovered" anyone, though Shatner, Jon Voight, Richard Dreyfuss, Christopher Reeve and LeVar Burton are among others whose careers he had a major hand in launching. Also for this article, Stalmaster points out that "so many people have contributed" to his success "among my associates,the agents and, of course, the actors." Directed by Tom Donahue, "Casting By" also honors such

other staples of that profession as Juliet Taylor, Ellen Lewis and the late Marion Dougherty. Along with Stalmaster's, those names are as familiar to movie credit hawks as they are to Travolta and the other actors and directors featured in the project. Among them: Robert Redford, Clint Eastwood, Robert De Niro, Al Pacino, Glenn Close, Diane Lane, Jeff Bridges, Bette M i dler, Woody Allen, Martin Scorsese and Oliver Stone. A lso appearing i s J o h n Lithgow, who w orked w ith Travolta w h e n S t a l master cast director Brian De Palma's 1981 thriller "Blow Out." Long based on the East Coast,

Dougherty also played a big role in launching the film career of then-stage actor Lithgow, who notes that "Casting By" charts "her evolution from live television to (the filmed series) 'Naked City' to film. And all the time, she was using that great talent pool of New York theater actors. "She really did change the nature of films, when urban stories came in with directors like Scorsese and De Palma and Sidney Lumet. I worked in theater 80 percent of the time then, and Marion was right there with that Rolodex of the best actors, and boom! There they were. And they were all looking for work in TV, not to mention film, whenever they could get it." Crediting filmmaker Robert Wise ("West Side Story," "The

Gran macas atto a -sittin Dear Abby: I'm a 6 0 - year-old boundaries makes for healthier regrandmother of eight wonder- lationships. Keep in mind that many ful grandchildren, ranging in age grandparents would love to have from 2 to 24. My question is about your "problem." But as you stated, baby-sitting. your problem was in not setting I believe my children think we ground rules from the beginning. OWE them baby-sitting duties. I Because you feel resentful, it's don't mind baby-sittime to have a frank ting once in a while, talk with your chilwhen I feel like it. dren and say that as DEAR But I don't feel like much as the grandABBY it when the parents k ids m a y "need" want to go out and Grandma ti me, Grandma also needs party, or they tell me at the last minute, "little Susie needs Grandma time. And when you do, some Grandma time," or they want be firm— because unless you stand to go to the gym because they don't your ground, nothing will change. want to give up the freedom they had Dear Abby:I'm 62 years old and a before their children came along. widower. My wife passed away in What areyour thoughts onbound- July 2011. It has taken me a while aries for this generation of parents- to get over losing her. I realize how who-want-it-all at the expense of my much she did for me as I have been generation who, back in the day, if learning how to be a house husband a neighbor kid couldn't baby-sit, we without a wife. just stayed home? I know I should My wife told me this was the first have set some rules at the begin- house she lived in that had a dishning, but I'm starting to feel resent- washer. She was so proud of it! I could ful of their expectations. never understand why she would — Wants Some Freedom, wash the dishes before putting them Too,In Minnesota into the dishwasher. Now that I have Dear WantsSome Freedom, Too: to do it myself, I understand why. My There is truth to the saying that question is, is there a detergent that "good fences make good neigh- will actually CLEAN the dishes? bors," and the philosophy applies to Also, do you have any cute readmany circumstances. Setting clear ers who would like to teach an old

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORSUNDAY, AUG. 4, 2013:This yearvibrancy surrounds you, andyou seem to embrace it. Others recognize your presenceand your keen perspectives. Just when people might think that they're sure of your actions and decisions, Stars showthe kind you'll veer off of day you'll have tr a ck. You are like ** * * * D ynamic a cat with nine ** * * P ositive li v es this year. Still, ** * A verage use good sense. ** S o-so If you are single, * Difficult life could become very exciting, as a foreigner or someonequite different could enter the picture. Don't count on this bond being long-term. If you areattached, a trip could changeyour relationship for the better. ARIES is asource of wonder.

man how to clean house? — Fending For Myself Dear Fending: I'm sorry I can't print your name or location because if I did, you might be crushed in the stampede. If you and your late wife were married 20 or 30 years and the dishwasher was already installed in the house when you moved in, it is now practically an antique. Because you have tried several brands of detergentand your dishes aren't

getting clean, you probably need a new dishwasher. (And I do not mean

a cute, young one.) Dear Abby: I am not happy. No matter what I do, I am filled with emptiness and loneliness every minute of every single day. Being near friends and family lifts my spirits, but only for a little while. Then I am reminded once more of my loneliness and emptiness. I feel like I am being consumed by misery, and I don't want to feel like this anymore. Please tell me what to do. — Searching For Happiness

Dear Searching For Happiness: The feelingsyou describe can be symptoms of chronicdepression, which is a treatable illness. That's why I'm urging you to discuss them with a physician. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com

orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE adjustment. What starts out as astructured day easily could end upbeing afree-for-all! Tonight: Your treat.

* ** Keep reaching outto someoneyou enjoy, who reflects your values yet thinks totally differently. Discussions between you often are noteworthy. You respect this person, which is why you arenot as rigid with him or her. Tonight: Plan that longdesired weekendaway.

CANCER (June 21-Joly22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * * Y ou seem to befocus the of the day. Calls will come in from all directions, with people asking whatyou are doing and if you will you join them. Makechoices that fit your schedule andworkfor you. Your ability to flex will emerge. Expect more surprises. Tonight: In the limelight!

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

* ** Be car efulaboutwhatyou say and do. You could be picking up amore subtle message from someone.You mightdecide ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * O pt to spend more time close to to take off suddenly, which would cause othersto wonderwhathappened.W hen home. You could have aproject to get done, or perhaps you just might want to catch up you finally explain, they will understand. Tonight: Letyour imagination lead. on some TV reruns. Afamily member will wantyour attention, too. Don't hesitate to VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) use this time well. Tonight: Inevitably, your ** * * You have a strong sense of spontaneity takes over. direction. Friends will push to haveyou join them for a fun get-together. Others might TAURUS (April20-May20) why youaredodgingthem.A loved ** * * * Y ou might want to get together wonder one could surpriseyou. Goalong with with some friends for a leisurely lunch. An offer that isn't necessarily business-related this person's ideas and plans with ease. Tonight: Not to be found. could come forward and delightyour imagination. Give it some thought, as it will LIBRA (Sept.23-Oot.22) require you to break somewell-established ** * * You seem to be more responsive patterns. Tonight: Talk up astorm. to a friend than you havebeen in awhile. You'll enjoy what occurs between youGEMINI (May21-June20) the fun and laughter. Don't be surprised if a ** * Use logic to keepexpenses down when you are in asituation that requires loved one starts acting in an unpredictable manner in order to getyour attention. spending. Out of the blue, afriend could throw your plans into chaos. Makean Tonight: Think before you leap.

** * Realize what is happening with a child or loved one.Try to accommodate this person; otherwise, you'll find that your plans will be sabotaged. View this person's desire to be around you asflattering, and make it a point to be more flexible. Tonight: At a favorite spot.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * L isten to news more openly, and evaluate what is happening with others. Under the present circumstances, you'll want to isolate yourself. Perhaps you want to read the Sundaypaper in peace. Decide to go along with a loved one's plans. Tonight: Make it easy for you.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * You might be in a position where you'll have to revampyour plans, and perhaps evenaccept an extra responsibility. You could be delighted by aseries of events that occurs out of the blue, which might present an opportunity for more fun. Tonight: Get aheadstart on tomorrow.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) * *** Be playfu and l spontaneous.You even might choose to take a dare without thinking about the ramifications. Your sense of humor will carry you through some high-anxiety moments. You'll discover how much you enjoy being with a key person. Tonight: Take tomorrow off. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

10 a.m. on ESPN, "NASCAR Racing" — The "Tricky Triangle" of Pocono Raceway isthe scene for the second time this seasonas it hosts the GoBowling.com 400. A field including DennyHamlin, Juan Pablo Montoya, BradKeselowski, KyleBusch and JimmieJohnson will take to the 2.5-mile tri-oval that features three distinct low-banked hairpin turns modeledafter three differenttracks.

Sound of Music") as one of the biggest boosters of his own career,Stalmaster also worked on such television classics as "Gunsmoke," "The Untouchables," "Ben Casey," "Hogan's Heroes," "Three's Company," "Roots" and "The Thorn Birds" and many movies with titles that speak for themselves: "In the Heat of the Night," "Harold and M a ude," "Deliverance," "Coming Home," "Superman," "Tootsie" and "The Right Stuff." And that's but a

12p.m. onH C), "X Games" — Four days of skateboarding, motocross, BMXand rally car racing come to aclose today as the more than 200competitors get ready to sayfarewell to Los Angeles — for good. ESPNis reviewing possible host cities for next year's games,which at this writing included Detroit, Chicago, Charlotte, N.C., andAustin, Texas. 5 p.m. on H E3, "NFL Preseason Football" —Though it's only early August, one of the first sure signs of fall is football, which makes its first appearancetonight in Canton, Ohio, with the Pro Football Hall of FameGame. Tony Romo and theDallas Cowboys will kick off the preseasonagainst Ryan Tannehill and the Miami Dolphins.

handful. Briefly an a ctor h i mself, having appeared with John W ayne i n "Flying L e athernecks," Stalmaster soon changed his professional aims as he switched from performing in the 1950s television series "Big Town" to casting it. "Part of it was that I was in love with a lady," he admits. "Not that I necessarily would have made it, but I decided to give up the dream of acting and go into production." The first producers Stalmaster did casting for supported his idea of opening his

8 p.m. on H g), "Secret Millionaire" — In the season premiere, "AnneBeiler: Baltimore, MD," the founder of theAuntie Anne's pretzel chain spends aweek incognito in some of the poorest neighborhoods in Maryland's largest city. Shegets to know several organizations that help the locals, including CaseyCaresFoundation, which aids sick children andtheir families, and MovableFeast, which provides food to those in need.At theend oftheweek,shehas abig surprise for them. 10 p.m. onTNT, "Falling Skies" — In the season finale, the 2nd Mass destroys an important Espheni base,defeating a relentless enemyand reuniting the Masons with lost loved ones. It isn't over yet, however, asmore interstellar players arrive, putting the fate of the survivors in doubt. Noah Wyle, Connor Jessupand Maxim Knight star in "Brazil."

own agency, handling other projects as well as theirs. He believes his brief foray into acting ha s p ai d d i v idends over the years, given what he terms "my empathy for actors,

knowing the pain of coming in on an interview when you don't know how you're going to be received. From the outset, I went out of my way to treat actors and actresses with the dignity they deserve."

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10p.m. on HBO,"The Newsroom" —Maggie (Alison Pill) insists to Rebecca(Rosemarie DeWitt) that she's OK after hertrip to Africa with Gary lChris Chalk). Disappointed in aninterview with Will (Jeff Daniels), anOccupyWall Street protester with aBlack Oplead is reluctant to work with Nealand Jerry lDev Patel, HamishLinklater). Jim lJohn Gallagher) getsheat from Mack lEmily Mortimer) after landing Hallie (GraceGummer) a one-on-one in thenewepisode "UnintendedConsequences." ©zap2tt

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Scoreboard, D2 Swimming, D2 Sports in brief, D3 Golf, D3

MLB, D3-4

Motor sports, D4 College football, D6

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST4, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

WCL BASEBALL

Bend winsat Bellingham, 2-1 BELLINGHAM, Wash. — Bend's Garrett An-

derson allowed just one run over 5% innings as the Bend Elks defeated

the Bellingham Bells 2-1

Oregon embraces'Universi of Nike' image • The newly unveiled Football Performance Center keeps theDucksaheadof the gamein recruiting

ina West CoastLeague

baseball game onSaturday night. Bend (29-18 WCL) scored all the runs it would need in the fifth inning. Cullen O'Dwyer led off the inning with

a single and would eventually come around to score on anerrant pick-off throw by Bells starter Nate Cole. Landon Cray plated the other

run with a single. Anderson gave up seven hits while striking

out one and walking one. Bellingham scored in the sixth inning but

managed no offense

By Greg Bishop

New York Times News Service

EUGENE — The Football Performance Center at the University of Oregon features rugs woven by hand in Nepal, couches made in Italy, and underfoot in the weight room Brazilian hardwood so dense that designers of this opulent palace believe it will not burn. This is Oregon football. There is a barbershop with utensils from Milan. And a duck pond. And a locker room that can be accessed by biometric thumbprints. And chairs upholstered with the same material found in a Ferrari's interior. And walls covered in football leather. Nike football leather, naturally.

The Football Performance Center, which was unveiled publicly this week, is as much country club as football facility, potentially mistaken for a day spa, or an art gallery, or a sports history museum, or a spaceship — and is luxurious enough to make NFL teams jealous. It is, more than anything, a testament to college football's arms race, to the billions of dollars at stake and to the lengths that universities will go to field elite

football programs. The performance centerwas paid for through a d o nation from Ph il Knight, a founder of Nike, an Oregon alum and a longtime benefactor of the university. See Ducks/D6

Cliff Volpe i The New York Times

A locker featuring a drop-down shelf for the helmet and shoulder pads inside the Football Performance Center at the University of Oregon in Eugene. The center, which was unveiled publicly this week, would likely make NFL teams jealous.

the rest of the way.

Cam Booser andDavid Murillo pitched the final two innings to shut the

OLYMPICS

door on Bellingham, allowing no hits and

Rio tries to avoid turmoil in hosting

striking out five. The Elks are a half-

game behind Corvallis (29-17) for the lead in the WCL's South Divi-

sion heading into the final week of the season. Bend and Bellingham

conclude their series today at 3:05 p.m. — Bulletin staff report

MLB

A-Rod, union reach out to MLB

games

NEW YORK — Major

League Baseballand the New York Yankees

turned down requests

By Stephen Wade

Saturday to meet with

The Associated Press

'I

Alex Rodriguez's camp

r

and the union about the embattled star's

expected drug penalty, two people familiar with the talks told The Associated Press.

The overtures were made two days before

Joe Kkoe /The Bulletin

A member of the Runners With Attitude elite mixed team, Adrienne Ritchie of Hillsboro, runs a leg of the Cascade Lakes Relay on the Cascade Lakes Highway while racing Saturday morning west of Bend.

MLB was poised to hand Rodriguez a lengthy

suspension for his part in the Biogenesis case. The two people spoketo the AP on condition of

anonymity because no public statements were authorized.

Rodriguez, meanwhile, was in Trenton, N.J., playing what could be his last game in a while. He drew four straight walks and

scored a run while on a minor league rehabilitation assignment with the Double-A Thunder.

He was scheduled to be off today. The All-Star third

baseman said Friday night the Yankees' tentative plan was for him to join them in Chicago for

Mondaynight'sgame against the White Sox.

Before Rodriguez took the field, his side reached out to the Yankees and union head Michael Weiner contacted MLB Executive Vice President Rob Manfred.

• Sole Brothers takes the 2013 CascadeLakesRelay title over 175other teams

"Normally this would be the highlight of my summer," said Adams, who has been specifically chasing the CLR overall title since he entered the event's inauBy Beau Eastes gural race in 2008. "But this year it's a The Bulletin distant second. I'm getting married next Any other year, winning the Cascade Saturday." Lakes Relay would make Jason Adams' Adams and approximately 2,000 of his summer. temporary best friends participated in The 34-year-old Bend resident cap- the 2013 running of the Cascade Lakes tained his team, Sole Brothers, to the Relay. Made up of 175 running teams overall title at this year's CLR, which and 25 walking squads — walkers and started Friday morning at D i amond the high school running division started Lake inthe Southern Oregon Cascades at Silver Lake and covered 131.9 miles and ended Saturday at Bend's Riverbend — the relay event followed a course that Park. Adams' l2-man squad finished the took participants from Diamond Lake to 216.6-mile relay race in an event-record La Pine via Silver Lake before a scenic 22 hours,38 minutes, 3 seconds, almost — and steep — climb up the Cascade an hour ahead of the coed FootZone Lakes Highway to Mount Bachelor and team that placed second in 23:31:26. eventually downhill to Bend.

"It was pretty easy at the beginning," said Matt Piercy, 18, whose six-man team of former and current Jesuit High

School (Portland) runners won the high school division. "But we didn't sleep much — we didn't bring any pillows or blankets (for the team's van) — and we really had to fight through the last two

legs." Depending on the number of team members, participants ran or w alked three to six legs of the race, the legs ranging from about 3 to 10 miles long. Some legs featured nice, flat and even descending stretches, while others, like the Sparks Lake climb, presented an elevation gain of almost 900 feet over just 4 miles. Competitors also ran (and walked) through the night, dotting back roads around Silver Lake and Fort Rock with bobbing headlamps. SeeRelay/D5

NFL

The Yankeesand MLB said they hadno interest in such talks.

Seven newmembers added to Hall of Fame

There hasn't been any definite word on the

severity of Rodriguez's looming penalty, with speculation ranging from a lifetime ban to a

suspension through the 2014 season. The 38-year-old

By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

Rodriguezhasn't played in the majors this season. — The Associated Press

GOLF

Woods maintains 7-stroke lead Tiger shoots a 68 during Saturday's third round of the Bridgestone Invitational,03

RUNNING

David Richard / rhe Associated Press

Hall of Fame inductee Warren Sapp kisses his bust during the 2013 Pro Football Hall of Fame induction ceremony Saturday in Canton, Ohio.

CANTON, Ohio — Forcefully and emotionally, Cris Carter summed up the 50th induction ceremony for the Pro Football Hall of Fame on Saturday night. The seventh and final i nductee from the Class of 2013, Carter honored dozens of people in his life who were "going into the Hall of Fame with me tonight," as he followed Jonathan Ogden, Dave Robinson, Larry Allen, Bill Parcells, Curley Culp and Warren Sapp in being inducted. More than 120 hall members, a

NFLpreseason Hall of Fame Game, Dallas vs. Miami

• When:Today, 5 p.m. • TV:NBC record, and a crowd of 11,500 was on hand at Fawcett Stadium for the golden anniversary celebration of the shrine. "I appreciatethe process you have to go through to get to be a Hall of Famer," Carter said. "To be able to join these men on this stage in football heaven is the greatest day of my life." SeeHall /D5

RIO DE JANEIRO — Brazil's World Cup soccer tournament starts in just over 10 months, and the three-year countdown for the Rio de Janeiro Summer Olympics is starting to roll. This should be a great moment for Brazil and for Rio, the city at the center of the festivities. Yet fierce protests in June at the Confederations Cup, a warm-up for the World Cup, and a chaotic visit to Rio last month by Pope Francis have some questioning if Brazil — and a city largely known for beach life and sambacan buckle down and pull off two of sports' mega-events. Rio's main newspaper, 0 Globo, raised the issue in an editorial during the pope's visit, which was plagued by massive traffic jams, power outages and an overloaded subway system. The week kicked off when the pontiff's motorcade made a wrong turn, his car swarmed over by thousands of faithful and security agents were left

chasing him helplessly. "Errors with the pope's arrival and the breakdown of the subway ... reinforce suspicions about the country's ability to be a good host," the

newspaper said. Rio Mayor Eduardo Paes termed the organization for the pope's visit "closer to zero than 10," though he offered a higher grade as the pope departed. The country is spending about $13.3 billion of largely public money for the World Cup. The flash point for protesters has been 12 new or remodeled stadiums. FIFA, soccer's world governing body, required only eight stadiums. Olympicsorganizers have yet to announce their

budgets, but public spending could be similar to the soccer tournament — or higher. Leo Gryner, chief operating officer of the Rio organizing committee, told The Associated Press that he expects the capital budget — a mix of public and private money

aimed at building supporting infrastructure — could be 35 percent above the $11.6 billion listed in the original bid. SeeRio/D5


D2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

COREBOARD MaryCarroll, 41:46. 45-49 — I, ElizabethWatkins, 22:08. 2, Stephanie Wahab,22:26. 3, WendyVanDeSompele, 23:18. CascadeLakesSwimSeries 4 Dorothy Bothweff,26:38 5, Karen Daniels, Friday andSaturday COMA,27:04.6,Kim Young,COMA, 28:23.7, (COMA=Central OregonMasters swimmers) Sally Pressler,COMA,35:30. 8, MaryAnnAhmed, 3908 9, KarenO'Brien,3937.10, LeeChamber3,000 meters lain, 41:00. Category I Suits 50-54 — 1,KendraWheeler, 21:49. 2, KrisDenney, Women COMA,2227.3,AnnGoodman,28:06.4,Debbie Ages25-29—1,Annie Muske-Dukes-Driggs, COMA Pappa,COMA,28:53. 1hour, 7minutes20 seconds. 55-59 — 1 BrendaWilks, 26:47. 2, PaulaMoores, 30-34— I,AmyJohnson,COMA,44:20.2,Lindsay 29:59. 3,ConnieShuman,COMA,35:28. Ergenekan, 1:05.47. 35-39 — 1, 1WendyMcGrane, 49:07. 2, Shannon 60-64— 1,Mary AnneRoyle,26:45.2,Madeleine Holmberg,COMA, 2655. 3,Jill Wrighy, 30:24.4, Keegan, 50:12 3,Anicia Criscione,51:29. AnneThomas, 32:57. 40-44 — 1,Julie Himstreet,47:00. 2,Gilian Salton, Men COMA,51:13. 3, Cheryl Morgen,COMA, 53:33. 4, Marisa Frieder,1:01:25. 5, ShannonSinger, 18-24 — 1,Travis Smith, COMA, 21:34. 30-34 — 1,Aaron Rodriguez,COMA,21:03. 2, PatI:01;27. rick Lee, 21:27. 3,Brett Crandaff,COMA, 21:30. 45-49 — 1,ElizabethWatkins, 44.31.2, Wendy Van35-39 — 1,ToddLantry, 22:17. 2, Travis Davidson, DeSompele46: , 50. 50-54 — I, KendraWheeler, 45:07. 2, Kris Denney, 26.10. 3,JamesDahl, 30:03. 40-44 1, Can Ergenekan,20:59. 2,AndrewSinger, COMA,45:13.3,AnnGoodman,58:44. 55-59— 1,PaulaMoores,58:24.2,ConnieShuman, COMA,26:47. 3, Chris Sullivan, 26:54. 4, Paul Duffield,31:04. COMA,1:1534. 45-49 — 1,RobHigley, COMA, 22:37. 2, TimurKi60-64 — I, MaryAnneRoyle, 55:09. 2, Jill Wright, 1:01:18. ykioglu,24:14.3, ShaunOrchard, 24:58. 50-54 — 1, MikeCarr, 21:32. 2 Patrick Affender, Men 30-34 — 1,AaronRodrrguez, COMA, 44.02. 2, Brett 21:34. 3,RonThompson, COMA, 25:50.4, Robrn Bragg,29:46. Cranda ff ,COMA,44:24. 35-39 — 1, ToddLantry, 47:12. 2, JamesDahl, 55-59 1, Keith Dow,2429. 2, Michael Douglas, COMA,27:02. 3, Mark Fairlee, 27:17. 4, Craig 1:01;04. 40-44 — I, CanErgenekan, 4315. 2, Ari Halpem, Mohler,31:12.5,Walter Carter,COMA, 33:06. 60-64 — 1,MikeTennant, COMA, 23:14. 2, Robert 1:04:01. 3,PaulDuffield,1.04:16. 45-49 1 Rob Higley,COMA,47:54. 2, Timur KiRichardson, COMA,25:56. 3, Kermit Yensen, COMA,27:26.4,JosephTennant,27:49.5,Steve ykioglu,49:03. 50-54 — 1, MikeCarr, 44.24. 2, Patrick Affender, Mann, COMA,28:25.6,Randy Sargent,COMA, 34.51. 44:37. 3, DougAsbury, 45:44. 4, Robin Bragg, 65 69 1,Steve Johnson,2336.2,DanielGray, 1:01:23. 32:41. 3,HankMcCurdy,36:39. 55-59 — 1, Keith Dow, 51:56. 2, Craig Mohler, 70-74 — 1,RalphMohr, COMA, 26:15. 1:03:09. 3,Walter Carter, COMA,1:09.46. 60-64 — 1, RobertRichardson,COMA,5158. 2, Category II Suits Kermit Yensen,COMA,53:20. 3, Steve Mann, Women 18-24 — 1,Claire Michel,20:52. COMA, 58.27. 25-29 — 1, Em i l y Schm itt, 23:09 65 69 1Daniel Gray,1:08:33 40-44 — 1,ShannonSinger, 28:15 70-74 — 1,RaphMohr, COMA,54:07. 45-49— 1,MaureenMauer,COMA,24:36.2,Karen Category II Suits Women Allen ,COMA,24:54.3,Susan Gorman,COMA, 25-29 —1,HeatherJackson,44:00 2, Emily Schmitt, 28.16. 4,JudithLeahy,28.29. 47:33. 50-54 1, Lisa Nirell, 26:56 2, Mary Molony, 40-44 — 1, KathyFarrell Guizar,46:27 2 Cynthia COMA,27:11. Smidt, COMA, 53:27. 3, Jennifer Woodruff, 55-59 — 1,DebDouglas, COM A61,27:16. 2, Susan 1:08;57. White, 34:39. 45-49— 1,Kim Young,COMA,53.38.2,Judith 65-69 — 1,JudyZiemer, COMA,33:18. Men Leahy, 58:26.3,SandraSchmidt,COMA,58:39. 50-54 — 1, Lisa Nireff, 56:02 2, Mary Molony, 18-24 — I,PeterTennant, 24:58. 40-44 — 1,ChristianTujo, 21:28. COMA, 56:07. 60-64 — 1,Madeleine Holmberg, COMA, 52:11. 45-49 1, Kreg Lindberg,2457. 2, StevenSloop, Men COMA,26:52.3, Cornelius Peeples,30:10. 40-44 — I, ChristianTuio, 44:36. 2, AndrewSinger, 50-54 — 1,Eric Steinhauff,21:36. 55-59 — 1,WiliamKerns, 2627.2, MichaelBingle, COMA, 52.37. 45-49 — 1,GraeOrchard, 44:40. 2, ShaunOrchard, 28:14. 3,MarkLane,COMA, 30:01. 60-64 — 1,WiliamPenn, 23:33.2, MichaelCarew, 45:12. 3,CorneliusPeeples,1:07:43. 50-54— 1,RonThompson,COMA,44:28.2,Eric COMA,23:46.3,MattHenderson,COMA,24:40. Steinhauff, 45:11. 3, Karl Baldessari,1:03:28. 4,JohnHammarley,COMA,30.00. 55-59 — 1,MarkFairlee, 49:10 2, MichaelDougas, 70-74 1, JohnSpence,COMA, 26:33 80-84 — I, LewHollander,COMA,38:10. COMA,52:20.3,MichaelBingle,58:09. 60-64 — 1,WiliamPenn,43:10. 2, MichaelCarew, COMA,4825.3,MattHenderson,COMA,50:35

S WIMM I N G

500 meters Category I Suits

Women

18-24— 1,AmyTennant,8minutes,36seconds. 25-29 — 1,Rachel Hinze,10:03. 30-34 1, KellyRee ves,9:14 2, LindsayErgenekan, 9:23. 3,LindseyKiesz,COMA,10:02. 35-39 — 1, WendyMcGrane,7:32. 2, Shannon Keegan ,07:35.3,AniciaCriscione,08:06. 40-44 — 1,KathyFarrell Guizar,0720.2, Julie Himstreet,7:36.3,Gilian Salton, COMA,7:45. 4,Cynthia Smidt,COMA, 8.03.5, Tori Eisenbeis, COMA, 8:10. 6,MarisaFrieder,9:01. 45-49 — I, ElizabethWatkins, 7:11.2, WendyKVanDeSompele07:31. , 3, DorothyBothweff,8.18. 4, Karen Daniels,COMA,8:37.5,Kim Young,COMA, 9:01. 6,MaryAnnAhmed, 11:33. 50-54 — 1, Kris Denney,COMA, 7:12. 2, Kendra Wheeler,714. 3,AnnGoodman, 8.44. 4, Debbie Pappa,COMA,8:55 55-59— I,Paula Moores,9:22.2,ConnieShuman, COMA,11.32. 60 64 1, MadeleineHolmberg, COMA,836 2 Mary Anne Royle, 08:42. 3, Jiff Wright, 09:41.4, AnneThomas,10:10. Men 18-24 — 1,TravisSmith, COMA,6:57 30-34 — I, Aaron Rodriguez, COMA, 0632. 2, Brett Cranda ff ,COMA,6:48. 35-39 1, Todd Lantry,07:04.2, TravisDavidson, 7:52. 3,JamesDahl, 08:54. 40-44 — 1,CanErgenekan, 6:44. 2, Chris Sullivan, 8:02. 3, AndrewSinger, COMA,08:13. 4, Paul Duffield,9:37. 45-49 — 1,TimurKiykioglu, 7:28. 2,GraeOrchard, 749. 3, ShaunOrchard, 7:54. 4, StevenSloop, COMA, 9:14. 50-54— I,Greg Hoff es 6:29.2,Mike Carr,6:49. 3, Patrick Affender, 7:00. 4, EricSteinhauff, 7:47. 5, RonThom pson, COMA, 8:22. 6, JanVoeger, COMA, 9:11. 7, RobinBragg, 10:07. 55-59 — 1,KeithDow,07:54. 2, MarkFairlee, 8:42. 3, MichaelDouglas,COMA, 8:50.4, Craig Mohler, 8:59. 5,WalterCarter, COMA,11:06. 60-64 — I, Mike Tennant,COMA,7:19. 2, Steve Mann, COMA,7:53.3,RobertRichardson,COMA, 7:59. 4,KermitYensen,COMA,0831.5,Joseph Tennant,8:50. 6,Randy Sargent,COMA,11:02. 65-69 — 1,SteveJohnson, 7:26. 70-74 — 1,RalphMohr,COMA,8:41. Category II Suits Women 35-39 — 1,TiffanyWhite, 8.26. 40-44 1, ShannonSinger,8:58 45-49 — 1,MaureenMauer, COMA, 7:36. 2, Judith Leahy,8:29. 50-54 — 1,Lisa Nireff,8:21. 2,MaryMolony,COMA, 8:24. 55-59 — 1,SusanWhite 10:23. 65-69 — 1, Judy Zfemer, COMA,10:23. Men 18-24 — 1,PeterTennant, 8:12. 40-44 — 1,ChristianTujo,6:34. 45-49 —1, Cornelius Peeples, 9:40. 55-59 — 1, Mark l.ane,COMA,9:08 2, Michael Bingle,9:14. 60-64— 1,MichaelCarew,COMA,7:35.2,John Hammarley, COMA,09:08 70-74 —1,JohnSpence, COMA,8 06.2,John Crawford, COMA, 10:16. 1,500 meters Category I Suits Women 18-24 —1,HannahCutts, 20minutes, 41seconds. 2, AmyTennant, 27:53. 25-29 — 1,Rachel Hinze,34.06. 30-34 1, KelseyHolmberg,21 18.2, AmyJohnson, COMA,21:38.3,Kelly Reeves,28:51.4,Lindsay Ergenekan, 30:38. 5,LindseyKiesz,COMA, 32:45. 35-39 — 1, WendyMcGrane, 24:15, 2, Shannon Keegan,24:23. 3, Anicia Criscione,25:12. 4, Tiffany White, 27:14. 5, LeonoreFaulds, 34:38. 40-44 — 1,Julie Himstreet,23.44. 2, KathyFarrell Guizar,24:05. 3,Gillian Salton, COMA,24:21. 4, Tori Eisenbeis,CDMA,25:27. 5, CynthiaSmidt, COMA,25.46.6,Bethany Graham,27.09.7,Andrea Simpson,27:57. 8, MarisaFrieder,29:18. 9,

BASEBALL WCL WESTCOAST LEAGUE

Leaguestandings Norlh Division Wenatchee AppleSox WallaWallaSweets Beffingham Bels VictoriaHarbourCats Kelowna Falcons South Division CorvaffisKnights BendElks MedfordRogues KlamathFagsGems CowlitzBlackBears KitsapBlueJackets

Saturday'sGames Cowlitz6, Medford1

W 25 24 25 20 17

L 22 22 24 26 29

W

L

29 29

17 18

27 24 22 16

23 22 25 30

KlamathFaiis9, Kitsap2 WallaWalla1,Victoria0 Bend 2,BelinghamI Corvaff is3,Kelowna2

Today's Games Bend atBeffingham,3:05p.m. Kitsap atKlamathFals, 5:05p.m. Medfordat Cowlitz,5:05p.m. Victoria atWalaWala, 5:05p.m. Kelowna at Corvaffis, 5:05p.m.

GOLF LPGA Tour Women's British Open Saturday At The OldCourse St. Andrews, Scotland Purse: $2.75million Yardage: 6,672; Par:72 Partial Third Round Playsuspended byhigh wind;scheduledto resume10:15p.m. PDTSaturday a-amateur Cristie Kerr 71-74-75—220 a-LydiaKo 69-76-75 —220 MineaBlomqvfst 71-74-76—221 ShanshanFeng 69-76-76—221 GwladysNocera 74-71-78 —223 MoriyaJutanugarn 72-73-79 —224 Mika Miyazato 74-71-80 —225 Moira Dunn 71-74-81—226 RikakoMorita

Leaderboard

Na YeonChoi Miki Saiki

MorganPressel Suzann Petersen NrcoleCastrale Jee Young Lee MikaelaParmlid

EasternConference

W L T P t sGF GA NewYork 1 1 7 5 3 8 36 29 S porting KansasCity 10 7 6 3 6 33 24 Montreal 1 0 6 5 3 5 33 32 Philadelphia 9 7 7 34 34 32 Houston 9 6 6 33 26 21 NewEngland 8 7 6 30 27 19 Chicago 8 9 4 2 8 27 31 Columbus 6 11 5 2 3 25 30 TorontoFC 3 10 8 1 7 19 29 D.C. 3 15 4 1 3 13 36 Western Conference W L T P t sGF GA RealSaltLake 1 1 7 5 38 38 26 Portland 8 3 1 1 35 32 21 9 7 8 35 30 26 Colorado Vancouver 9 7 6 33 34 30 Los Angele s 10 9 3 33 32 27 FC Dailas 8 6 8 3 2 27 30 Seattle 9 7 4 31 27 22 SanJose 8 9 6 30 25 33 ChivasUSA 4 13 5 1 7 19 39 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.

Saturday'sGames

NewYork3, Sporting KansasCity 2 D.C. United3, Montreal1 Chicago2, Philadelphia1 Colorado2, RealSalt Lake2,tie Houston3, Columbus1 SanJose2, Chivas USA0 Seattle FC 3, FCDallas0 Port and1,Vancouver1,tie Today's Game Toronto FC atNewEngland,4:30p.m.

thru thru thru thru thru thru thru

WGC Saturday At FirestoneCountry Club(South Course) Akron, Ohio Purse: $8.75million Yardage: 7,400;Par:70 Third Round TigerWoods 66-61-68 —195 HenrikStenson 65-70-67 —202 JasonDufner 67-69-67 —203 LukeDonald 67 69 68 204 Biff Haas 67-68-69—204 Chris Wood 66-68-70—204 MiguelAngelJimenez 71-69-65—205 Keegan Bradley 66-68-71 —205 AdamScott 73 68 66 207 ZachJohnson 69-70-68—207 SteveStricker 71-67-70—208 RickieFowler 67-71-70—208 RichardSterne 70-68-70—208 JohnMerrick 72-66-70—208 BubbaWatson 67-69-72—208 Jim Furyk 67-69-72—208 Phil Mickelson 72-71-67—210 lan Poulter 69-72-69 210 69-72-69—210 JustinRose Martin Kaym er 74-67-69—210 RoryMcffroy 70-71-69—210 RyanMoore 66-74-70—210 HidekiMatsuyama 72 68-70 210 72-68-70—210 AngelCabrera JamieDonaldson 70-69-71—210 Harris English 70-68-72—210 69-68-73—210 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 70-72-70—212 PeterHanson 72-71-69 —212 Matt Kuchar 70-74-68 —212 GonzaloFernandez-Castano 69-72-71 —212 Paul Lawrie 71-73 68 21 2 Bo VanPelt 70-70-72 —212 Francesco Molinari 64-75-73 —212 WebbSimpson 74-74-64—212 Charl Schwartzel 72-70-71—213 BrandtSnedeker 71-71-71 21 3 Graeme McDoweg 71-71-71 —213 LeeWestwood 71-72-70 —213 ErnieEls 72-71-70—213 MichaelThompson 73-70-70 —213 BooWeekley 71-72-70 —213 Nick Watney 70-70-73 —213 Pau Casey 73-69-72 —214 ThorbjornOlesen 73-69-73 —215 RichieRamsay 71-70-74—215 MatteoManassero 70-75-70 —215 BrandenGrace 74-74-67 —215 Stephe nGaff acher 72-70-74 —216 NicolasColsaerts 72-69-75 —216 RussellHenley 72-69-75 216 DustinJohnson Sang-MoonBae 73-73-70—216 72-70-75—217 BrianGay D.A. Points DavidLynn

SOCCER

MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT

-10 -9 -8 -7 -7 -7 -6

World Golf Champi Bridgestone Invita

SergioGarcia Carl Pettersson JonasBlfxt KenDuke JasonDay Martin Laird ShaneLowry Friday's Summary Mikko ff onen SatoshiKodaira Scott Piercy Elks 2, Bells1 Billy Horschel DerekErnst Bend 000 020 000 — 2 4 1 Bellingbam 0 0 0 001 000 — 1 9 2 KevinStreelman Gainey Anderson,Jordan(6), Booser(8), Munffo(9) and Tommy Rumford Newton.Cole,Paulson(8)andBailey. W—Anderson. Brett Toru Tani guchi L— Cole.2B—Bend: Gi I. DanielPopovic JacoVanZyl

MLS

70-75-86 231

73-69-75—217 71-73-73—217 71-76-70 —217 72-73-73 —218 70-75-73 —218 70-75-73—218 74-72-72—218 77-70-71 —218 72-76-70 —218 73-73-73 —219 70-74-76—220 68-77-75 220 74-74-72—220 73-76-71 —220 76-73-71—220 74-71-76—221 76-74-72 222 75-73-79—227 79-77-76—232 73-82-78—233

PGA Tour Reno-TahoeOpen Saturday At MontreuxGolf B Country Club Reno, Nev. Purse: $3 million Yardage: 7,472; Par72 Third Round Note: Scoring is bythe Modified Stableford system; DoubleEagle: 8points; Eagle: 5 points; Birdie: 2 points; Par: 0 point; Bogey: -1 points; DoubleBogeyor worse: (-3) points. GaryWoodland 14 7 16—37 Brendan Steee 5 8 17 — 30 David Mathis

AndresRomero CharlieWi DickyPride RorySabbatini RussellKnox Will Claxton TomGigis BrianHarman Seung-YulNoh MarcTurnesa James Driscoll BudCauley RobertStreb StuartAppleby Justin Bogi RobertKarlsson Matt Bettencourt PeterTomasulo Chris DiMarco BrandtJobe Thomas Aiken Brad Fritsch BrendonTodd

Vaughn Taylor

MichaelBradley

JohnRoffins

10 7 12 — 29 8 14 5—27 4 15 6 — 25 5 6 1 3 24 3 12 8 — 23 4 8 10 — 22 85 9 — 22 6 10 6—22 5 13 4 2 2 3 4 14 — 21 -4 13 12 — 21 14 2 5 — 21 10 7 4 — 21 7 10 4 — 21 12 7 2 — 21 10 -1 11—20 5 5 10 — 20 6 5 9 20 38 9 — 20 68 6 — 20 88 4 — 20 2 7 10 — 19 -1 10 10—19 74 8 — 19 39 7 — 19 5 8 6 — 19 0 8 10 — 18

RichardH.Lee DavidToms GregChalmers JonathanByrd TrevorImmelman Justin Hicks LukeList JohnsonWagner JoshTeater Colt Knost SteveLeBrun Davisl.ove ffl DeanWilson RodPampling Chris Riley CamiloViffegas GlenDay NathanGreen WoodyAustin Jeff Gove MarkWilson BenCrane JamesHahn Scott Langley RobertGamez Skip Kendaff KevinStadler BenKohles RickyBarnes BobbyGates WesShort, Jr. Jim Herma n TedPotter,Jr. Scott McCarron JoeySnyderffl DavidDuval BrianStuard Chris Williams Ryuji Imada TagRidings HeathSlocum

6 5 7 — 18 2 15 1 1 8 13 5 0 — 18 2 4 11 — 17 10 -2 9 — 17 -2 11 8 — 17 0 15 2 — 17 4 11 2 — 17 15 0 2 — 17 12 6 -1 — 17 63 7 — 16 2 12 2 — 16 10 4 2 — 16 2 17 -3 — 16 33 9 — 15 1 6 8 15 -3 12 6 — 15 7 4 4 — 15 75 3 — 15 2 5 7 — 14 9 -1 6 — 14 3 7 4 — 14 7 5 2 — 14 4 2 7 — 13 52 6 — 13 7 4 2 — 13 94 0 — 13 45 3 — 12 9 -1 2 — 10 6 3 1 10 -2 8 3 —9 4 5 0— 9 7 2 0— 9 8 1 0— 9 2 10 -3 9 1 5 2— 8 1 6 1— 8 9 6 -8 —7 -1 —6 3 4 5 7 -6 —6 4 3 -2 —5

Champions Tour 3M Champion ship Saturday At TPCTwinCities

Blaine, Minn. Purse: $1.75million Yardage: 7,114; Par:72 SecondRound TomPerniceJr. 66-65 — 131 TomKite 68-65 133 Jay DonBlake 68-66—134 Rod Spittle

68-66 — 134 65-69 — 134 71-64 — 135 66-69 135 66-69—135 64-71—135 70-66 — 136 67-69—136 66-70 — 136 65-71 — 136 71-66 — 137 69-68 — 137 70-67 — 137 69-68 — 137 68-69 — 137 68-69 — 137 68-69 — 137 73-65 138 72-66—138 72-66—138 71-67 — 138 71-67 — 138 69-69 138 69-69—138 69-69 — 138 68-70 — 138 66-72 — 138 72-67 — 139 72-67 — 139 71-68 — 139 71-68 — 139 71 68 139 69-70 — 139 68-71 — 139 72-68 — 140 71-69 — 140 71 69 140 70-70 — 140 70-70 — 140 69-71 — 140 69-71 — 140 68-72 — 140 71-70 — 141 72-69 — 141 71-70 — 141 71-70 — 141 70-71 — 141 70-71—141 70-71 — 141 67-74 — 141 74 68 142 73-69 — 142 71-71 — 142 75-68 — 143 72-71 — 143

CoreyPavin Kirk Triplett John Riegger Bart Bryant MarkWiebe GeneSauers Colin Montgomerie Jeff Brehaut KennyPerry Mark McNulty

Jay Haas BobbyClampet Jim Carter RoccoMediate John Cook MikeGoodes ChienSoonLu DavidEger CraigStadler LarryNelson Biff Glasson Jeff Sluman LorenRoberts TomLehman SteveElkington PeterSenior Jeff Hart BradBryant FredFunk DavidFrost John Harris MarkCalcavecchia Mark Bucek GaryHaffberg Larry Mize EstebanToledo WayneLevr DuffyWaldorf RussCochran BrianHenninger Kohkildoki Bob Gilder StevePate Mark Mouland Jim Thorpe DonPooey Gil Morgan ScottSimpson HalSutton BruceVaughan SteveLowery Willie Wood JoelEdwards BlaineMcCaffister BobTway

72-71 143

76-69—145 71-74 — 145 69-76 — 145 75-71 — 146 72-74 — 146 73-73 — 146 77-70 — 147 73-74 — 147

NrckPrice TomPurtzer RogerChapman Hale Irwin GeneJones Johnlnman DanForsm an DonBerry BradFaxon JoeySindelar Jim Rutledge Mark Brooks RonnieBlack TomJenkins BobbyWadkins Joe Daley DanaQuigley Rick Fehr JohnHuston DavidPoda s Andrew Magee Jim Sorenson

73-74 147 72-75—147

70-77 — 147 70-77 — 147 72-76 — 148 72-76 148 71-77 — 148 74-75 — 149 73-76 — 149 74-76 — 150 75-77 — 152 78-78 — 156 81-78 — 159 87-84 — 171

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT

Today's Game Miamivs.Dallasat Canton, 5p.m. ThursdayrsGames BaltimoreatTampaBay,4:30p.m. Washin gtonatTennessee,5pm. 0incinnati atAtlanta,5 p.m. St. Louisat Cleveland,5p.m. DenveratSanFrancisco,6 p.m. Seattle atSanDiego,7 p.m.

Friday's Games

N.Y.JetsatDetroit, 4:30p.m. Miami atJacksonvile, 4.30p.m.

NewEnglandat Philadelphia, 4:30p.m. Houstonat Minnesota,5 p.m. KansasCityatNewDrleans, 5 p.m. Arizonaat GreenBay,5 p.m. ChicagoatCarolina, 5p.m. Dallas atOakland, 7 p.m.

BASKETBALL WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PDT

Eastern Conference Chicago Atlanta

Indiana Washington NewYork Connecticut Minnesota Los Angeles Phoenix Seattle

Tulsa SanAntonio

W 13 11 9 9 8 6

L 6 6 10 11 12 12

Pct GB .684 .647 1 .474 4

W 15 12 10 8 7 6

L 3 7 10 10 14 13

Pct GB .833

Western Conference

450 41/2

400 5

1/2

.333 6'/z

.632 3'/z .500 6 .444 7 333 9 1/2 .316 9'/z

Saturday'sGames

Connecticut88, NewYork66 Indiana79, Chicago58 Phoenix82,Atlanta 76

Today'sGames

Los Angeleat s Washrngton, I p.m. Tulsa atSanAntonio 1:30p.m. Seattle atMinnesota,4p.m.

TENNIS Professional Citi Open Saturday At William H.G. FitzGeraldTennis Center Washington Purse: Men,$1.55million (WT500); Women, $235,000 (Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals John Isner(8), UnitedStates, def.Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, 6 (7), 7 6-3,6-4. JuanMartin delPotro(1), Argentina,def. Tommy Haas(3), Germany,7-6(4), 6-3. Women Semifinals AndreaPetkovic, Germany, def. Alize Cornet(4), France,7-5,6-3. Magdalena Rybarikova(7), Slovakia,def.Ekaterina Makarova (3), Russia, 6-2, 6-0. SouthernCalifornia Open Saturday At La CostaResort andSpa Carlsbad, Calif. Purse: $795,707(Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals VictoriaAzarenka(1), Belarus, vs.AnaIvanovic(7), Serbia,6-0,4-6, 6-3. SamanthaStosur(5), Australia, def.Virginie Razzano,France,7-6(2),6-3.

10. (16)JamesJakes, i-londa,122.833. 11. (55)TrrstanVautrer, Honda,122 536 12. (5)E.J.Viso, Chevrolet,122.409. 13. (27)JamesHinchcliffe, Chevrolet,122.755. 14. (7)SebastienBourdais, Chevrolet,122.818. 15. (3)HelioCastroneves,Chevrolet,122.74. 16.(14)Takum aSato, Honda,122.794. 17. (18)JamesDavison, Honda, 122.636. 18 (4) OriolServiaChevrolet 122771 19. (67)JosefNewgarden, Honda,122.176. 20. (11)TonyKanaan, Chevrolet, 122.692. 21 (6) SebastianSaavedra Chevrolet 121164 22. (15)GrahamRahal, Honda,122.421. 23. (20) EdCarpenter, Chevrolet, 120.586. 24. (98)LucaFilippi, Honda,121.551.

NHRA NATIONALHOT ROD ASSOCIATION Northwest Nationals Pairings

Saturday At Pacific Raceways Kent, Wash. Pairings based onresults in puattfying, which ended Saturday.DNQslisted belowpairings. Top Fuel 1. Shawn Langdon, 3.765seconds,320.58 mphvs. 16.Tro yBuff ,3910,30405.2 DavidGrubnic,3765, 317.57vs. 15.BrandonBemstein, 3.884, 313.51.3. Tony Schum acher, 3.768, 319.29vs. 14 TJ. Zfzzo, 3851,31719 4 KhalidalBaooshi,3781,32036vs. 13 BrittanyForce,3.846, 297.81. 5. MorganLucas, 3.790, 320.51vs. 12. DougKalitta, 3.837,312.64. 6. AntronBrown,3.799,315.42vs. 11.BobVandergriff, 3835,31344.7. ClayMiffican,3811,31690vs.10. TommyJohnsonJr., 3.833,311.41. 8.SteveTorrence, 3.812,319.07vs.9 SpencerMassey,3.813, 320.13. FunnyCar 1. JackBeckman, DodgeCharger, 4.049, 303.64 vs.16 Johnny Gray,Charger,4.719,175.82. 2. Robert Hight ,Ford Mustang,4.056,307.09vs 15.JohnHale, Chevy Impala,4.539,263.56.3.DelWorsham,Toyota Camry, 4065,303.84vs. 14.CruzPedregon, Camry, 4.218, 284.75.4. MattHagan,Charger, 4.067,303.78 vs.13. Todd Lesenko, Charger, 4149,291.76. 5. John Force,Mustang,4.072,304.32vs. 12.PaulLee,Charger, 4.113,294.69.6.BobTascaff l,Mustang,4077, 306.33vs.11.TonyPedregon,Camry,4.105, 293.03. 7. TimWrlkerson,Mustang,4.083,302.35vs. 10.Jeff Arend, Charger,4.100, 307.93. 8. CourtneyForce, Mustang,4.085, 304.74vs. 9. Alexis DeJoria, Camry, 4.099, 297.88. Pro Stock 1 Mike Edwards,ChevyCamaro, 6

DEALS

Kitzbuehel Cup Saturday At Mercedes-BenzSportpark Kitzbuehel Kitzbuehel, Austria Purse: $621,000(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Championship

MarcelGranoffers(8), Spain, def.JuanMonaco (2), Argentina,0-6,7-6(3), 6-4.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup GoBowlign.com 400 After Friday puatifying; racetoday At PoconoRaceway Long Pond, Pa. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number inparentheses) 1. (48)JimmieJohnson Chevrolet 180654 2. (18)KyleBusch, Toyota, 180.639. 3. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford, 180.18. 4 (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 180.004. 5 (78) KurtBuschChevrolet 179695 6. (22)JoeyLogano, Ford,179.601. 7. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,179.533. 8 (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford,179.329 9. (11)DennyHamlrn, Toyota, 179.144 10. (43)AricAlmirola,Ford,179.094. 11. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,178.937. 12. (1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet,178848 13. (31)JeffBurton,Chevrolet, 178.667. 14. (29)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,178.508. 15. (51) A JAffmendinger, Chevrolet,178.501. 16. (15)Clint Bowyer,Toyota,178.409 17. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,178.264. 18. (5)KaseyKahne,Chevrolet,178.26. 19. (42)JuanPablo Montoya,Chevrolet, 178.056. 20. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet, 178031. 21. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet, 177.982. 22. (24)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,177.658. 23. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,177.592. 24. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,177.508. 25. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,177.441. 26. (56)MartinTruexJr.,Toyota,177.239. 27. (98)MichaelMcDoweff, Ford,177.221. 28. (55)MarkMartin, Toyota,176991. 29. (13)CaseyMears, Ford, 176.942. 30. (34)DavidRagan,Ford,176.838. 31. (30)DavidStremme,Toyota,176.821. 32. (7)DaveBaney, Chevroet,176.267. 33. (47)BobbyLabonte,Toyota,176.098. 34. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,175.86. 35. (83)DavidReutimann, Toyota,175.743. 36. (36)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet,175.179. 37. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,Owner Points. 38. (40)LandonCassiff, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (87)JoeNemechek,Toyota, Dwner Points. 40. (35)JoshWise,Ford, Owner Points. 41. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,OwnerPoints. 42. (19)AlexKennedy, Toyota Owner Points. 43. (33)TonyRaines, Chevrolet, OwnerPoints.

FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS—SrgnedWRTerrell Sinkfield. CHICAGO BEARS—SignedTELeonardPopetoa one-yearcontract. WaivedTEBrodyEldridge CLEVELANDBROWNS — Re-signed OLDominic Alford.ReleasedLBAdrianMoten. KANSAS CITYCHIEFS Signed OLRokevious Watkins.ReleasedOT MikeTepper. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS — Released OLElvis FisherandWRLavasierTuinei.

FISH COUNT

IndyCar Honda Indy200 After Saturday puatifying; race today At Mid-Ohio SportsCarCourse Lexington, Ohio Lap length: 2.258miles (Car number inparentheses) All cars Dallara chassis 1.(1) Ryan Hunter-Reay,Chevrolet, 124.385mph. 2 (12) Will Power, Chevrolet, 124.036. 3.(9) ScottDixon,Honda,123.716. 4.(25) Marco Andretti, Chevrolet,123.432. 5.(83) CharlieKimball, Honda,122.345. 6 (10) DarioFranchitti, Honda,122.081. 7. (19)JustrnWilson,Honda,123.275. 8. (77)SimonPagenaud,Honda,123.273. 9. (78)SimonadeSilvestro, Chevrolet, 123.234.

Upstream daily movementofadultchinook, jackchinook,steelheadandwild steeheadatselectedColumbia RiverdamslastupdatedonFriday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsff hd Bonneville 55 6 117 3 , 503 1,799 T he Daffes 31 7 65 1,5 9 0 89 4 John Day 31 0 73 960 519 M cNary 5 52 114 1, 332 72 8 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook,

jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected Co umbiRi aver damslast updatedonFriday

Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 177,454 60,186 71,923 39,969 The Dages 154,378 52,966 38,130 22,281 John Day 130,855 48,407 22,468 11,866 McNary 125,454 36,551 15,995 7,835

Americans continue to ro at wor cam ions i s By Paul Newberry

Franklin won her fifth gold medal of the championships with a domiBARCELONA, Spain — Missy nating victory in the 200-meter backFranklin made history at the world stroke Saturday,tying the record for swimming championships — and she most titles by a woman at the everymight not even be the most impres- other-yearworld meet. sive swimmer on her own team. The 18-year-old Franklin has one The U.S. women's coach gives his event remaining — the 400 medley vote to Katie Ledecky. relay during the final session today"She's not normal," said Dave Salo, and a chance to join Michael Phelps, marveling at another world-record Mark Spitz and Kristin Otto as the performance by the 16-year-old who only swimmers to win as many as six doesn'teven have her driver's license golds at the worlds or the Olympics. "Thatwas awesome," said Franklin, yet. This much is for sure: The future who has alreadybettered her perforof the American team is in very good mance at the London Games, where hands with these golden girls. she won four golds and a bronze.

SWIMMING

The Associated Press

L edecky came along next a n d wrapped up a brilliant meet with her fourth gold medal and second world record, this time in the 800 freestyle. The youngster really turned it on over the final four laps to win in 8 minutes, 13.86 seconds. Now she can focus on getting that driving permit when she returns home to suburban Washington, D.C. "I just stayed patient throughout the race," Ledecky said, "and made that move when I knew I had to." Powering to the finish as though she was in a sprint, not the last of 16

laps, Ledecky took down the mark of 8:14.10 set by Britain's Rebecca Adlington at the 2008 Olympics. Lotte Friis of Denmark set the early pace but simply couldn't keep up when Ledecky shifted into another gear, a repeat of their race in the 1,500 where the teenagerbroke the previous world record by more than 6 seconds. Friis settled for another silver, and New Zealand's Lauren Boyle claimed the bronze — thesame order as the 1,500. When Ledecky climbed out of the pool, Friis pointed at the youngster and applauded, certainly a worthy gesture toward someone who is un-

beaten in swimming's two m ajor competitions. Ledecky won the 800 free at the London Olympics, her international debut, and went 4 for 4 in Barcelona, nearly breaking a world record in the 400 free and leading off the U.S. victory in the 800 free relay. "I exceeded all the expectations I had going into this meet," Ledecky sa>d. Franklin matched the record held by Tracy Caulkins of the U.S., who won five times at the 1978 worlds in Berlin, and Libby Trickett of Australia, who did it at her home championships in Melbourne six years ago.


SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

GOLF ROUNDUP

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY GOLF LPGATour, Women's British Open

Time 7 a.m.

WGC, Bridgestone lnvitational

9 a.m.

WGC, Bridgestone lnvitational

11 a.m. 11 a.m. 1 p.m. 4 p.m.

TV/Radio ESPN2 Golf CBS Golf Golf Golf

10 a.m. noon 4 p.m.

ESPN NBCSN ESPN2

Web.com Tour, Mylan Classic Champions Tour, 3M Championship PGA Tour, Reno-Tahoe Open MOTOR SPORTS

NASCAR,SprintCup,Gobowling.com 400 IndyCar, Honda lndy 200 NHRA, Northwest Nationals BASEBALL MLB, Seattle at Baltimore MLB, Arizona at Boston MLB, Atlanta at Philadelphia EXTREME SPORTS

10:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m.

XGames TENNIS ATP Tour, Citi Open, final WTATour, Southern California Open, final SWIMMING

World Championships (tapedj

5 p.m.

Root TBS ESPN

noon

ABC

noon 2 p.m.

ESPN2 ESPN2

1 p.m.

NBC

5 p.m.

NBC

FOOTBALL

NFL preseason, Hall of FameGame, Dallas vs. Miami

MONDAY BASEBALL

Time

MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at St. Louis

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

TV/Radio ESPN ESPN2 Root

4 p.m.

NBCSN

Intermediate World Series, final MLB, Toronto at Seattle FOOTBALL CFL, Winnipeg at British Columbia

Listings arethemostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF SOCCER Timders drawwith WhiteCBPS —Jordan Harvey scored the equalizer in the 68th minute

andtheVancouverW hitecaps played to a1-1 draw with the Portland Timbers in a Cascadia

Cup rivalry match onSaturday night in Portland. The result pulls the Whitecaps ahead in the three-way Pacific Northwest rivalry series with the Timbers and the Seattle Sounders. The

Northwest Nationals in Kent,

Wash. Coming off his seasonleading fourth victory of the seasonlastweekendinSonoma, Langdon powered his dragster to a pass of 3.765 secondsat 320.58 mph to earn his fourth

No.1 qualifier of the seasonand 10th of his career. David Grubnic ran an identical 3.765 at 317.57

during the second qualifying session, but Langdon stayed in the top spot because of his

Timbers, coming off a 2-1 loss

faster speed. JackBeckman topped the FunnyCarfield, and

to the San Jose Earthquakes, re-

Mike Edwards led Pro Stock

mained tied for second place in qualifying. the league's Western Conference at 8-3-11. The Whitecaps (9-7-6) are in a tie for fourth in the con-

ference, coming off a1-0 loss to Philadelphia last Saturday.

FOOTBALL Kold hurtS knee iR SliP — Quarterback Kevin Kolb's

Dempsey leavesEng-

chances of earning the Buffalo

land, jOinS Seattle —Ciint

Bills starting job were nearly up-

joining the Seattle Sounders.

a competition with rookie firstround pickEJ Manuel ,avoided

Dempsey is returning to Major League Soccer, ending his sixyear spell in English soccer and Dempseywas introduced bythe club as part of an elaborate production on Saturday night before

Seattle's match against FCDallas. The 30-year-old Dempsey played for the New England Revolution from 2004-06 before joining Fulham in 2007. He moved to Tottenham last sum-

mer and scored12 goals in 43 games, but wasn't a regular.

ended by awet and slippery rubber mat. Kolb, who is locked in

between practice drills Saturday. Coach DougMarrone said the injury does not appear to beserious. He called it "a bump," and

Richmond in April and Kentucky in June. Points leader Austin Dillon led a race-high116 laps,

but gave up ahuge leadfollowing a late caution. Keselowski, the only Sprint Cup driver in the

TENNIS Marcel Granollers won his fourth career ATP title after overcoming

beating Monaco inValencia two years ago. Granollers improved to 4-2 in career finals.

Del POtro, ISner tO meet

— Two-time champion Juan Martin del Potro turned things around after a rain delay of more than three hours Saturday night,

field, took control a few laps later coming back to beatTommy for his second Nationwide win at Haas 7-6 (4), 6-3 and reachthe lowa. SamHornish Jr. was secCiti Open final in Washington, ond, followed by Brian Vickers, D.C. Thetop-seeded del Potro Dillon and Kyle Larson.

trailed the third-seeded Haas 4-1

Hunter-Reay takes pole

when a downpour came,but he then won four games in arow. In

iII Ohia —Defending IndyCar Series champion RyanHunterReay knows it's time to make inroads on points leader Helio

Castroneves. Hunter-Reayput himself in perfect position to do it this weekend at Mid-Ohio.

Hunter-Reay captured the pole for today's lndy 200 in Lexington, Ohio, turning the secondfastest lap in track history to

edge Will Power for the top spot. Scott Dixon, who has won three

straight races to moveinto second in the points race, will start

third. Marco Andretti qualified fourth, followed by Charlie Kim-

today's final, del Potro will face eighth-seeded John Isner, who

hit29acesand camebackto beat unseeded Dmitry Tursunov

6-7 (7), 6-3, 6-4.

AzaraIIka, Stosur reach Garlsdad final —Topseeded Victoria Azaranka beat seventh-seeded Ana Ivanovic 6-0, 4-6, 6-3 on Saturday to advance to the final in the Southern California Open in Carlsbad, Calif. Azarenka, the

Belarus player rankedNo. 3, won a sloppy match against the Serb

ball and Dario Franchitti.

as both players committed more unforced errors than hit winners.

LangdondreakSreCOrdin

The two-time Australian Open champ will face fifth-seeded

NHRA —TopFuel points leader Shawn Langdon shattered the

Pacific Raceways record to top qualifying Saturday in the NHRA

Now he's only 1 8 h o les away from making even more history in a career of historic a ccomplishments. He'll b e competing against the record book as much as th e elite field. "It's kind of tough to pick up seven or eight shots on Tiger around here," said Henrik Stenson, a distant second after a 67. "It would take something spectacular on my behalf or any of the other guys around me, and obviously a very, very poor round for him." Woods, by the way, is 41-2 when leading after 54 holes in PGA Tour events. A victory w o uld b e h i s eighth at Firestone Country Club and in the Bridgestone and its forerunner, the NEC I nvitational. T h a t wou l d match the tour-record eight he already has at Bay Hill and the eight wins Sam Snead had at the Greater Greensboro Open. Woods also could capture his 79th victory on the PGA T our, drawing hi m w i t h i n three of Snead's record of 82. "I'll just go out there and execute my game plan," he said. "It all starts with what the weather is doing, and then I build it from there. We'll see what I do tomorrow." Unlike in a second-round 61 that could easily have been a 59 or even lower, Woods didn't recoverfrom all of his errant shots. He bogeyed the ninth, 14th and 16th holes, failing to bounce back from wayward shots.

Phil Long / rhe Associated Press

Fans celebrate with Tiger Woods, center, after Woods chipped in for birdie from off the 13th green during the third round of the Bridgestone Invitational on Saturday in Akron, Ohio. Woods leads the tournament by seven shots at 15-under par.

WindsuspendsWomen'sBritish Open ST. ANDREWS, Scotland — Inbee Park wanted tough conditions at St. Andrews to try to make up an eight-shot deficit in her pursuit of a fourth straight major. It turned out to be too tough for anyone. The third round of the Women's British Open was suspended Saturday by gusts that topped 40 mph and kept golf balls from staying put on the greens. After waiting six hours for the wind to calm, players were told to return today for a marathon finish. Whether that becomes a huge break for the leaders — Na Yeon Choi at10-under134 was an hour away from teeing off — won't be known until today. "It's still going to be windy tomorrow — not, hopefully, as windy as it's been today, but there's no letup in it," said Susan Simpson, head of operations for the Ladies Golf Union. "It's still going to be very breezy and equally difficult conditions." How difficult? Nine players who completed the third round had an average score of 78.2. Cristie Kerr and Lydia Ko each had a 75, the best of those who finished. Rikako Morita shot 86. The cumulative ninehole scores for the 20 players who at least made the turn was

54-over par.

There were 508 holes played, and only 26 birdies. — The Associated Press

Yet he still was good enough to put himself in position for yet another lopsided victory, one that will likely mark him as the player to beat next week in the PGA Championship at Oak Hill. Jason Dufner was t h i rd, eightstrokes back after a 67, and Luke Donald (68), Bill

Haas (69) and Chris Wood

(70) followed at 6 under. Also on Saturday: Eagle, birdies help Woodland take lead: RENO, Nev. — Gary Woodland holed out from a greensidebunker for

eagle and hit an approach shot from the fairway to 2 inches for one of his six bird-

ies to take the t h ird-round lead inthe Reno-Tahoe Open with 37 points in the modified Stableford scoring s y stem. Brandon Steele vaulted into second place with 30 points. He played the last six holes in 7-under par under a traditional format, capping five consecutive birdies with a 33foot chip-in for eagle on the 616-yard 18th. The scoring system awards eight points for double eagle, five for eagle, two for birdie, zero for par, minus-one for bogey and minus-three for double-bogey or worse. David Mathis was third with 29, f ollowed by second-round leader Andres Romero at 27. Pernice, Kite battle for lead at 3M: BLAINE, Minn. Tom Pernice Jr. moved into position for his second Champions Tour title, shooting a 7under 65 to take a two-stroke lead over Tom Kite in the 3M Championship. Pernice had a 13-under 131 total at TPC Twin Cities a fter o p ening with a 66. The 63-year-old Kite, trying to become the oldest winner in the history of the 50-and-over tour, also shot 65 — his lowest score at the TPC Twin Cities in five years.

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL COMMENTARY

A-Rod awaits verdict while Rosejust waits go to his grave still banned from the game. It eats at him LAS VEGASbecause baseball has always h e last person to b e been his life, and he believes b anned for l i f e f r o m he still has some good to offer baseball was having a to the sport he loves. "I'm the one who messed pretty good day, with a steady stream of fans and customers up. I'm the one who made misdropping by his table just off takes," Rose said. "But this the casino floor at the Manda- is America. You sit and you lay Bay resortfor a picture,an have your fingers crossed and autograph and a few words. you wait and you wait for a Signing things and chat- second chance. I understand ting with people is what Pete what happened in 1919, but I Rose does for a living, and also know I would get a secjudging by the wad of bills he ond chance if I beat my wife or was struggling to get a rubber girlfriend or if I was an alcoband around, it pays well. Alex holic or a drug addict." Rodriguez might take note, He would also get a second should he be banned from chance if his name was Ryan baseball, too, and lose out on Braun, whose only penalty the remainder of his $275 mil- for cheating baseball and lylion contract. ing about it was sitting out 65 Then again, A-Rod might games. Braun's contract will have tolearn some betterpeo- still be good, and the $117 milple skills to make it in the au- lion the Milwaukee Brewers tograph business. Rose made owe him will still be guaransure Friday that everyone who teed even if what he did was left his table had something to just as harmful to the game as tell the neighbors back home what Rose did. about how the hit king treated Yes, Rose messed up — and them special, including the messed up badly — by betting man who got his ball auto- on baseball when he managed graphed with Rose's name in the Cincinnati Reds. If it took Japanese. him a long time to fess up to "Took me two hours one what he did, it took him even night in Tokyo to learn how to l onger to u n d erstand w h y do it," Rose said. baseball is so sensitive about He's 72 now, and nearly a anyone in the game betting on quarter century has passed it (see the 1919 World Series). since he agreed to a lifetime But he has spent 24 years ban from the game for betting being an example. He's served on games. It took him more his time, and more. years than it should have to U nfortunately f o r Ro s e , do it, but he finally came clean there's no indication anyone and he finally apologized to in baseball is even thinking baseball. He'll even sell you a about letting him back in. "Pete Rose is all about detersigned ball with the inscription "I'm sorry I bet on baseball" if rent and it's totally effective," you need any more proof of said former commissioner Fay his remorse. Vincent, who was the deputy Still, he r emains banned commissioner under Bart Giafrom the game, and he may matti when Rose was banned. The Associated Press

(3), 6-4 at the Kitzbuehel Cup on Saturday in Kitzbuehel, Austria. The 53rd-ranked Spaniard earned his first title since also

in his past three Nationwide starts, also topping the field at

golf course."

By Tim Dahlberg

took control with 35 laps left to win the NASCAR Nationwide

The Sprint Cup driver haswon

AKRON, Ohio — With an elite field chasing the lead, Tiger Woods decided to play keep-away. Already up by a staggering seven shots through 36 holes thanks to a career-tying best of 61 in the second round, Woods shot a solid 2-under 68 on Saturday in the Bridgestone Invitational to maintain that same seven-stroke lead. It was as if he was turning around and daring the world's best players to come after him. No one really could. "You know, today was a day that I didn't quite have it," said Woods, who was at 15-under 195. "But I scored. And that's the name of the game, posting a number, and I did today. I grinded my way around that

listed Kolb "day by day."

a slow start to defeat secondseeded JuanMonaco 0-6, 7-6

urday night in Newton, lowa.

a ri es o ne

The Associated Press

serious injury to his left knee

KeSBIOWSki WinS NatiOnWide raCe —Brad Keselowski race at lowa Speedway onSat-

o o ssi u

when heslipped and stumbled awkwardly while switching fields

GranollerS WinS title-

MOTOR SPORTS

D3

Sam Stosur of Australia, a 7-6 (2), 6-3 winner over Virginie Razzano of France. — From wire reports

T

"No one in baseball gambles and it's all because of Rose. We made it clear that you touch that third rail, you die, and you don't come back." If only Bud Selig was as serious about cracking down on steroids in his tenure as commissioner, maybe the game would have records that could be believed. Instead, the inflated home run marks stand while the record for career hits (4,256) that Rose set without the use of chemicals is wiped off baseball cards and

anything licensed by Major League Baseball because he was a gambler. "It's like I'm Al Capone or something," Rose said. "But guys are starting to come back to my side now because they see what is happening in baseball. Guys are doing things that alter records and they get 65 games. I got 24 years." He's not so sure what to think about A-Rod and says he didn't offer him any advice when he spoke to him a few weeks ago. Rodriguez, he says, loves talking to him more about guys he played with, such as Willie Mays and Henry Aaron, than anything going on in baseball today. But he does know something about being in exile, and it's not a life he would recommend for the Yankees slug-

Selig in years about letting him back into baseball. What bothers him is that the commissioner doesn't say yes or no to lifting the ban, only that he has given thought to the subject. "Please don't write this like I'm whining," he said. "I've come to grips with not being in the Hall of Fame. I've come t o grips with no t b eing i n baseball. Would I love to be in baseball? You're damn right, and you know why? Because baseball is a better game if I'm in it. I love the game, and I care about the game." He cares about A-Rod, too, enough to pass along a piece of well-earned advice. "He screwed up, no question about it," Rose said. "But if there's a lesson to be learned in my deal it's this: If you screw up and do something, don't lie about it. "Don't be like me. Come clean. I eventually came clean, but it was too late." Too late to get back in baseball's good graces, though fans

seem more forgiving. They

came in a few at a time Friday tobuy pictures or jerseys, spending anywhere from $75 and up. The merely curious could stand behind the roped off area and take his picture for free, and Rose obliged them all with a smile. One couple with teenage ger. The money may be good, daughters bought a black ball but it's not always fun being a and stood next to Rose as he baseball pariah. signed it with a gold pen be"I know A-Rod lied about fore applying some hair spray taking steroids. I don't know to make sure the ink didn't about all the other stuff," Rose run. said. "But a lifetime suspenOn the side of the ball he sion is pretty serious for any- wrote: Hits 4,256. Steroids 0. — Tim Dahlberg isa national one. He loves baseball and sports columnist for loves to play baseball. Now he can't play the rest of his life?" The Associated Press. Write to Rose says he hasn't talked to him at tdahlberg@ap.org.


D4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

MOTOR SPORTS

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings All Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE

East Division

W L Boston 67 45 TampaBay 65 45 Baltimore 61 50 NewYork 57 52 Toronto 50 60 Central Division W L Detroit 63 45 Cleveland 61 49 Kansas City 55 52 Minnesota 47 60 Chicago 40 68 West Division W L Oakland 64 46 Texas 61 50 Los Angeles 51 58 Seattle 51 59 Houston 36 73

Pct GB .598 .591 I 550 51/2

.523 8'/~ 455 16

Pct GB 583 .555 3 .514 7'/z .439 t 5'/x 370 23 Pct GB 582 550 31/2

.468 12'/r 464 13 .330 27'/x

Saturday's Games Kansas City 4, N.Y.Mets 3,12 innings Oakland 4, Texas2 Seattle 8Baltimore4 Detroit 3,ChicagoWhite Sox0 Boston 5,Arizona2 Cleveland 4, Miami3 Minnes ota6,Houston4 Tampa Bay2, SanFranciscoI, 10 innings N.Y.Yankees3, San Diego0 LA. Ange s7, Toronto 3 Today's Games ChicagoWhiteSox(Rienzo 0-0) at Detroit (Porcello 8-6), 10:08a.m. Cleveland (Kazmir6-4) at Miami(Eovaldi 2-1),10:10 a.m. KansasCity(E.Santana 7-6) at N.Y.Mets(Z.Wheeler 4-1), 10:10a.m. Arizona(Mccarthy 2-4) at Boston(Doubront 7-5), 10:35a.m. Seattle(J.Saunders9-10) at Baltimore(Wchen6-3), 10:35a.m. SanFrancisco(Moscoso0-0) atTampa Bay(Ro.Hernandez6-11), 10:40a.m. Houston(Peacock1-3) at Minnesota(Pelfrey 4-9),

ground on the AL West Division leading A's for the first time in nearly a week, falling 3/a games

with its13th straight road win,

back.

Brooklyn Robins. Carl Crawford

Texas

ab r hbi ab r hbi L Martncf-rf 3 I I 0 Crispcf 4 I 2 0 Andrus ss 3 0 1 0 Sogard ss 2 0 1 1 Kinsler2b 4 1 1 1 Lowriedh 4 1 1 1 A Beltredh 4 0 1 1 Cespdsli 4 1 I 2 N.cruzrf 4 0 0 0 Moss1b 4 0 2 0 Gentrycf 0 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 1 0 D vMrplf 4 0 1 0 Reddckrf 3 0 0 0 G.Sotoc 4 0 0 0 Callasp2b 2 1 0 0 Profar3b 4 0 I 0 Vogtc 2000 Morlnd1b 2 0 1 0 DNorrsc 0 0 0 0 JeBakrph-1b1 0 0 0 Przynsph 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 2 7 2 Totals 2 94 8 4 Texas 0 01 010 000 — 2 Oakland 300 000 10x — 4 LOB —Texas 7, Oakland5. 28—L.Martin (11),

pitched into the eighth inning to win his third straight decision, Kole Calhoun hit his second big

leaguehomerinasmanydaysand Los Angeles beatToronto. Weaver (6-5) allowed three runs, seven

12.35 p.m.

Toronto

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 66 45 Washington 54 56 Philadelphia 50 60 NewYork 49 59 Miami 43 66 Central Division W L Pittsburgh 66 44 St. Louis 64 45 Cincinnati 61 50 Chicago 49 61 Milwaukee 46 64 West Division W L Los Angeles 60 49 Arizona 56 54 Colorado 52 60 SanDiego 51 60 SanFrancisco 49 60

Pct GB .595 491 t t r/z 455 15'/z .454 t 5'/x .394 22

Pct GB 600 587 t r/x 550 5 1/2

.445 17 .418 20 Pct GB .550 509 4

1/2

.464 9'/x .459 10 .450 11

Saturday's Games Kansas City 4, N.Y.Mets 3,12 innings Atlanta 5,Philadelphia4,12 innings L.A. Dodgers3, ChicagoCubs0 Pittsburgh5, Colorado2

Boston 5, Arizona2 Cleveland 4, Miami3 Tampa Bay2,SanFrancisco1,10 innings Cincinnati 8,St. Louis3 Washington 3, Milwaukee0 N.Y.Yankees3, San Diego0 Today's Games Cleveland (Kazmir6-4) at Miami(Eovaldi 2-1),10:10 am. KansasCity(E.Santana7-6) at N.Y.Mets(Z.Wheeler 4-1), 10:10 a.m. St. Louis (Lynn12-5) at Cincinnati (Leake10-4), 10:10a.m. Arizona(Mccarthy 2-4) at Boston(Doubront 7-5), 10:35a.m. Colorado (Nicasio 6-5)atPittsburgh(A.J.Burnett 4-7), 10:35 a.m.

San Francisco(Moscoso0-0) atTampa Bay(Ro.Hernandez6-11), 10:40a.m. Washington (Jordan1-3) at Milwaukee(Lohse7-7), 11:10a.m.

L.A. Dodgers(Greinke8-3) at ChicagoCubs(Vilanueva2-7), 11:20a.m. N.Y.Yankees(PHughes4-9) at SanDiego(Kennedy 3-8), I:10p.m. Atlanta (A.Wood 1-2) at Philadelphia(CI.Lee10-4), 5:05 p.m. Monday's Games Atlanta at Washington, 4.05 p.m. L.A. DodgersatSt. Louis,4:05 p.m. Milwaukee atSanFrancisco, 7:15p.m.

American League

Mariners 8, Orioles 4 BALTIMORE — Michael Saunders homered twice and drove in five runs, Erasmo Ramjrez retired18 of the first 20 batters he faced and Seattle beat Baltimore to end a

Seattle

Baltimore

ab r hbi ab r hbi BMilerss 6 0 3 1 McLothlf 4 0 0 0 Frnkln2b 4 0 0 0 Machd3b 4 1 2 1 Seager3b 3 1 0 0 Markksrf 3 1 1 0 KMorlsdh 5 0 2 0 A.Jonescf 4 1 1 0 Ibanezlf 5 0 1 0 C.Davis1b 3 0 0 1 Enchvzlf 0 0 0 0 Wietersc 4 1 2 2 Morse rf 5 2 2 I Urrutiadh 4 0 0 0 Smoak1b 3 3 3 1 Flahrtyss 3 0 0 0 MSndrscf 4 2 2 5 Acasig2b 3 0 0 0 Quinter c 5 0 2 0 Totals 4 0 8 15 8 Totals 3 2 4 6 4 Seattle 0 10 140 002 — 8 B altimore 010 10 0 2 0 0 — 4 DP Baltimore1. LOB Seattle12, Baltimore3. 28 — B.Miler (7), Morse(11), Smoak(15), Machado

sixth inning. Los Angeles Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi Crwfrdli 5 0 3 2 Lakeci-If 4 0 1 0

P uigrf 3 1 2 0 Gillespilf 4 0 2 0 M .Ellis2b 1 0 0 0 Greggp 0 0 0 0 H Rmrzss 5 0 1 0 Rizzolb 3 0 0 0 Ethiercf 4 0 2 0 Castilloc 3 0 1 0 HrstnJr3b 3 0 1 1 Stcastrss 4 0 1 0 B elisarip 0 0 0 0 Schrhtrf 4 0 1 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Ransm3b 4 0 I 0 AdGnzlph 1 0 0 0 Barney2b 3 0 1 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Smrdzjp 2 0 0 0 Schmkr2b-ri 2 1 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 V nSlyk1b 2 0 0 0 Guerrirp 0 0 0 0

PRodriguezH,14 1-3 0 0 0 I JansenS,16-19 1 0 0 0 0

I 2

Chicago SamardzijaL,6-10 6 7 H.Rondon I I Guerrier 1 0 Gregg 1 2 HBP —bySamardzija(Van Slyke). T—3:15. A—40,490(41,019).

9 0 1 0

3 0 0 0

3 0 0 0

5 0 0 1

Pirates 5, Rockies 2

Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi

R eyesss 4 0 1 0 Calhonrf 4 1 1 1 Mlzturs2b 4 0 I 0 Troutci 22 I 0 B autistrf 3 1 1 0 Hamltnli 4 2 2 0 Encrncdh 3 0 2 1 HKndrc2b 4 1 3 1 Lind1b 4 0 0 0 Trumo1b 4 1 0 1 C IRsmscf 4 1 2 0 Aybarss 4 0 2 1 Lawrie3b 4 1 1 1 Nelson3b 4 0 I I Arenciic 4 0 0 1 Shuckdh 2 0 0 0 Boniiaclf 3 0 0 0 Congerc 3 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 3 8 3 Totals 3 17 105 Toronto 0 01 001 100 — 3

PITTSBURGH — Francisco

Liriano continued his recent dominance with seven strong

innings, andJoseTabatahomered and drove in two runs to lead

Pittsburgh to a win overColorado. Liriano (12-4) allowed only two hits to offset his five walks and had six strikeouts. The left-hander improved to 7-1 with a1.65 ERA in his last eight starts for the NL Central leaders.

Los Angeles 3 0 0 0 4 0 Ogx- 7 E—Arencibia (7), Trumbo(8). DP—Toronto 3, LosAngeles3.LOB— Toronto 5,LosAngeles3. 2B — Bautista (22), Co.Rasmus(26). HR—Lawrie(9), Colorado Pittsburgh Calhoun (2). ab r hbi ab r hbi Toronto IP H R E R BB SO E.RogersL,3-6 5 10 7 5 I 5 F owlerci 3 1 1 0 SMarteli 3 2 1 0 Lincoln 3 0 0 0 1 2 LeMahi 2b 3 0 1 0 Mercerss 4 0 2 0 Tlwtzkss 2 0 1 1 Mcctchcf 3 1 2 1 Los Angeles WeaverW,6-5 72 - 3 7 3 3 2 D.De La Rosa H,11 1-3 0 0 0 0 Jepsen 1 1 0 0 0 HBP—byE.Rogers(Trout). WP—D.DeLaRosa T—2:35. A—41,253(45,483).

5 0 0

Twins 6, Astros 4 MINNEAPOLIS — Ryan Doumit hit the go-ahead single in the

seventh inning, Minnesota's bullpen pitched six scoreless innings and theTwins beat Houston. After starter Kyle

Cuddyr1b 4 0 1 1 GSnchz1b 4 0 2 2 W Rosrc 4 0 0 0 TSnchzc 4 0 I 0 A renad3b 3 0 1 0 Tabatarf 4 2 3 I Culersnlf 3 0 0 0 Walker2b 2 0 0 0 WLopezp 0 0 0 0 JHrrsn3b 3 0 0 1 Heltonph 1 0 0 0 Lirianop 3 0 0 0 Blckmnrf 4 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 J DLRsp 2 0 0 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 Otta vinp 0 0 0 0 GJonesph 1 0 0 0 CDckrs I 1 1 1 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 0 2 6 2 Totals 3 15 11 5 Colorado 0 00 000 020 — 2 P ittsburgh 001 1 1 1 1 0x — 5 DP —Colorado 2, Pittsburgh 3. LOB —Colorado 6, Pittsburgh 7. 2B —Mccutchen (30). 38—Tabata

Gibson allowed four runs and nine hits in three innings, Anthony Swarzak struck out five in the next three innings and the American

League's second-best bullpen came through for Minnesota. Houston

Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi Villar ss 4 I I 0 Dozier 2b 4 2 2 I A ltuve2b 5 0 1 1 Mauerc 3 1 0 1 Jcastro c 5 0 1 0 Mornea dh 3 0 1 0 C arterdh 4 0 0 0 Doumitrl 4 0 2 I Wallac1b 3 1 1 1 Plouife3b 4 0 0 0 M Dmn3b 4 1 1 0 Arcialf 312 I Grssmnli 4 1 2 1 Colaell1b 4 0 0 0 B Barnscf 4 0 2 0 Thomscf 3 2 1 0 H oesrf 4 0 I I B ernierss 3 0 I I T otals 3 7 4 104 Totals 3 16 9 5 Houston 1 03 000 000 — 4 M innesota 120 0 0 0 3 0x — 6 E Viiiar (3). DP —Houston 2. LOB—Houston 8, Minnesota7. 2B—Altuve (16), M.Dom inguez (17),

J.De La RosaL,10-6 4 6 3 3 2 3 Ottavino 22-3 5 2 2 0 4 WLopez 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 Pittsburgh LirianoW,12-4 7 2 0 0 5 6 Watson 1-3 3 2 2 0 0 Morris H,4 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 MelanconS,6-7 1 0 0 0 0 0 J.De La Rosapitchedto 2baters inthe5th. HBP —byJ.DeLaRosa(Walker). WP—J.DeLaRosa, Liriano. T—3:15.A—38,424 (38,362).

Reds 8, Cardinals 3 CINCINNATI —Devin Mesoraco drove in three runs with a pair of homers, and Cincinnati finally broke out against a St. Louis team that has held them down all season. The Reds won for only the fourth time in11 games between the NL Central rivals. Cincinnati

Dozier(21),Thoma s (8). 38—Dozier (3), Arcia (2). HR Wallace(8). SB Villar (6), Hoes(1), Thomas had scored fewer than four runs (1). S —Bernier. Houston IP H R E R BB SO in each of their past nine games Bedard 6 6 Harrell L,5-12BS,I-I 2 3 Minnesota Gibson 3 9 Swarzak 3 0 DuensingW,4-1 1 1 FienH,14 I 0 PerkinsS,26-29 1 0 WP Duensing T—3:24. A—38,078(39,021).

3 3 2 3 3 3

6 I

4 4 1 0 0 1

2 5

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2 2 1

TigerS 3, White SOX0

victory over punchless Chicago. The White Sox have lost nine straight. The Tigers have won11 of12, despite playing most of that stretch without slugger Miguel

Cabrera. Chicago

Detroit

ab r bbi ab r hbi D eAzacf 4 0 1 0 AJcksncf 4 0 I 0

head-to-head. St. Louis

Cincinnati ab r hbi ab r hbi J aycf 3 1 0 0 Choocf 5 1 I 2 B eltranrl 4 0 1 1 Heiseylf 4 1 I 0 C raig1b 4 0 0 0 Votto1b 2 2 1 0 Hollidylf 3 1 1 0 Phillips2b 4 0 2 1 F reese3b 3 1 1 0 Brucerf 3 0 0 0 Descals2b-ss3 0 1 0 Hannhn3b 3 0 I 2 R Jhnsn c 3 0 0 1 MParrp 0 0 0 0 Kozma ss 1 0 0 0 DRonsn ph 1 0 0 0

Mcrpntph-2b2 0 0 1 Hooverp 0 0 0 0

W estrkp 2 0 0 0 Paulph 1 0 0 0 BPtrsnph 1 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 1 1 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Mesorcc 4 2 2 3 B lazekp 0 0 0 0 Cingrnp 2 0 0 0 K Butlrp 0 0 0 0 Simonp 0 0 0 0

T.cruzph I 0 0 0 Frazier3b 1 1 0 0

T otals 3 0 3 4 3 Totals 3 38 9 8 St.Louis 1 00 002 000 — 3 C incinnati 200 2 1 0 0 3x — 8 E Beltran (5).LOB —St. Louis 6, Cincinnati10.

OAKLAND, Calif.— Yoenis

Cespedes hit a two-run home run to help Oakland end Texas' five-

game winning streak. Matt Garza (7-2j lost for the first time since June11 and theRangers lost

Janish3b 0 0 U ggla2b 5 0 B Uptoncf 5 0 T rdslvclf 4 I W aldenp 0 0

0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 0 1 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 1 0 L.Nixph 1 0 0 0 I 0 Utley2b 5 0 0 I 0 0 DYongrf 5 0 0 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 Rufli 4 1 10 SDownsp 0 0 0 0 Mrtnzpr-ci 0 0 0 0 Cnghmph 1 0 0 0 Asche3b 4 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 Mayrry cf-If 5 2 2 2 K imre p 0 0 0 0 Ruizc 40 2 0 Beachy p 2 0 0 0 Lannan p 1 0 0 0 A yala p 0 0 0 0 Miner p 1 0 0 0 Heywrd rf 2 0 0 0 Frndsn ph-1b 3 0 0 0 T otals 4 2 5 5 5 Totals 4 24 7 4 Atlanta 001 030 000 001 — 5 Philad elphia 120 000 100 000 — 4

E—Gattrs (5), D.Young (5), Asche(3). LOB —At-

lanta 11, Philadelphia 7. 28 —Simmons (15), Rol-

lins (21),Ruiz(5). HR —J.Upton (19), Mayberry (8). SB — 8 Upton (8), Terdoslavich(1), Rollins 2 (14) S—Beachy, Ruiz.

National League

Dodgers 3, Cubs0 CHICAGO — Chris Capuano scattered six hits over 6/s innings

and Los Angeles set ateam record

Arizona Corbin L,12-3 W.Harris Thatcher D.Hernande z Sipp Boston PeavyW,9-4 Breslow TazawaH,18 UeharaS,10-13 1

IP H R E R BBSO 6 8 3 3 2 6 2-3 0 0 0 0 I 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 1-3 1 2 2 I I 2-3 0 0 0 0 I

7 0 1

4 2 2 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Peavypitchedto1batter in the8th. Breslowpitchedto 2baters in the8th. Corbin pitched to3 baters inthe7th. HBP —byBreslow(Pennington). WP —Corbin 2. T 3'02 A 37,941(37,499)

7 0 1 0

By Dan Gelston

The Associated Press

Yankees 3, Padres 0 SAN DIEGO — Curtis Granderson

hit a two-run home run, his first

IP H R E R BB SO since coming off the disabled 6 1-3 5 4 3 2 4 list, and Ivan Nova dominated the 2 3- 1 0 0 0 0 Padres through seven impressive 1 0 0 0 0 1 D.carpenter 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 innings to lead New York to a S.Downs 2-3 0 0 0 1 I AvilanW,4-0 1 0 0 0 1 1 victory over SanDiego. Tyson KimbrelS,33-36 1 1 0 0 0 2 Ross was pitching well for the Atlanta Beachy Aya aBS,1-1 Walden

Philadelphia 4 1-3 4 4 2 2 0 Lannan 2 2-3 0 0 0 1 2 Miner Lu.Garcia 1 1 0 0 0 2 Papelbon 1 0 0 0 0 2 Bastardo 1 0 0 0 2 1 DiekmanL,0-2 1 1 - 3 0 1 1 3 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 I De Fratus HBP —by Lannan (FFreeman). WP—Beachy, Kimbrel. T—4'10 A—41,161(43,651).

Natioltals 3, Brewers 0 MILWAUKEE — DanHaren pitched sevenstrong innings and Adam LaRoche and Wilson Ramos hit home runs to lead

Washington to a win over Milwaukee. Harengave upjust four hits, with six strikeouts and two walks. Washington Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi Spancf 4 0 0 0 Weeks2b 4 0 1 0 H arperlf 4 0 0 0 Aokirf 30 0 0 Zmrmn3b 4 0 0 0 Segurass 4 0 0 0 W erthrf 3 1 2 0 Lucroyc 3 0 0 0 Bemdnrf 1 0 0 0 CGomzcf 4 0 0 0 AdLRc1b 4 1 1 1 KDavis f 2 0 1 0 Dsmndss 3 0 1 0 Bianchi3b 3 0 1 0 Rendon2b 3 0 1 1 YBtncr1b 3 0 1 0 WRamsc 4 1 1 1 Wootenp 0 0 0 0 Harenp 2 0 I 0 D.Handp 2 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 JFrncs1b 1 0 0 0 R Sorinp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 2 3 7 3 Totals 2 90 4 0 W ashington 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 00 — 3 M ilwaukee 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 DP — Milwaukee 1. LOB—Washington 5, Mrlwaukee 5. 2B — Weeks (20). HR—Ad.LaRoche

Padres when it quickly fell apart. Alfonso Soriano singled to center leading off the seventh and Granderson followed with a homer atop the right field wall. New York

San Diego

ab r hbi ab r hbi Gardnrcf 3 0 0 0 Evcarrss 4 0 0 0 Cano2b 4 0 0 0 Headly3b 4 0 2 0 ASorinli 4 1 1 0 Aonso1b 4 0 1 0 G rndrsrf 4 2 2 2 Venalerf 4 0 1 0 Overay1b 3 0 1 0 Gyorko2b 4 0 0 0 N unezss 3 0 0 0 Amarstcf 4 0 I 0 L illirdg3b 2 0 0 0 Forsythlf 2 0 0 0 ISuzukiph 1 0 0 0 Hundlyc 3 0 0 0 J .Nix3b I 0 I I T .Rossp 2 0 0 0 CStwrtc 4 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 N ovap 3 0 0 0 Hynesp 0 0 0 0 DRrtsnp 0 0 0 0 Guzmnph 1 0 0 0 M Riverp 0 0 0 0 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 2 3 5 3 Totals 3 20 5 0 New York 0 00 000 201 — 3 S an Diego 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 LDB—NewYork 5, SanDiego 6. 2B—Ve nable (13), Amarista (10). HR—Granderson(2). SB—Gard-

ner (18),Granderson(2) IP H New York NovaW,5-4 7 D.RobertsonH,25 1 M.RweraS,35-37 1

R E R BB SO 4 0 0 I 8 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I

San Oiego T.RossL,2-5 6 3 2 Vincent 1 0 0 Hynes 1 0 0 Thayer 1 2 1 T.Rosspitchedto 4baters in the7th. T—2.35.A—44,184 (42,524).

2 3 0 0 0 0

9 I 1

1 0

0

Indians 4, Marlins 3 MIAMI — Michael Bourn had three

(15), W.R amos (7). SB—Werth (5), Desmond (15). of Cleveland's six stolen bases S—Aoki. SF—Rendon. Washington IP H R E R BB SO and scored three times to help the HarenW,6-11 7 4 0 0 2 6 Indians earn their ninth victory ClippardH,21 1 0 0 0 0 1 R.SorianoS,28-32 1 0 0 0 0 0 in the past10 games with a win Milwaukee over Miami. Jason Kipnis' two-run D.HandL,0-3 Wooten

7 2

HBP—byD.Hand(Haren). T—2.34. A—35,690(41,900).

5 3 3 1 2 0 0 0

3 I

single broke a 2-all tie in a wild

seventh inning, whenthe Marlins narrowly missed threechances to throw out Indians on the bases. Steals led to all four runs for the Indians, whose stolen-base total was their highest since 2000.

Interleague

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Wil Myers had an RBI single in the bottom of the10th inning, lifting

Tampa Bay to avictory over San Francisco. DesmondJennings drew a leadoff walk in the 10th off Jean Machi (2-1) and

stole second. BenZobrist was intentionally walked and Evan

Longoria walked to load the bases on four pitches before Myers won it on his liner that went over the left fielder's head. San Francisco TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi A nTrrsci 4 0 0 0 DJnngscf 4 I I 0

Scutarodh 4 0 0 0 Zobrist2b-If 4 0 1 1 Sandovl3b 4 0 0 0 Longori3b 3 0 0 0 P oseyc 4 0 0 0 WMyrsrf 5 0 2 I Pence rf 4 0 1 0 Loney 1b 3 0 1 0 Pill 1b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz ph-1b 1 0 1 0 Belt ph-1b 1 0 0 0 YEscorss 3 0 1 0 F rancrlf 4 I 3 0 Scottdh 3 0 I 0 A rias2b 4 0 2 0 JMolinc 2 1 0 0 Bcrwfrss 4 0 1 1 Joyceph 0 0 0 0 RRortsph-2b 1 0 0 0 KJhnsnIf 3 0 1 0 F uldli 00 0 0 Loatonph-c 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 6 I 7 1 Totals 3 32 9 2 San Francisco 001 000 000 0 — 1 TampaBay 0 0 1 000 000 1 — 2

Cleveland Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi B ourncf 4 3 2 0 Yelichlf 4 I 1 1 Swisher1b 4 0 0 0 Lucas3b-2b 4 0 1 1 Kipnis2b 4 0 3 3 Stantonrf 3 0 0 0 Acarerss 4 0 1 0 Morrsn1b 4 1 2 0 Brantlylf 4 0 0 0 DSolan2b 2 0 0 0 C Santnc 4 0 0 0 Webbp 0 0 0 0 Raburnrf 2 0 1 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 Allenp 0 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 1 1 Grambiph I 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 3 0 0 0 J.Smithp 0 0 0 0 Mrsnckcf 3 0 0 0 C Perezp 0 0 0 0 Brantlyc 4 1 1 0 C hsnhll3b 2 0 0 0 JaTrnrp 1 0 0 0 Avilesph-3b 2 0 1 0 Pierreph 1 0 0 0 McAlstp 2 0 0 0 DJnngsp 0 0 0 0 Stubbsrf 2 1 I 0 Polanc3b 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 5 4 9 3 Totals 3 23 6 3 C leveland 101 0 0 0 2 00 — 4 Miami 0 00 002 001 — 3

E—Brantly (5). LOB—Cleveland8, Miami 6.28Raburn(14),Yelich (3), Morrison(7). SB—Bourn3 (16), Aviles (8), Stubbs 2 (13). S —Hechavarria, Marisnick. Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO McAllister 5133 2 12-3 1 0 Allen W,5-1 J.SmithH,13 1 0 0 C.PerezS,16-18 1 2 1 Miami Ja.Turner 6 6 2 Da.JenningsL,1-2 1-3 2 2 Webb 12-3 1 0 M.Dunn 1 0 0 WP — Ja.Turner 2. T 3:19. A—22,997(37,442).

2 0 0 1

I 1 0 0

7 1 0 0

2 2 0 0

2 2 0 0

6 0 1 I

RoyalS 4, MetS3 (12 inningS) No outswhenwinning runscored. DP — San Francisco 1, Tampa Bay1. LOB —San Francisco 5, Tampa Bay 11. 28 Pence (26), NEW YORK — Pinch-hitter Justin Francoeur(2), Arias (4). SB—De.Jennings (17). Maxwell homered deepinto the S—Y.Escobar. San Francisco I P H R E R BB SOleft-field seats leading off the12th Lrncecum 7 6 1 I I 5 inning, and KansasCity overcame S.casilla 1 I 0 0 1 0 Mijares 0 1 0 0 0 0 a late blown lead and got back to S.Rosario 1-3 0 0 0 I 0 their winning ways with a victory J.Lopez 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 3

0

over New York. Kansas City, which

9 5 I I 0 W,4-2 1 2 0 0 0 2B — Beltran(18), Holliday(18), Freese(18), Philips Rodney Mijarespitchedto1batter in the9th. (20). HR —Choo(15), Mesoraco2(8). S—Descalso. Machi pitchedto4 baters inthe10th. St. Louis IP H R E R BB SO WP — Lincecum,S.casila. WestbrookL,7-6 5 4 5 5 5 5 T—3.27. A—31,969(34,078). Maness 1 2 0 0 1 0 Choate 1-3 0 0 0 0 I Blazek 1 2 3 3 2 2 Red Sox 5, Diamondbacks2 KButler 23 1 0 0 0 1

5 2

had a nine-gamewinning streak snapped Friday with a loss in the

Cincinnati CingraniW,5-1 5 4 3 3 5 7 SimonH,6 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 M.ParraH,B 12- 3 0 0 0 0 2 HooverH,6 1 0 0 0 0 2 Chapman I 0 0 0 0 2 Cingranipitchedto3 baters inthe6th. Maness pitchedto3 batters inthe 7th. HBP —by Maness (Heisey) WP—Cingrani. PBRo.Johnson. T—3:03.A—41,598(42,319).

F lowrsc 0 0 0 0 TrHntrrf 4 1 1 1 AIRmrzss 3 0 0 0 Tuiasspli 3 0 0 0 R iosrf 4 0 1 0 D.Kellylf 1 0 0 0 A.Dunndh 4 0 1 0 Fielder1b 2 0 0 0 Konerklb 4 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 4 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 3 1 1 1 Viciedolf 2 0 0 0 Iglesias3b 3 1 1 1 B ckhm2b 2 0 0 0 Avilac 3000 Pheglyc 2 0 0 0 RSantg2b 3 0 2 0 (40), A.Jones (27). HR—Smoak(10), M.Saunders2 JrDnks ph-cf I 0 0 0 Braves 5, Phillies 4 (12 innings) (10), Machado(10), Wieters(15). SB—Seager (5), T otals 3 0 0 4 0 Totals 3 03 6 3 Wieters(2). SF—C.Davis. Chicago 0 00 000 000 — 0 IP H R E R BB SO Seattle Detroit 110 100 Ogx — 3 PHILADELPHIA — Dan Uggla E.RamirezW,3-0 6 4 4 4 0 6 DP — Detroit1. LOB—Chicago6, Detroit5. HRFurbushH,11 1 2 - 3 2 0 0 1 1 Tor Hunter(12),Jh Peralta(11), Iglesias (2). SB—De had a tiebreaking RBI grounder FarquharS,1-3 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Aza(13),Rios(24). in the12th, the Atlanta bullpen Baltimore Chicago IP H R E R BB SO pitched 5/s scoreless innings FeldmanL,2-3 42 - 3 7 5 5 4 4 Joh.Danks L,2-9 7 6 3 3 1 6 11-3 3 1 1 0 2 Lindstrom McFarland 13 0 0 0 0 0 and the Braves beat slumping S.Johnson 1 0 0 0 2 2 Veal 2-3 0 0 0 1 1 Philadelphia for their ninth straight Matusz 1 2 0 0 1 1 Detroit O'Day I 3 2 2 0 I ScherzerW,16-1 7 2-3 3 0 0 3 6 win. Luis Avilan (4-0) pitched a E.Ramirez pitchedto 2baters inthe7th. VerasH,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 scoreless11th inning to earn the T—3;23.A—35,231(45,971) Benoit S,12-12 I I 0 0 0 I win and Craig Kimbrel got the last T—2.33. A—43,906(41,255).

Athletics 4, Rangers 2

CJhnsn3b 3 0 0 0 Bastrdp 0 0 0 0 C onstnzpr 0 0 0 0 Kratzph 0 0 0 0

(2). HR —Tabata (3). SB—S.Marte (32), Mccutchen 2(23). S Walker,J.Harrison. Colorado IP H R E R BB SO Rays 2, Giants1 (10 innings)

DETROIT — Max Scherzer took a shutout into the eighth inning four-game losing streak. Saunders before being pulled, and the hit a three-run drive in the fifth and Detroit right-hander became baseball's first16-game winner added a clinching two-run shot when the Tigers held on for a in the ninth. It was his fifth career

two-homer game,the second this season.

in two runs with a single in the

Moss(10). HR —Kinsler (10), Cespedes(17). SBFdrwczc 4 1 1 0 DeJessph-cf 1 0 0 0 Andrus(25). S—Sogard2,Vogt. Capuan p 3 0 0 0 Texas IP H R E R BB SO League p 0 0 0 0 GarzaL,l-l 8 8 4 4 I 5 Uribe ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Oakland Totals 3 4 3 10 3 Totals 3 2 0 8 0 J.ParkerW,7-6 6 6 2 2 2 6 L os Angeles 0 0 1 0 0 2 000 — 3 Doolittle H,16 I 1 0 0 0 1 Chicago 0 00 000 000 — 0 CookH,16 1 0 0 0 0 0 E—Hairston Jr. (5), Samardzija (3). DP—LosAnBaliourS,29-30 I 0 0 0 0 2 geles 4,Chicago2.LOB— LosAngeles11,Chicago T—2:58. A—28,304(35,067). 7.2B C Crawford(16),Federowicz(6), Castigo(18). CS C Crawford(4). Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Angels 7, Blue Jays3 CapuanoW4-6 6 1-3 6 0 0 1 5 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 League H,1 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Jered Weaver BelisarioH,12 2 - 3 2 0 0 0 0

11:10 a.m.

Texas(D.Holand8-6) at Dakland(Griffin 10-7),1:05 p.m. N.Y.Yankees (PHughes 4-9) at SanDiego(Kennedy 3-8), I:10p.m. Monday's Games Detroit atCleveland,4:05 p.m. Bostonat Houston,5:10p.m. Minnesota at KansasCity, 5:10p.m. N.Y.Yankeesat ChicagoWhite Sox,5:10 pm. Texas at L.A.Angels, 7:05p.m. TorontoatSeatle, 7:10p.m.

broke open a1-0 game bydriving

Oakland

hits and two walks through 7/s and struck out five, including the side in the fifth.

Toronto(Buehrle7-7) atL.A.Angels (C.Wilson 11-6),

beating Chicago. TheDodgers eclipsed the1924 mark set by the

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BOSTON — JakePeavy allowed four hits in seven-plus innings to lead the Red Sox to a victory over Arizona, winning his first start

since coming to Boston at the trade deadline. Peavy (8-5j struck out seven and walked two, giving up Paul Goldschmjdt's homer in the fourth and leaving with a 3-1

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Gordon clings to spot in Chase

11th, is 8-2 in extra innings. Kansas City New York ab r hbi ab r hbi L .caincf-rf 5 1 1 0 EYonglf 5 0 1 0 H osmerrf-lb 5 0 2 0 Lagarsci 5 I I 0 BButler1b 3 0 0 0 Satin1b-3b 5 0 2 2 D ysoncf 2 0 0 0 Byrdrf 4000 A Gordnlf 4 0 0 I DnMrp2b 5 I 2 I M Tejad2b 4 0 3 1 Ardsmp 0 0 0 0 KHerrrp 0 0 0 0 JuTrnr3b-2b 4 0 1 0 M axwllph I 1 I I Reckerc 4 0 0 0 G Hllndp 0 0 0 0 Buckph 1 0 0 0 Mostks3b 5 0 00 Quntnllss 5 0 0 0 A Escorss 5 0 0 0 Hefnerp 2 0 0 0 Kottarsc 3 1 1 1 Germnp 0 0 0 0 S .Perezc 2 0 0 0 Felicinp 0 0 0 0 B.chenp 2 I 1 0 ABrwnph 1 1 1 0 Loughph 1 0 0 0 Atchisnp 0 0 0 0 H ochvrp 0 0 0 0 Baxterph I 0 0 0 C ollinsp 0 0 0 0 Ricep 0000 Crowp 0 0 0 0 I.Davis1b 0 0 0 0 EJhnsn2b I 0 0 0 T otals 4 3 4 9 4 Totals 4 23 8 3 KansasCity 0 0 3 000 000 001 — 4 New York 010 0 0 0 020 000 — 3 DP—KansasCity 1, NewYork1. LOB—Kansas City 4, New York 5 HR Maxwell (3), Kottaras(5),

Dan.Murphy (9). SB—Lagares (3), Dan.Murphy(13). CS — Byrd (4).SF—A.Gordon. Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO B.chen 6 4 1 I 0 8 HochevarH,2 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Collins H,16 1-3 0 0 0 CrowBS,3-4 I 3 2 I K.HerreraW4-5 3 0 0 0 GHollandS,29-31 1 0 0 0 New York Hefner 6 8 3 3 Germen 1 0 0 0 Feliciano I 0 0 0 Atchison 2 0 0 0 Rice 1 0 0 0 AardsmaL,2-1 1 1 1 1 PB —S.Perez. T—3:46.A—25,095 (41,922).

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LONG POND, Pa.— Jeff Gordon made his last win at Pocono a family affair. It was a win to savor. His 86th career victory was the first time his wife and both of his two young children joined him i n a V i c tory Lane celebration. But his Pocono run also thrust Gordon into wildc ard contention fo r t h e Chase, and he finished 10th in the final standings. Fast forward a season. Gordon e n t er s t o d ay's race at Pocono (10 a.m., ESPN) still looking for his first win o f t h i s season and hoping to hold on to his precarious 10th-place spot in the Chase for the

Sprint Cup championship standings. And, he again can make it another win to remember. Once the dominant "Rainbow Warrior," Gordon turns 42 today, long removed from the era when he was always the driver to beat at any track. But the birthday boy still knows how to drive — and he hasn't forgotten how to win. What he's still chasing is that elusive fifth Cup championship, 1 1 y e a rs after he celebrated his last one. It's what drives him as he's changed from the driver who shot NASCAR into the mainstream and made i t must-see TV i nto t h e sport's elder statesman. Gordon would love to make another championship push in the No. 24 — as long as he can stay in the field. "This year has been a strange year for us," Gordon said. "I feel like last year we showed a little bit more speed up to this point and I felt like all we needed were some breaks to go our way, and a few slight changes to get ourselves in. This year, we just can't seem to really get a hold of it

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He needs to figure it out, fast. Gordon holds the 10th and final locked-in spot in the 12-driver Chase field. Here's where it gets tricky for the driver known as Four Time: He's just one point ahead of Tony Stewart, five points ahead of Martin Truex Jr. and six points ahead of Brad Keselowski. The final two wild card spots in the Chase go to the drivers in 11th to 20th place with the most wins. Should Gordon fall out of the top 10 and not win a race, he'll be on the outside of the Chase. " Every year w e h a v e gone through this, it's a different kind of stress level," he said. "There are stress levels of meeting your full potential, there are stress levels of trying to not let some silly thing happen, or there is the stress level of one little incident." G ordon w o r ke d f a s t Saturday to defuse a silly incident when one of his comments about fan turnout for the NASCAR race at Pocono compared tothe crowd at the IndyCar race at the track was taken as a shot at the open wheel series.

"I am very, very appre-

ciative of this sport and this series that we are in because when you drive in that tunnel for an IndyCar race, and you drive in here for a NASCAR race, you get a perspective of how big our sport is," he said Friday. With rain washing out Sprint Cup practice on Saturday, Gordon hit Twitter to defend his love for both series. "Never meant to take a shot at anyone," he wrote. "I l ove ¹ I n dyCar j u s t wanted to recognize how f ortunate we are t o g et the crowds that we get in

®NASCAR."


SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Rio Continued from D1 He said the growth was partly due to inflation and the value of the Brazilian currency. In addition, the original bid did not include a $4 billion extension of Rio's subway system, he said. Gryner said the Summer Games budget was expected to grow from $2.8 billion to as much as $4 billion. This is the budget to run the games themselves, money coming from sponsors, ticket sales and merchandising. Both budgets are expected to be announced later this year, with early budget estimates typically growing as the games approach. Aware of F I FA's image problem, Gryner promised "no white elephants" for the Rio games. He said about 50 percent of the venues were older structures being remodeled, and the other half were split evenly between temporary structures and new, permanent structures. Just days after the Confederations Cup ended, International Olympic Committee President Jacques Rogge said the O lympics would

have a role in spurring longterm infrastructure for Rio. The pope did his bit to help,

blessing the Olympic and Paralympic flags with holy water — as well as visiting slums in a move that accented the disparity between the country's rich and poor. " We'll have t o explain very clearly to all the public that the investments made

for the Olympic Games (are) going to give a sustainable legacy for g enerations to come," Rogge said. "That is the message that we are sending and we'll be making very clearly in the future."

The games open Aug.

5, 2016 — followed by the Paralympic Games — and will be spread acrossfour vast swaths of this beachfront city, which is cut up

by green hills and spectacular soaring rock faces. Slicing through the natural beauty are narrow roads, a dozen tunnels, and poor city

planning. The core of th e g ames will take place in the Barra area, located in the south

and miles (kilometers) away from the city's famous Ipanema an d C o p acabana beaches. The other areas will i n clude the D eodoro Olympic Park in the north, Rio's M a racana s t adium near the city c enter, and fourth core in the Copacabana area. Soccer will be played in Rio, Sao Paulo, Brasilia, Belo Horizonte and Salvador. Rio organizers hope to

use the games to upgrade some of the city's transportation in frastructure. The three biggest projects are: a 16-kilometer (9-mile) extension of the city's subway system into the Barra area;

adding four high-speed bus lanes; and, renovating a de-

caying port. IOC officials have been concerned about the pace o f preparations, bu t t h e situation has not r eached the extent of the problems for the 2004 Olympics in Athens, which led then IOC President Juan Antonio Samaranch to issue his "yellow card" warning to Greek organizers. Gryner ack n o wledged that organizers got a "six- to eighth-month" late start on building. "Things that h a ppened last year produced this perception," he said. "One thing was the delay in the start of the golf course.... Now we are on track and moving on. Up until last year, when the infrastructure work started, people were having the feeling that we are not moving." He said the goal was to have venues ready by the end of 2015. Local organizers have had to fend off criticism that they are running behind in landing local sponsors. Missing those targets could force the government to step in and make up the shortfall. "With three years to go we are well-positioned and are fully confident of fulfilling our revenue plans," local organizers said in a statement. IOC presidential candidate Richard Carrion, a member of the coordination commission for Rio, has hinted that things must move quicker. So has f o r mer O l y mpic gold-medal swimmer Alex Popov, also a member of the

commission. "There are g ames that a re better p r epared a n d games that give us a little more trouble," Carrion said. "It's something we will have to be on top of. I know the

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president (Rogge) has also made them aware. We've seen these type of situations in the past. It requires constant monitoring." The I O C c o o r dinating c ommission visits Rio o n Sept. 1-2, and Gryner says he will have good news. "We have the exact starting date for every venue, and finishing dates for every venue," he said. "We can say exactly where we are.... I think Popov will be very happy when he leaves here." Gryner sai d B r a zilians support both b i g e v ents, but they question where the

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money is going in a country with high taxes, a slumping economy and poor schools and hospitals. These contrasts were the focus of street battles during the Confederations Cup, when police and s oldiers used tear gas, shock grenades and rubber bullets to break up almost daily demonstrations. Tear gas wafted through the Maracana stadium during t h e t o u rnament final between Spain and Brazil, with police just a few hundred yards (meters) away to keep protesters from circling the stadium. There were no d eaths in this protest, though several fatalities were reported in earlier demonstrations. Protests have accompanied major athletic events before and on a key point, sports economists generally agree with the demonstrators: monster events like the Olympics and World Cup do little in the short term to boost tourism or the economy. With good planning, they may h el p l o ng-term infrastructure. The 1 9 9 2 Bar c elona Olympics are viewed as the most successful, putting a largely unknown city on the map, and also upgrading the city's roads, parks and port. The 2008 Beijing Olympics left behind several new subway lines and a magnificent airport. But the Bird's Nest stadium, the centerpiece of the games, stands neglected as a $500 million souvenir. In Athens, many of the venues from the 2004 Olympics are desolate and weed-infested. "Barcelona as a city was a gem that had not been discovered fully," said Andrew Zimbalist, a sports economist at Sm ith C ollege in Northampton, Mass."Unless you are in a situation like that with really intelligent political management, it's very hard to convert these games into something that's positive economically." W hile Beijing put o n a spectacle, it was mostly for an all-China crowd. A 2010 report b y t h e E u r o pean Tour O p erators A s sociation showed the 2008 Olympics diminished tourism in China's capital, calling it a "toxic event." "Business and construction companies get something big out of it, and politicians get something big out of it," said Victor Matheson, a sports economist at the College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Mass. "They figure the losses to the taxpayers are small enough and spread out enough that none of them is going to complain too much." Wolfgang M aenning, a sports economist at the University of Hamburg, said it is a mistake to think about mega events as profit-makers. They are not, at least not for governments. He said Germany's payoff for holding the 2006 World Cup wa s t h e i n t a ngible " feel-good f actor," l i f t i ng civic pride and boosting a nation's d i plomatic "soft power." "If you are organizing a Christmas party, it will cost

you money," said Maenning, who won a gold medal in rowing for West Germany in the 1988 Olympics. "Here in G e rmany, everyone would say the 2006 W orld Cu p w a s a g o o d t hing. You d on't h ave t o convince anyone here that

you don't earn money by organizing the World Cup. But we had a lot of fun with it. But was it worth it, and what price? This is another question."

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Members of the Sole Brothers elite men's team run together to the finish line of the Cascade Lakes Relay on Saturday morning at Riverbend Park in Bend. The team finished the 216-mile race first overall.

Relay

tion, and the race concluded along the Deschutes River at Riverbend Park for Continued from D1 the first time after finishing at Summit "The night run is always fun," said High School in northwest Bend in years Ahna Jura,39 and of Bend, a member of past. Live timing was also set up for the the FootZone team. "When else are you CLR so that contestants, who started in going to be out running near Silver Lake? 17 different waves between 6 and 11 a.m. It's a once-a-year opportunity." on Friday,could better gauge where they While the top two overall teams were stood in their divisions and in the overall made up of runners from Bend, race co- standings. "Some teams loved it, some teams didn't director Scott Douglass estimated that almost 90 percent of this year's CLR partici- even know we had it," said co-race direcpants came from outside Central Oregon. tor Carrie Douglass (Scott's wife) about "It's beautiful country," said Amby Wil- the new timing element. She guessed fong, the 50-year-old captain of the walk- that next year, after having a race to exing team XL Gym Dirt out of Newberg. periment with the new technology, more "We've done Portland to Coast (an annual teams would incorporate it into their CLR 132-mile walk relay from Portland to Sea- experience. Having run on teams that placed third side) before and it's just so congested and busy. We thought we'd try this race this and fourth overall in past CLRs, Adams, year." the Sole Brothers' captain, shunned the S everal changes to th e CL R w e r e unfamiliar new timing system in his preprolled out for this year's event. The start- aration to win the 2013 Cascade Lakes ing line was set up at the Diamond Lake Relay. Instead, he went old school and Resort beach instead of a nearby gas sta- printed out spreadsheets listing the times

each runner would need to hit on each leg in order to break the course record. "We're hereto have fun and be competitive," said Adams, whose team averaged a blistering pace of 6 minutes and 16 seconds per mile. "It's amazing how fast you can go when you're part of a team. That adrenaline just carries you. It's like

someone is plugging you into a charge or you're struck by lightning." If he gets the green light from his new bride, Adams said he and the Sole Brothers will be back next year to defend their title and improve on their course record. "With wife approval, I'd love to do this for the next 50 years," said Adams, who noted that at his wedding next week three of his groomsmen will be former Sole Brothers and many of the wedding guests will be friends from the Cascade Lakes Relay. "New spreadsheets," he joked, "will

probably be up Monday." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletin.com.

Hall

first year of eligibility. He was in which he went from instant "This is the biggest day of a six-time AII-Pro, made the starter after being selected the 21st century for the RobContinued from D1 Pro Bowl 11 times and was 12th overall in the 1995 draft inson family," he said, adding Carter needed six tries to the main blocker when Jamal t o Defensive Player of t h e that he "lives 25 miles from make the hall even though he Lewis rushed for 2,066 yards Year in 1999. That season, he here but it took me 38 years to retired as the No. 2 career re- in 2003. had 12'/~ sacks as the Bucs get here. "Talent isn't enough," Og- won their first division title in "Now, I am immortalized." ceiver behind Jerry Rice. He choked back tears as he made den said. "A lot of people have 18 years. For his career, Sapp As is Culp, one of the game's his speech after being pre- talent, they don't always live had 96 '/~ sacks, extremely most d o m inant d e f ensive high for a defensive tackle. sented by his son, Duron, and up to it. For me it i s about tackles for much of his 14 pro he spoke of his problems with maximizing, s t r i v in g for "I sit here with the greatest seasons, including the 1969 alcohol while playing three perfection." among the great," Sapp said, season when he helped KanAllen, who sniffled his way yearsforthe Eagles before bebreaking into tears. "We're sas City win the NFL title. ing released. through his speech, was just here, baby." A f i ve-time Pr o B o wler, He hooked o n i m m e di- as dominating a blocker as Presented Saturday night Culp also played for Houston ately with the V i k ings and Ogden. He also was the NFL's by his 15-year-old daughter, and Detroit, retiring in 1981, hooked onto nearly every- strongest man, once bench- M ercedes, Sapp m ade t h e then waiting more than three thing thrown his way: Carter pressing 700 pounds, saying NFL's All-Decade squads for decades to be enshrined Satfinished his 16-season career "I did it naturally." the 1990s and the 2000s. urday as a senior nominee. "It gives me joy and inspiwith 1,101 catches for 13,899 A lead blocker for Dallas Sapp, who b o t h O g d en yards and 130 touchdowns. as Emmitt Smith became the and Allen said was as tough ration that will last the rest of "This game gave me iden- NFL's career rushing leadto handle as any player they my life," Culp said. "I am just faced, paid tribute to his roots overwhelmedbythe struggles, tity,gave me a sense of pur- er, Allen made six A l l -Pro pose," he said. squads and 11 Pro Bowls in in Plymouth, Fla. joys and tears of those who "That dirt road was some- made it here. I'm happy to join Parcells a ls o s e emingly his 14 seasons, the final two spoke for everyone in the Hall with San Francisco. He won thing rough," he said. "We them in the Hall of Fame." of Fame, and all the people the Super Bowl in the 1995 sure turned it into something gathered Saturday night. season and was voted into the special." "There's a kinship created Hall of Fame in his first year Robinson became the 12th that lasts for the rest of your of eligibility. inductee from t h e v i n tage "I just knew I had to win ev- P ackers coached by V i n ce life," he said about his experience as one of the NFL's most ery play," he said. "That's the Lombardi to b e e n shrined. successful coaches. reason I am here. I knew if I Robinson was a p r o totype T he master of t h e f r a n- lost a play, I had 45 seconds to outside linebacker who could chise turnaround as the only get even." rush the quarterback, cover coach to take four teams to Sapp became only the sec- tight ends or running backs the playoffs, Parcells won Su- ond Tampa Bay Buccaneer on pass plays, and stop the per Bowls with the New York enshrined, 18 years after Lee run. He made the NFL's AllGiants in the 1986 and 1990 Roy Selmon made it. He was Decade team of the 1960s and seasons. elected in his first year of eli- won three NFL titles, includ"Every o rganization I gibility following 13 seasons ing the first two Super Bowls. P w orked fo r s u pported m e to the fullest," Parcells said. "Without that, you've got no shot." P arcells wo n C o ac h o f What you need to know the Year honors in 1986 and 1994. He asked to have his bust placed somewhere near An estimated 3.3 million U.S. women over the age of Lawrence Taylor in the hall 18 have pelvic pain and/or other symptoms of IC. Join "so I can keep an eye on that doctors, physical therapists, and dieticians to learn how this sucker." complicated condition is diagnosed, and how to manage it As relaxed as if he had no one to block,Ogden became using traditional, naturopathic and holistic approaches. the f i rst B a l timore R aven Our Featured Urologists for today's event will be enshrined. The f i rst p layer drafted by the Ravens after discussing the condition and the impact of physical therapy the franchise moved from a nd nutrition on sym p t o m s of IC . Cleveland in 1996 and was renamed, Ogden was presented Saturday, August 10 by the man who made that Refreshments available at 8:30 a.m. selection, fellow Hall of Famer Presentation begins at 9:00a.m . Ozzie Newsome, now Baltimore's general manager. Located at St. Charles Medical Center A former college shot putter 2500 Northeast Neff Road, Bend at UCLA, the 6-foot-9, 345Classroom D pound Ogden starred at tackle Call 541-382-6447 for a dozen seasons in Baltito register now more, winning the 2000 NFL *Registration is not necessary championship. for this free seminar "He is part of the foundation of this franchise, part of the reason we have two Super Bowl championships," Newsome said. Ogden, who was given a 2013 Super Bowl ring by the t eam, made the hall i n h i s

. 47"

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SEiV NG CENTRAI AND EASTERH OREGON SINCE 1'P64


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COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Rusty or ready, Ducks will hit the field soon By Steve Mims

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camp on Monday, Mark Helfrich wants to see what has changed over the past few months. The players have been working out on their own since the spring game in April, and the freshmen will join the veterans for the first time under the watch of the coaches next week. "You never know who has had a great summer or who has had a summer where maybe you need t o s t art banging off the rust," Helfrich said. "Then you start problem solving, whether it is replacements at linebacker or howto replace the tailback carries that we lost." Helfrich pointed out those two position battles as the ones he is most interested to watch leading up to Oregon's

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Photos by Cliff Volpe/The New YorkTimes

Horace Raymond, University of Oregon's assistant athletic director for player development, works out on one of the three new practice fields at the Football Performance Center at the university in Eugene on Wednesday.

Ducks Continued from 01 During a tour of the complex Wednesday, university officials declined to give a dollar figure, even a ballpark figure, insisting that they did not know the total cost of a football center where even the garbage cans were picked with great care to match the overall design. (Early design estimates placed the center's cost at $68 million, which, based on the tour, seemed conservative.) The tour lasted more than three hours and covered the full 145,000 square feet of the complex (with 60,000 additional square feet of parking). Nike and its relationship with Oregon is obvious early and throughout. One small logo outside the Ducks' locker room featured the university's m ascot, wearing a t o p h a t adorned with a dollar sign. Oregon football is often viewed through that lens by outsiders, who derisively have christened Oregon as Nike University. "We are the University of Nike," said Jeff Hawkins, the UO senior associate athletic director of football administration and operations. "We embrace it. We tell that to our recruits." The center is also an answer to how the Ducks turned a mediocre program into an unlikely powerhouse in a city of just more than 150,000 residents. Where other schools, the Alabamas and Notre Dames, sold tradition, Oregon peddled the future. It rolled out a series of uniforms, neon and blinding white and every shade of green, designed to attract both athletes and attention. It ran a spread offense, which it famously practiced without breaks, and has advanced to four straight Bowl Championship Series contests, including the national c h ampionship game after the 2010 season. Now it has the best football operations center Nike can buy, designed by ZGF Architects, Firm 151 and Hoffman Construction. The center is divided into three buildings, all black and shiny rectangular blocks, connected by a sky bridge. Those buildings — and e verything around them are black and boxy by design. Made of black granite, corrugated metal and fritted glass, the elements are arranged like pieces of a Jenga game to show cohesion between units. (They also look like the shell of an impenetrable force.) A local newspaper quoted an architect who described it as a "Darth Vaderish Death Star." The designers took that as a compliment. "The space, flow and efficiency are not e xcessive," Hawkins said. "From what we had to what we have now, it fits what we need to teach." For Oregon football, black is the new black, down to the black toilets in the locker room that were described, perhaps in jest, as stealth. The athletes wanted it to look cool, and architects balanced their needs — down to the custom green PlayStation consoles and pool tables made by the same Portland company that designed two f o r M i c h ael J a ckson — with those of the coaches, who are older and spend most of their waking hours in the complex and wanted, more than anything, a diverse selection of after-shave. Throughout the tour, Eugene Sandoval, design partner at ZGF A rchitects, and Randy Stegmeier, principal interior designer at Firm 151, returned often to their favorite

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are magnetic and can be written on, part of Oregon football's goal to eventually operate without paper. (No word on if the seats eject. Or if Mark Helfrich, the Ducks' first-year head coach,is in possession of nuclear launch codes.) Oregon's search for improved facilities started eight years ago. The first trip featured 11 people in a private jet, architectsand designers and contractors and school officials, and they visited nine universities in three days. They s tudied counterparts in t h e Big Ten, Big 12 and Southeastern conferences.At one point, Sandoval traveled 37 hours to China to find a specific rock quarry, which ultimately produced the stones in the performance center's ground-floor plaza. The small details stand out. The bathrooms with g reen stalls and mirrors with painted Ducks slugging conference foes. The extra-large furniture tested to withstand 500 pounds. The elevators decorated with famous plays in Oregon football history, the actual plays, drawn up in Xs and Os by a coach. The room for professional scouts to watch footage of Oregon players. The ticker running sports scores. On and on, for f ootball's sake: The foosball tables from Barcelona i n t h e p l a y ers' lounge. The ventilation systems in each locker. The magic shelves that charge phones or tablet devices without the need to plug in. The 250-plus televisions. The Ring Room, shaped like an 0, with rings underneath green neon light and audio created by Finnish engineers

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'E More scenes from inside the Football Performance Center, from top: A lounge with carpet depicting the Ducks' mascot taking on other Pac-12 Conference mascots; the 25,000-square foot weight room; a barber station with utensils from Milan inside the players locker room, an electronic touch pad display used by players to access their lockers.

buzzwords, which they said had guided the design: sleek, bombastic, cutting-edge. They said things like, "The material palate is elevated to a very sophisticated level," and, "You will see sequencing of form and function of space." In simpler terms, Sandoval explained that "this sports facility has a soul." "It's about not being afraid to make history," he continued. The soul of Oregon's foot-

ball operations center, then, is an all-black room on a top floor known as both the War Room and Area 51. There are 22 seats at the table, and they are assigned, with the head coach at the head and others placed next to him based on order of importance. The table is German and walnut and 35 feet long. The rug is shaped in an "0" and made in Nepal and weighs 500 pounds. The walls

opening game on Aug. 31

"The young guys on cam-

against Nicholls State. Oregon lost starting linebackers Michael Clay and K iko Alonso, its top t w o tacklers from a year ago, but Helfrich listed plenty of potential successors for those

pus, how do they respond to losing a guy like Kenjon Barner?" Helfrich said. "Are the newcomers that are here what they were cracked up to be from high school? We will

find out fairly quickly."

Beaversstart camp Monday By Kevin Hampton Corvatlis Gazet te-Times

Mike Riley's not one for title talk and bowl bluster. Riley did see the potential in his Oregon State football team prior to the 2012 season, even after struggling through a 3-9 year. Most prognosticators had the Beavers written off, but Riley was quick to tell anyone who would listen that he had a "good vibe" about the team. A bold statement in Riley's book. As it turned out, Riley's sense was on the money. The Beavers blew out of the blocks with a win over Wisconsin, rolled to a 7-1 start and finished 9-4. "That's about as far as I would go because it's always a mystery," Riley said. "But I was really proud of that year because of that reason. "I think it's really hard and difficult to experience a 3-9 year, but from that

terbacks Sean Mannion and Cody Vaz, who are in the midst of a battle for the top spot. Running back Storm Woods is back,as is receiver Brandin Cooks and four of five offensive line starters. The defense returns ends S cott Crichton an d D y l a n Wynn, linebackers Michael Doctor and D.J. Alexander and safeties Ryan Murphy and Ty Zimmerman, among others. Two big pieces are missing from last season: receiver Markus Wheaton and c ornerback Jordan Poyer. Obum Gwacham and Richard Mullaney areamong the receiver candidates, and Steven Nel-

son, originally from Georgia,

will get a strong look at corner oppositestarter Rashaad Reynolds. There are also holes at defensive tackle, where the Beavers are looking to junior college recruits Edwin Delva and Siale Hautau to fill the bill. On paper, the schedule looks favorable early and stiffens late. The Beavers have Eastyou've got good people and ern Washington and Hawaii you've got players that are in Corvallis before traveling willing to grow and learn, to Utah and San Diego State you've got a chance. And to start. OSU gets Colorado that's what we had a year at home, along with Stanford, ago." USC and Washington. The E xpectations ar e d i f - Beavers go t o W a shington ferent going into the 2013 State, C alifornia, A r i z ona season. The Beavers are State and Oregon. ranked No. 25 in the USA Today poll and were picked to finish third in the Pac1 2 C onference's N o r t h vP ttre. 6(r(fk6 (" o. dfvfsfon. The bulk of the starters r eturn, i n c luding q u a r -

using game-day sound from A utzen Stadium. Th e c a f eteria, this being the Pacific Northwest, with the espresso machine and the farm-to-table philosophy and the sign that reads, "Eat Your EnemiesAnd Other Food Groups." The terrazzofloors made with recycled glass. The 40-yard electronic track inside the weight room that measuresthe force of each step and the efficiency of each run. The coaches have their own locker room, complete with a hydrotherapy pool and steam shower, made from bluestone slate, and, ofcourse, dozens of kinds of after-shave in front of the bathroom mirrors, which feature built-in televisions. Gary Campbell, one of the longest-tenured ass i stants in college sports at the same university with three decades spent at Oregon, once worked with three other coaches in an officethe same sizeas his current one, in the basement of the basketball court. When he inched backward, he bumped into his office mates. "There is no comparison," he said Wednesday, in front of his couch and his two computer monitors and his three televisions, the whole office paneled in walnut, the smell somewhere between new car and Pottery Barn showroom. Welcome to college football, circa 2013, where the best programs build Ritz-Carltons as much as Olympic training facilities and call them football centers, where a u n iversity like Oregon, which raised its profile and millions of dollars in revenue through football, must defend it s s p ace-age approach. "People will complain, but this is not excessive," said Rob Mullens, the university's athletic director. "This is probably the most complete space in college sports."

two players. "Whether it is Brett Bafaro or Rahim Cassell, Tyson Coleman, Rodney Hardrick, Derrick Malone, Joe Walker, or Grant T h ompson, you have all those guys at linebacker and the newcomers," Helfrich said. "You never know what a guy is motivated by. Does he need Michael and Kiko gone to feel like it is time to really grind'? Not that you want that solely as your m otivation, but f o r s o m e guys it is reality." There are also a few candidates at running back to replace the 278 carries for Kenjon Barner that resulted in 1,767 yards and 21 touchdowns. De'Anthony Thomas could have a bigger role in the backfield, Byron Marshall figures to get more carries, and star recruitThomas T yner f ro m A l o h a H i g h School joins the competition.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

CENTRAL OREGON REALESTATE

Ty Wright/ Bloomberg News

Higher prices are curbing consumer demand for beef.

Where's the beef?

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CHICAGO — U.S. beef production is plunging to a 21-year low after surging feed costs spurred ranchers to cut herds, signaling record prices for consumers and higher costs for buyers from McDonald's Corp. to Ruth's Chris Steak House. Production in the United States will decline 4.9 percent to 10.93 million metric tons in 2014, retreating for a fourth year, the government says. The herd on July 1 was the smallest for that date since at least 1973, according to the average of four analyst estimates compiled by Bloomberg. The most-active cattle futures will rise 6.5 percent to $133 a pound next year, a level last seen in February, the median of nine forecasts shows. Ranchers still haven't recoveredfrom lastyear's drought that sent grain costs to a record and spurred them to slaughter more cattle. While feed costs are now slumping as U.S. farms prepare to

reap the biggest corn crop ever, it takes more than two years to raise enough animals to expand supply. Retail ground-beef prices in June were up 13 percent from a year earlier and near a record set in January. "The drought has really affected the cow herd," said Tucker Hughes, a 65year-old rancher in Stanford, Mont., who predicted the number of animals he retains for breeding may drop as much as 20 percent over the next two years. "Some people had to downsizetheirherds.When you get these droughts, you have to reduce your numbers." Traders are anticipating that this year's 5.6 percent drop in futures to $1.2485 a pound on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange will reverse. Their prediction would take prices close to the record of $135175 reached Jan. 11. Futures averaged about $1.249 since the start of January, heading for the highestever annual level. McDonald's, the world's largest restaurant chain, probably will pay 2.5 to 3.5percent more forbeef this year, according to Jack Russo, a St. Louis-based analyst at Edward Jones 8 Co. That's more than the forecast 1.5 percent to 2.5 percent increase in total commodity costs that Chief Financial Officer Peter Bensen predicted on a July 22conference call. While the Oak Brook, Ill.-based company will consider charging more for food, competition and price-sensitive consumers mean "we have less pricing power in 2013 versus a year ago," Bensen said. SeeBurger/E3

Bendhome sales

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Figures from July 1 through June 30

• $750,00-plus • $1 million-plus 54

Elon Glucklich /The Bulletin

This 4,500-square-foot Awbrey Butte home has a pending sales price of nearly $1.3 million, one of a number of homes priced above $750,000 for sale in Bend.

• Bend homes at 5750,000 andupfinding newinterest, recordsshow 34 By Elon Glucklich

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ales oflower-priced homes led Bend's residential real estate comeback beginning in 2012. Now homes in the higher price ranges — above $750,000 — have increasingly started to sell. In the city of Bend, 54 homes sold for $750,000or more between July 1, 2012, and June 30 of this year, according to data from Bratton Appraisal Group.

For the same time period from 2011 to 2012, 28 homes sold in that range, and 34 sold between 2010 and 2011. Several of the 2010 and 2011 transactions were short sales to avoid foreclosure, according to Deschutes County

property records. Year-to-date figures from the Central Oregon Multiple Listing Service tell a similar story: From Jan. 1 to Aug. I, 46 homes sold in the city for $750,000or above,more than double the 21 sales for the same time span last year.

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Baby boomers from California and around the country are gearing up to settle down. Some are eyeing a move to Bend, continuing a migration that ballooned the city's size before the recession, several local real estate brokers said. Median prices in Bend have shot up enough in the last year to give sellers new motivation to put their properties on the market, though probably at a discount on the higher end. SeeLuxury/E2

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A er een,anener u wit a ootont esea oor • Gritty port in Scotlandhasbecomecapital of deepwateroil technology ABERDEEN, Scotland — Peter Blake has a U.S. employer, the oil giant Chevron, and his work is global. It is his job to pull together and dispatch billions of dollars' worth of sophisticated undersea equipment needed for oil and natural gas fields in the Gulf of Mexico and offshore from Angola, the Republic of Congo, Indonesia and Australia. So why is Blake, head of Chevron's undersea unit, based here in northeast Scotland? Because since the early 1970s, when oil was discovered inthe British North Sea, Aberdeen has evolved from a gritty fishing town into the world's center of innovation and execution for the technology that makes the modern offshore energy industry possible. "Scotland has been the home of subsea engineering," Blake, himself a Scotsman, said in a confer-

New York Times News Service

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Union Street in Aberdeen, Scotland, which as the hub of the North Sea oil industry seems immune to Europe's doldrums.

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ence room in Chevron's European headquarters on a hilltop overlooking this city and its many old stone buildings of dark granite. "The expertise generated by the North Sea continually influences undersea work across the globe." That expertise, coupled with a resurgence of investment in natural gas and oil fields in and near the North Sea, means that Aberdeen, a city of 468,000, has been able to virtually ignore the economic doldrums that have plagued most of Britain and Europe. Aside from central London, Aberdeen is now the wealthiest place in Britain, with an income perperson of about 32,000 pounds, or about $49,000. And thanks to the more than 100,000 jobs the oil industry generates in Aberdeen and its surroundings, unemployment in the city and neighboring shires is less than half the 7.8 percent national

average. SeeEnergy/E5

The mobilewallet still remainselusive By Jenna Wortham New York Times News Service

During a sweltering heat wave earlier this month, it seemed too hot to wear much, carry much or do much of anything at all. Every time I left the house, I tried to figure out where to stuff my bulky wallet. I always had room for my iPhone, even if it meant carrying it in my hand. But the wallet was one thing too many. A truly mobile wallet — one that would let you easily pay for restaurant meals, subway rides or beers at a bar with a quick wave of your cellphone — has long been described as imminent. But it remains elusive. Some innovations have begun to bridge the gap, but most have been a disappointment or have not yet worked well enough for mainstream adoption. In 2012, Square, which makes a credit card reader that can be plugged into an iPhone or iPad, worked on an innovative credit-cardless system that let people pay for goods without ever pulling out their wallets or phones. When Square users walk into a store in its network, a Square-enabled register shows pictures of their faces,which are used as authentication forpayment. But the app can be awkward to use. Last summer, Apple introduced Passbook, a digital system for storing boarding passes, movie tickets, loyalty cards and gift cards on the iPhone. But it doesn't do much beyond that, at least not yet. SeeWallet /E3


E2 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

Luxury

DEEDS Deschutes County •J. Kevin andTeresa L. Cornett to Michael andRichard Kissane, RiverRim PU.D.,Phase1, Lot86, $412,500 •John Collins to Travis A. andKellie D. Allen, Tillicum Village, SecondAddition, Lot9, Block5, $185,000 •Alicia Patterson to Travis D. andAshley Childers, Juniper Glen,Lot 37,$175,000 •Josephine Gehrketo Giorgio and Hope Roccasalva, LazyRiver, Lot37, Block1, $275,000 • Shaun R.and MaureenA. Christofferson to BlueWing Properties LLC, North CanyonEstates, Lot12, Block 2, $249,900 • Caldera Capital LLC toDonovan Childers, Township18, Range12, Section 9, $225,000 •MaureenBoothetoSeanMonaghan, Village Pointe, Phases 4-7, Lot122, $185,000 • Richard N. andCharL. Anderson to Jay D.Wise, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites Inc., Lot1, Block 6, $217,000 •Neil A.and SusanM.BurcktoJohn A. and Christine C.Erskine, Indian Ford RanchHomes,SecondAddition,Lot 3, Block7, Township14, Range10, Section 27,$459,000 • Richard M. andTina R.Leonard to Brookfield Relocation lnc., Shevlin Crest, Lot 26, $393,500 • Brookfield Relocation lnc. to J. Kevin and Teresa L.Cornett, Shevlin Crest, Lot 28, $393,500 • Scott L. Beaudry andEmily C.Hart to ParkerJ. Ravera,CanyonPark, Lot38, Block 2, $180,000 • Diana Novotny to William W.and Michelle D.Service, Rivers EdgeVilage, Phase 5,Lot 9, $370,000 • Mt. Bachelor Center LLCto Brooks ResourcesCorporation, Mount Bachelor VillageReplat, Lot 3, $1,000,000 • Richard E. and Barbara Morrowto GermaineCurryand Barge D.Endresen, East MeadowHomesiteSection, Lots 13- I5, $1,325,000 •Theodore andShoshannah Werner, trustees for theWerner Living Trust, to Robert J. andMary J. South, RiverRim PU.D.,Phase4, Lot 320,$411,000 • Ronald F.and Kristee D. Neumann to Kathleen G. and Brian W. Bellairs, Caldera Springs, Phase1, Lot45, $180,000 •Wayne L. andMary A. Smith, trustees for the Wand MSmith Living Trust, and Mark andJeanette Dahmto Larry B. and Caron K.Dgg,GlazeMeadow Homesite Section, TenthAddition, Lot 282, $805,000 •RichardL.andLindaM.Haglund, trustees for theHaglund FamilyTrust, to Joan C.Young, Ridge atEagle Crest15, Lot 4, $329,500 • Howard J. Zangari to Hallie Latos, Rivers EdgeVillage, Phase 3, Lot3, $265,000 • Dennis R. Schabergto Kari S. Strang, Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 270,$190,000 • Franklin Brothers LLC toJohn S.and Jan P.Cormany,South Deerfield Park, Lot 48, $263,300 • Richard F.Bowenand Michelle M. Perillo-Bowen toAndrew S.Clark, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase13, Lot 13, Block14, $510,000 •Jeffrey M. andTerry D.Markham, trustees for the MarkhamFamily Trust, to Charles L.Nicholls, trustee for the C. L.Nicholls Trust, andRose S. Kauffman, trustee for theRoseS. Kauffman RevocableInter Vivos Trust, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 31, Lot 34, $1,281,000 •JohnW.andKevinP.McLaughlin, trustees for the JohnWillard McLaughlin Living Trust, to Curtis F. Archibald andJulie A. Gilbert, trustees forthe Archibald-Gilbert Family Trust, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase29, Lot 24, $725,000 • Ralph P.and SuzannC.Adlesich to Harold D. andPatricia A. Weddel, River Edge Village, Phase2, Lot19, Block1, $395,000 •Tracy L. Johnson to AmandaJ. and Becke W.Pierce, SquawCreek Canyon Recreational Estates, Lot 4, Block13, $185,000 •Alan Gianotti and Valerie Sarma, trustees for theValerie SarmaFamily Trust, to Jeffrey D.Bull and Laurie Laird, Whispering PinesEstates, First Addition, Lot18, Block9, $230,000 • Roger A. Kryzanekand Pamela G. Duncan toJamieM.Davenport, Wiestoria, Lot3, Block36, $205,000 • Dan K. andArlyn J. Sparrow to Gary W. and Shirley K.Jones, KianCanyon, Lot 6, $330,000 •Timothy W. Marneyto Corey D.Crain, Badger Crossing, Phases 1and2, Lot 31, $205,000 • Christine S. Pearsall to Christopher G. Withrow, TamarackPark East, Phase1, Lot14, Block1, $180,000 •Ziska Properties LLC toDavid M. Peto, OregonWaterWonderland, Unit 2, Lot 22, Block13, $155,000 • Mae D. Trelease, trustee for the Mae Dawn TreleaseRevocableLiving Trust, formerly known asMaeDawnT. Hernandez, toDennis Phipps, Forest View, Lot 21, Block 9,$279,000 • Sheryl L. White to DennisC.andJulie A. Benson, Deschutes RiverWoods, Lot 20, Block 5, $209,400 • Geoffrey J. andDianeC.Gokeyto Jay J. Castino, Winchester Arms, Lot7, Block1, $242,000 • Dwain Herschbachto SeanandDarla Mills, Township14, Range13, Section 16, $169,000 • Gilbert and DarleneZaccaro to Jason F. andRebeccaM.Schroeder, Eagles Landing Lot14, $217,000 •Terrence andKarla J. Dinkelto Barbara L.McNaughton,ScenicCountry

Estates, Lot 2, Block1, $247,900 • Daren andPamCurryto Ronnie E. Jones Sr.andCherie N.Jones, Heritage Ranch, Lot19, $162,500 •HaydenHomes LLCtoAnthonyM . and Emily G.McMillian, Obsidian Ridge, Phases1 and 2,Lot 9,$164,725 • Ginger Burgess, who acquired title as Ginger Brehm, toStevenJ.and AmyR. Stancliff, CanyonRimVilage, Phase3, Lot 71, $234,500 •Azari ahJ.andJoannaE.W ojteczko and Aria D.Brooks to Robert W.Schulz, Crescent Creek,Lot 34,$169,000 • Pierre A. andKristen H.Weversto Ernie Kane,First Addition Indian Ford Ranch Homes,Lot 7,Block 6, $424,900 • Advantage HomesLLCto Kenneth and JacquelineMcKinster, BrokenTop, Phase 2C,Lot134, $630,000 • Gilberto E. andReinaM. Perezto Trent 0. Vonderheit andErin Hurley, Hayden View, Phase1, Lot4, $169,000 • Judith M. Putas to M andRDrazetti Properties LLC,Bend, Lot9, Block10, $700,000 • Eric T. andAmberJ. Warkto Island N. Pinnick andChristie A. Glennon, Partition Plat 2004-39, Parcel 2, $5I5,000 • Pacwest II LLCto ChelseaA. Johns, Madison Park, Lot 21,$189,947 • Tania R. Lynnto Matthew R. Beers, Bluffs at River Bend,Phase5, Lot 2, $367,000 • Jack A. andStacey L. Klar to Thomas N. and DonnaR. Giles, Homestead, Lot 10, Block1, $270,000 • Brian T. andChristina A. Hemphill to Nathan Simonson,WestsidePines, Phase 2, Lot 4,$269,000 • U.S. Bank N.A., trustee for the LVS Title Trust I, toARASProperties LLC, Sun Meadow,Lot13, $180,000 • F. M. Gilbert to ReedR.Stager and Wendy K.Crist, Awbrey Highlands, Lot 1, $170,000 • Rhoda G.Hil, trustee for the Rhoda Grace Hill RevocableTrust, to Roy and Karen E.Thorneycroft, Sun Cloud Estates, Lot 6, $190,000 • Dale Maysto Sigrid Mays, Rockridge, Phase 2, Lot 35, $150,000 • Robert P. andJerri S. Waterman, trustees for theJerri Sueand R. P. Waterman Living Trust, to Barbara K. McCurdy, trusteefor the BarbaraKay McCurdy Trust, Mountain ViewPark, Phase1, Lot 23, $185,000 • Hans VandenHouten to Philip D. and Erlana H.Stark, CascadeVilage P.U.D., Lot 24, $320,000 • Neal Hackbarth to Marvin P.Levin, trustee for theMarvin P.Levin Revocable Living Trust, NorthWest Crossing, Phase16, Lot 735,$469,000 • Bell DevelopmentInc. to Frederic and Peggi L. Christopher, YardleyEstates, Phase 6, Lot132, $278,000 • Michael A. andPatricia A. Shantie, who acquired title asPatricia E.Shantie, to Scottand Donna L.Moore,Tetherow Crossing, Phase7, Lot14, Block2, $379,000 • Gerald W.and Carolyn L. Hellmers and Richard andBuffy Bromleyto Zachariah and JennaSchnepf, Ridgewater 2 P.U.D., Lot17, $370,000 • Robert D. andBarbara A. Howard to Larry and Elizabeth Robertson, trustees forthe Robertson Living Trust, Pine Canyon, Phase2, Lot 22, $190,000 • Earle E. Smith to ThomasF.Stewart and Shirley J. Cowden-Stewart, Cliffs, Lot16, $329,500 • Hayden HomesLLCto Vanessa D. Hughes, ObsidianRidge,Phases1and 2, Lot12, $170,000 • ML Bend U.S.A. Limited Partnership to Pahlisch Homes Inc., McCall Landing, Phase1, Lots 54, 68and71-73, $175,000 • ToddA. and AmyM.Bergerto Thomas and Mary K.Counos, Braeburn, Phase 3, Lot 47, $504,200 • Patricia McGuinessto PamelaS. Alborg, EdgewoodSouth, Lot16, Block 2, $197,500 •TamaraE.MacLeodto DonaldW.and Jeanne R.Miltenberger, trusteesfor the Jeanne R.Miltenberger Revocable Trust, Township17, Range14, Section 11, $318,549 • Linda R. Haaseto Everett L. and Alyson Dahl, Wiestoria, Lots11 and12, Block 50, $257,000 • James R. andCarol A. Dickerson trustees for theDickersonLiving Trust to Mark L.andAlicia F. Lovejoy, SundanceEast, Phase3, Lot11, Block 13, $241,000 • Arlon J. andLynnA. Rasmussen, trustees for the RasmussenFamily Trust, to Richard N.andChar L. Anderson, AwbreyButte Homesites, Phase11, Lot17, Block10, $585,000 • Stone Bridge HomesN.W. LLCto D. C. and Aaron B.Schelling, Renaissanceat Shevlin Park, Lot 53, $569,309 • John and SandraCharnoto Stephen and Mary Falkenstein, Ridgeat Eagle Crest 6, Lot19, $582,000 • K and E DregonHolding LLCto Christopher J.andLinda J. Loughran, MeadowHousesWe st,Unit45B, $320,000 • Bruce D.Smith and Paula Glesneto Bryan G.and Shannon F.Bergstedt, Awbrey Park, Phase 2,Lot 38, $565,000 • Bend La PineSchool District Administrative School District1 to Mary Fairchild, Staats Addition to Bend,Lot8, Block11, $299,900 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to JoyC. Rochester, Shevlin Ridge,Phase5, Lot 108, $578,000 • Rodney P.and SharenL. Benevides to Paul R.Gauthier andSharen L. Hogshead,Awbrey GlenHomesites, Phase1, Lot 36, $775,000 • RodneyW. andDanaM. Fosheeto

BUSINESS CALENDAR

Thomas Clawsonand Alexandra Arch, Highland Addition, Lots 7 and 8,Block 6, $420,000 • David W. andBrigitte K. Nixon to Lisa L. Maxwell, Williamson Park,Third Addition, Lot 5, Block12, $266,400 • Scott D. Slothower to CJBA LLC,Royal Yeoman, Lot 22, $167,500 • lan E. andKatie Yates to James R. and Carol A.Dickerson, trustees for the Dickerson Living Trust, Merrick Subdivisions, Phases1 and 2,Lot19, $200,000 • Heceta Properties LLC toCallan B.and Ashley A.Vaccaro,Wishing Well, Phase 1, Lot4, $180,000 •WestBendPropertyCompanyLLC to SalvesenHomesLLC, NorthWest Crossing, Phase18, Lot 646,$187000 •Salv esenHomesLLCtoJamesT. and Teresa M.Dowling, NorthWest Crossing, Phase18, Lot 646,$168,300 • Daniel L. Meyers to Allen A. andJoy L. Cesafsky,Township17, Range11, Section 23, M.P.78-151, Parcel A, $1,175,000 • Glenda Hinmanto YuSun Points, Tollgate, EighthAddition, Lot436, $223,500 •DavisP.MageetoJasonKingand Morgan Fahlstrom-King, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 7and11, Lot 343, $433,000 • Nutshell Properties LLC to CW Ventures LLC,Rockwood Estates, Phase 2, Lots16 and17, $487500 • Art and Lisa Hogento StephenJ.and Lynn Lawton, Rolling HorseMeadow, Lot 7, Block 2,$359,000 • Sally A. Byerley, trustee forthe Byerley Family Trust, to Therese A.Capozzola and Deborah J.Bennett, Arrowdale Estates ,Lot6,Block2,$385,000 • Oscar and JaneChento Gorilla Capital WA6 LLC, HawksRidge, Phase1, Lot 3,$297,500 • Donald D. andMary C.Johnson to Albert G. andJanice A.Kozeliski, Pine Canyon, Phase 4, Lot 51,$610,000 • Douglas L. Smith and Monica A. McClain-Smith to Coreyand Brianna Hart, West Hills, Lot 9, Block4, $359,650 • Lenore Graceto Matt McFerran, Farm, Lot 5, $250,000 • Brenda G.Sandstrom to Sara L. Evenson, BridgesatShadow Glen, Phase1, Lot 95,$380,000 •Patt onM.and StephanieL.Adams, who acquired title asStephanie L.Klare, to JosephandSabina D.Nicolaides, Vista Ridge, Lot 26, $196,000 • Pahlisch HomesInc.to Monica R. Emerson, McCallLanding, Phase1, Lot 51, $192,500 • Darla J. Sandersto Jason A. Mendell, Ridge atEagleCrest47, Lot 34, $200,000 • Michel C. Ponzi, AnnaMaria Ponzi and Luisa Ponzi to IgorandKelly Vuletic, River Wild at Mount Bachelor Village PU.D., Phase1, Lot 6, $469,000 • Patrickand Roberta E.0'Kelleyto Robert B. Macgowan,CadyAddition No. 1, Lot11, Block 2,$279,000 • Joel E. andElizabeth J. Nanceto Christopher N.Prattand Sheri R. Harmon, Township14, Range13, Section 26, $275,000 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC toFrank Fitzgerald andMelissa J. Ross, NorthwestTownsite COSSecond Addition to Bend, Lot 3, Block44, $524,950 • Shane A.Bennett to Robert G.and Patricia J. Klena, Mirada, Phase1, Lot 76, $ I91,000 • David A. Bosleyand Patricia ProBosley, whoacquired title as Patricia Piro-Bosley, to Robertand SaraJ. Waldheim, Courtyards atBrokenTop, Lot 2, Courtyard Garagesat BrokenTop, Lot F, $420,000 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Travis Zemmer andJohn J. Stonelake, Parkway Village,Phases1-3, Lot 25, $203,275 • Michael and Merilee Meiners, trustees for the Meiners Family Trust, to Daniel Mal, trustee for the D and RIrrevocable Trust, Ridge atEagle Crest10, Lot49, $ I85,000 • Viki A. Cross to Jeffrey S. andSally D. Pendleton, Township14, Range13, Section13, $353,000 • Ken Marks to HeatherK. Larson, Bear Creek Estates PU.D., Lot11, $319,900 • Daniel R. Ciaglo to DinaColosimo, Tamarack Park,Lot 4, Block5, $186,923 • Victoria E. Rainesto Daryl M. and Susan L.Egbertand John L.HoeckJr. and Karen M.Hoeck, Barton Crossing, Phase1, Lot 27,$258,000 •Timothy J. andCarrie M.Werner to John P.and Nancy D.Benson, Ridgeat Eagle Crest 50, Lot 213,$197,000 • William H. Popoffto Douglas R. Duckworth, Elkai WoodsTownhomes, Phase 6, Lot1, $465,000

+ + +

Continued from E1 "I will say they are getting more i nterest," Jim Coon, owner and principal broker with A l leda Real Estate, said about higherpriced Bend homes. "It has sort of gone from dead to tepid.... But we're showing more properties, whereas before people were just holding off completely." Coon said he's seeing more interest from buyers in the Midwest and other parts of the country. He recently sold a Bend home to a couple from Ohio, and has talked with interested b uyers looking t o m o v e h ere from A r i zona a nd

SATURDAY

CRICKETTRAILERTOURAND BEAVERCOACHSALES: Come see four new Cricket Trailers, registration requested, register at www.crickettrailer.com; free; 4-7 p.m.; Beaver Coach Sales and Service, 62955 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 800-382-2597.

CRICKETTRAILERTOURAND BEAVERCOACHSALES: Come see four new Cricket Trailers, registration requested, register at www.crickettrailer.com; free; 4-7 p.m.; Beaver Coach Sales and Service, 62955 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 600-362-2597.

mortgage rate up to 4.39%

Oregon.

M iller's company sold a Bend home on the Deschutes R iver fo r j u s t m o r e t h a n $1 million in July, after it sat for months with a listing price of $1.2 million. The buyer, coming in from out of state, picked Bend over Portland. "We make those kinds of lists a lot," Miller said, referring to the travel publications and a number of online Top 10 lists Bend has appeared in. "It all contributes to the area's Michigan. lifestyle, and its visibility." "It used to be that 60 perIt's also giving owners of cent of the buyers (for high- high-end homes greater moer-end properties) were tivation to put their properties f rom C a l ifornia," C o on on the market if they're consaid. "Now there's a more sidering a sale. diverse group coming." In June, 47 homes at $1 milSales at most price points lion and up were for sale in are accelerating, and the Bend, Bratton figures show. time homes sit on the mar- Twenty-six were listed at the ket is decreasing. Many same time last year. homes worth $300,000 and The uptick comes as Bend's less are selling in days, bro- median-home price climbed kers said. above $280,000 in June, rising But the increase in sales from $218,000 in June 2012. is starting to reach higher- The median hadn't previously priced homes,said Debbie t opped $280,000 since t h e Tebbs, owner of Cascade market was tumbling in 2008. Sotheby's International ReAcross al l p r i c e p o i nts, "values have gone up dramatialty, which specializes in luxury home sales. cally," said Carey McQuate, Her B e n d co m p any principal broker with Hasson has a pending sale on a Company Realtors in Bend. 4,500-square-foot home on But few housing officials Northwest Overlook Drive seem willing to call the inin Awbrey Butte that found creasednumber ofsales a fulla potential buyer a f e w blown recovery for luxury real months after it hit the mar- estate, despite the newfound ket. It has three bedrooms optimism. "We have more motivated and bathrooms, a master suite on th e m ai n l evel sellers, and it's a better market and a covered deck with a overall" than in the past few built-in barbecue system, years, said Shelly Hummel, a all flanked by panoramic broker with Coldwell Banker views of the Cascades. Morris Real Estate in Bend. T he c u r rent o w n e r s "But this market is very nichebought it for $985,000 in specific right now." 2009, according to county Buyers with the money for property records. The pend- a million-dollar home have ing sale is for $13 million. the advantage of a large inThe $1 million and up ventory to pick from, Humhome market "is still soft," mel said. And while a home in Tebbs said. "But I'm seeing the $350,000 range may have our market continue to im- plenty of comparable properprove. It's not like the boom ties to help dictate the exact times, and I don't think it'll price, that's not the case at the turn into that. But we're top end of the market. starting to see homes at If the seller has a different $700,000 to $800,000 mov- idea of his or her home's worth ing faster." than a potential buyer, the property "might take a longer Bend's lifestyle market time to sell," she said. Some well-timed public— Reporter: 541-617-7820,

ity may be helping.

By Marcy Gordon The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Average rates on U.S. fixed mortgages ticked up this week but are still low by h istorical s t a ndards, a trend that has helped the housing market recover. Mortgage buyer Freddie Mac said Thursday that the average on the 30-year loan rose to4.39 percent from 4.31 percent last w e ek. Rates are a full percentage point higher than in early May. The average on the 15year fixed loan increased to 3.43 percentfrom 339 percent last week. R ates spiked i n J u n e afterthe Federal Reserve indicated it could slow its bond purchases later this year, which have kept longterm interest rates low. But on Wednesday the Fed hinted it might hold off because the economy remains sluggish. And it noted for the first time that mortgage rates, which have fueled home sales,"have risen somewhat" from record lows. Mortgage rates tend to follow the yield on the 10year Treasury note, which has also jumped on speculation that the Fed could slow its stimulus. Despite the i n creases, mortgages are still a bargain for t hose who c an qualify. And low rates are helpingboost home sales in most markets and driving home prices up. Home pricesjumped 12.2 percent in May compared with a year earlier, according to the latest Standard 8r Poor's/Case-Shiller 20-city index r eleased Tuesday. That's the biggest annual gain since March 2006.

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Since early l ast y ear, Bend has found its way into a number of high-profile publications. The New York Times published two a rticles less t han t h r ee w eeks apart touting the city's breweries. The Huffington Post sent a writer to compile a list of things to do in Central Oregon, and an October travel piece in The Washington Post highlighted the region's outdoor opportunities.

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SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Wallet

Burger

Continued from E1 Google worked with major credit card companies and banks to create its Wallet app, which lets people pay for items at some stores by waving their phones but is available only for Android devices. Visa offers two digital wallets, payWave and V.me, but I've never seen anyone use them or signed up myself. And the major mobile carriers in the U.S. banded together to form Isis, a mobile payments network, which has yet to roll out nationally. Starbucks has arguably had the most success with the payby-phone idea in the U.S. The company has persuaded millions of people to download an application that can be used to pay for their lattes. It works like a digital gift card — but only at Starbucks, obviously, so it's limiting. (The company also invested $25 million in Square and is incorporating Square's technology in its stores.) When I complain to friends a nd colleagues about t h e inconvenience of f u m b ling around for my w allet when

Continued from E1 Wholesale beef prices dropped 12 percent since reaching a record $2.1137 a pound on May 23, as the acceleration in slaughter-

I'm shopping — and say I wish

I could just use my phone instead — they often give me bewildered looks. Apparently, that's because paying with a phone today is rarely easier than paying with a creditcard.Paying via phone often involves a series of awkward swipes and taps to start the transaction, and the process canbe disrupted by spotty wireless connections, low batteries or other electronic hiccups. "No one wants to be the guy holding up the grocery line at 6 p.m.," said Joshua Reich, one of the founders of Simple, a banking startup company that

givespeople freechecking accounts and offers them datarich analyses of their spending and saving habits. "You don't want to look like that dork, the

guy riding a Segway." Jan Dawson, an analyst at Ovum who covers the mobile industry, agreed. "Mobile payments are trying to solve a problem that doesn't exist for most people," he said. "You don't hear people moaning about how hard it is to pay with their credit cards or debit cards."

The biggest problem for paying by cellphone is that so many kinds of businesses are competing to offerservices.Companies as varied as phone carriers, banks, credit card companies and technology startups have had plans to get into the mobile payment business, but many are locking horns over who can profit the most, Dawson said. "Everyone wants to be the primary payments provider," he said. Wireless carriers, desperate to bolster their revenue, are reluctant to hand over potentially lucrative streams to companies like Apple and Google, which already make billions from devicesand the software that runs on them. Banks and creditcard companies are also rolling out mobile checking services and applications, both to impress their younger users and to keep a hand in a game where billions of dollars are at stake annually, largely from the endlessparade ofsmall fees racked up with each purchase. And industry heavyweights like PayPal and Groupon are also scrambling to get their own offerings into the market. It's tough to persuade major retailers to spend money to work with Google Wallet or Apple's Passbook, for example, when so many other options are still on the table. "There is a lot of reluctance in installing a lot of technology, especially if they aren't sure it'll take off," said Rob von Behren, one of the lead engineers atBraintree, a payment servicescompany that powers and processes transactions for popular services including Uber, the mobile taxi service, and Airbnb, the travel rental site. This reluctance leads to an "infinite waiting period and slows the growth of an industry," he said.

A large portion of shopping begins on cellphones, but getting to the final checkout remains a challengebecause entering payment information on a small screen is clumsy. But a new generation of innovation is coming, he said, so he thinks that wide use of pay-bycellphone systems will arrive eventually. I guess I'll have to wait and see. For now, I've come up with my o w n w o r k around: securing my creditcard and driver's license to my iPhone with a rubber band. But it's not what I had in mind.

E3

ing boosted supply, government datashow. Prices probably will exceed that peak next year, said Ron Plain, a l ivestock economist at the University of Missouri in Columbia. G lobal m e a t pr i c e s rose 2.1 percent in June, the most in nine months, while the overall cost of food dropped 0.9 percent to the lowest since February, United Nations data show. Retail ground beef averaged $3.382 a pound in June, the second-most ever behind the record of $3.407 in January, Bureau of Labor Statistics data show. Prices will top the record next year, said Steve Meyer, president of Paragon Economics in Adel, Iowa. The government estimates consumers will pay as much as 3.5 percent more for beef in 2014. Beef costs fo r R u th's H ospitality G r ou p I n c . , the Heathrow, Fla.-based steakhouse owner, climbed 17 percent over two years, Chief F i nancial O f f i cer Arne Haak said during a presentation on June 25. The restaurant raised its prices in February. Next year and 2015 will still be tough because of the lack of supply, Chief Executive Officer Michael O'Donnell said in a presentation June 18. Higher prices are curbing demand, with U.S. beef shipments tracked by the government down2percent this year through May. The dollar's rally to a three-year high in July is also eroding the appeal of U.S. exports and China and Russia are restricting meat with ractopamine, a feed additive that some U.S. producers use to increaselean muscle. C heaper feed and t h e easing drought conditions in most places may encourage ranchers to expand. Corn futures on the Chicago Board of Trade are now 44 percent lower than the record reached in August. The USDA rated 44 percent of pasture and rangeland in good or excellent condition in the week ended July 28, compared with 17 percent a year earlier. "There's an awful lot of people wanting to expand," said Steve Foglesong, 56, who raises 9,000 head of cattle and farms 1,800 acres of corn and soybeans about

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Department o f A g r i culture economist and the president i of commodityresearcher Ster;t, ling Marketing Inc. in Vale. "If E herd building starts, then you will really tighten the supply even more." The number of d o mestic cattle reached 89.3 million on Jan. I, the lowest since 1952, according to the USDA. The herd usually expands by midyear,after calves are born in the spring. It reached 96.24 million head on July, 1.6 percent less than a year earlier, according to the average of four analyst estimates. H edge funds an d o t h er large speculators got increasingly bullish on cattle in the past four months, raising their bets on higher prices almost 20-fold since March 8, U.S. Commodity Futures Trading A ranch hand operates e pair of swinging doors as cattle are separated during the weaning process Commission data show. where they are moved into different pens et the Adams Ranch. At Bill Donald's ranch near Melville, Mont., range conditions are "much improved." 65 miles southwest of Peoria, a corn-based diet for about mained in "severe drought" on The third-generation owner 11L "The market signals are five months and then sold it at July 23,up from 33 percent a of Cayuse Livestock Co. said kind of there." 1,300 pounds for slaughter lost year earlier, according to the he expects to return to normal An expansion would initial- $148 a head on average in 2012 U.S. Drought Monitor. capacity after reducing his ly be bullish for prices because and as much as $306 in July, Corn surged 6 8 p e rcent grazing his herd by 15 percent cows would be retained for based on cash prices, said Lee in less than two months last because of the dry pastures. "As we expand the herd, we breeding rather than slaugh- Schulz, a livestock economist year, reaching an all-time high tered, said Chris Hurt, a pro- at Iowa State University in of $8.49 a bushel in August. will not be sending as many fessorofagricultural economAmes. Ranchers responded by send- heifers into the feedlot chain," ics at Purdue University in While calf producers made ing more animals for slaugh- said Donald, who has about West Lafayette, Ind. money, many c ulled herds ter, including cows normally 1,500 cows and buys another It takes about 30 months to because the drought parched held for breeding. 2,000 to 3,000 cattle a year. "It "You've got some years of will tighten supplies, and that boost beef production, accord- pastures, Schulz said. About ing to CattleFax, an industry 67 percent of Texas, the larg- pretty tight beef supplies," said will keep pressure on prices to researcher in Centennial, Colo. est cattle-producing state, re- John Nalivka, a former U.S. go upward." Calves have a n i n e-month gestation and take about 20 months to r e ach slaughter weight. Cattle in the U.S. are raisedfrom birthon pastures for about a year, when they weigh 500 to 800 pounds, and then are sold to feedlots. The animals then consume mostly corn until they are 1,200 • Beltone ... Serving Central Oregon for pounds to 1,350 pounds and over 24 Years. are sold to slaughtering plants. Returns have varied across • Beltone ... over 1500 locations the supply chain. A f eedlot that put a 750-pound steer on nationwide. .

Congresseffectivelybanned horse slaughter in 2006. But the ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. ban was lifted in 2011, renew— Federal officials failed ing an emotional and divisive to consider environmen- national debate over whether tal hazards when it issued horsesare livestock or domespermits to two companies tic companions, and how best set to begin the first legal to deal with untold thousands horse slaughters in the U.S. of unwanted, abandoned and since 2006, attorneys for often starving horses. groups opposing slaughter Valley Meat Co., of Roswell, said Friday. N.M., has been at the forefront The Department of Agri- of the fight, pushing for more culture issued the permits than a year for permission to in June, and a New Mexiconvert its cattle plant into a co company and an Iowa horse slaughterhouse. Meat company plan to open their from t h e sl a u ghterhouses slaughterhouses Monday. would be exported for human Animal w e l fare g r o ups consumption and for use as have sought a restraining zoo and other animal food. order. After more than a year of Bruce Wagman, a lawdelays and a lawsuit by Valyer f o r Co l o rado-based ley Meat, the Department of Front Range Equine Res- Agriculture gave the company cue, told a federal judge in the go-ahead in June. USDA Albuquerque on Fridaythat officials said they were legally no environmental impact obligated to issue the permits, study has ever been done even though the Obama adto examine the effects of ministration opposes horse horse slaughter. Horses are slaughter and is seeking to regiven more than 100 drugs instate the congressional ban. not approved for other feed A nother permit w a s a p animals, he said. proved a few days later for and " We just d o n't k n o w Responsible Transportation of about the dangers that lie Sigourney, Iowa. ahead," he said. Pat Rodgers, an attorney But lawyers for the fed- for Responsible Transportaeral government said there tion, said horse slaughter acis no proof that any hazard- tually helps the environment ous material would harm by reducing a large populathe environment if horse tion of wild horses destroyslaughter resumed. ing American Indian lands "There i s s p eculation. and causing public safety There is i n n uendo. But problems. "The truth is there is no old there is no evidence," said Andrew Smith, a lawyer horse home," he said in court with the U.S. Attorney's Friday. "There is no Medicare office. for horses." The Associated Press

'

Braford cattle graze near palm trees under cloudy skies at the Adams Ranch Inc. in St. Lucie County, Fla

Groups in federal court to block horseslaughter By Jeri Ciausing

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Energy

chief executive of th e subsea unit of A ke r Solutions, w hich employs 2,800 people in Aberdeen. On a warm July afternoon in an industrial park near Aberdeen International Airport, Aker's engineers were at work on sophisticated electronic control systems for what may be a first: an enormous gas compression unit, 75 meters long, that looks like a railroad bridge. It will be installed on the sea bottom off western Norway at an oil field called Asgard that is operated by Statoil, the Norwegian national oil company. At Schlumberger, the oil services company, d r i l ling specialists in th e A b erdeen technology center can monitor, by video, the progress of undersea drilling at it s c l ients' projects anywhere in the world. "Because we run so much technology in the North Sea, we have the ability to look at data and give a sensible answer in other parts of the world," said Graham Raeper, a Schlumberger engineer, as he pored over a readout with details of a well being drilled in Angola.

Continued from E1 The average pay for each of those oil jobs, at 64,000 pounds, is more than double the British average. "We've got plenty of wellpaid people," said Bob Keiller, ' <weaaa: aa chief of executive of Wood Group, a company that traces tre its roots to an early 20th-cent' 1 I r tury fishing and boat repair + Ur 7 outfit that has developed into a global oi l s ervices company with more than 7 billion pounds a year in revenue. Aberdeen does not look rich, though it does seem to have a disproportionate number of Range Rovers, Mercedes and BMWs. Its battered waterfront bars with names like Neptune and Character appear to have been little changed by four deKieran Dodde/The lnternational Herald Tribune cades of an oil economy. Ships crowd the harbor in Aberdeen, Scotland, a center of innovation for offshore drilling technology. But the fishing boats have

been replaced by big, brightly painted oil field vessels that pull in and out of th e narrow harbor entrance day and night. Such is the demand for dock space that the harbor authorities are contemplating construction of a new facility in the next bay. Aberdeen remains a boomtown even though North Sea oilreserves are gradually being tapped out. And yet it is precisely for that reason that this city has become such an innovation hub. New development projects are having to venture ever deeper intomore treacherous waters, whether west of the Shetland Islands in Britain or in the Barents Sea off Russia. For two planned projects, Rosebank off the Shetlands and Alder in the North Sea, Chevron an d i t s p a r t ners recently awarded contracts worth 550 million pounds, or more than $840 million. In the case of Rosebank, equipment must work at depths of 1,100 meters, or 3,600 feet, and its surface production vessel must withstand waves 98 feet high or more. The companies w i n ning those contracts included a joint venture of the oil services

giant Schlumberger and Cameron International, an undersea hardware specialist;and Aker Solutions, a Norwegian

maker of oil and gas equipment. Each has a big presence in Aberdeen. As the rest of the global oil industry moves offshore and into deeper and deeper water off Brazil, Africa and the United States, the techniques and technology honed in the North Sea are increasingly in demand worldwide. Oil installations in w ater thousands of feet deep often resemble jellyfish, with a single platform or vessel floating at the top and far below a mass of wellheads, underwater controls, pump stations, piping and processing units snaking along the seabed. Humans cannot work under a mile of water, so installing such equipment calls for s pecialized ships t hat c a n lay pipes and direct robotic

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Mkt. Cap:$133.88 m

Yield : ...

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are $100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8 billion (large).

$40

9.6%

2%

62.60

32

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56.8

5.34

35

47

19.5

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Eaton(ETN)

67.62

42

70

53.5

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XL Group (XL)

32.01

20

33

53.3

11

Thermo FisherScientific (TMO) 90.40 5 4

92

61.1

13

Nvidia

GlobalMarkets INDEX

s&P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225 SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa

Sao paolo Bovespa Toronto S&p/TSX EUROPE /AFRICA Amsterdam

(NVDA)

1417

11

15

52

13

Garmin (GRMN)

36.86

33

43

-4.6

14

Brussels Madrid

Altera (ALTR)

34.90

30

39

-3.2

14

Johannesburg

data through July 29 Sources: FactSet; Goldman Sachs

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$37. 05 $32

1,059.86

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10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

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Aberdeen's ability to grow as an energy hub may have limits. Already, some indust ry e xecutives worr y t h a t wage inflation could eventually prompt them to find less e xpensive locales. An d a s the region's offshore energy reserves eventually dwindle, there will be less reason for many companies tohave Aberdeen addresses. But some l o cal e x perts predict the city's intellectual capital will endure — just as there is no longer much silicon to account for the continued success of Silicon Valley. "We can be confident the exports will continue," said Alexander Kemp, an oil economist at the University of Aberdeen. For now, at least, the job seekers continue flocking to Aberdeen, whether to the office parks or the oil field equipment factories springing up on w hat werecow pasturesto the west of the city. "We are in a bubble here," said John Morrison,a recent a rchitecture g r aduate w h o is designing suburban tract housing to accommodate the inflow. "I'd struggle to have a job anywhere else."

1-week change+ $3.25 or 38.7%

The social network closes above its $38 IPO price for the 85.6 first time; shares spiked after a 48.4 stronger-than-expected quarter84.4 ly earnings report on July 24.

Attsys Inc

C TRX

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projects can run into billions of dollars becauseusuallythe only practical solution is to put most of the gear for a deepwater field on the seafloor, rather than on a platform or on land. Still, "the real estate on the bottom is cheap,compared to the surface," said Blake of Chevron. This urge to submerge is Gas compressors, huge pieces proving a boon for British purof equipment that keep gas veyors of underwater equipfields pumping, are being built ment and services and for their to go deep under water rather Norwegian counterparts. Subthan on land or on platforms. sea UK, an Aberdeen-based All must be built to keep out trade group, figures that Britsalt water and withstand tre- ish companies now have about mendous pressure. 8.9 billion pounds in revenue, These and more are neces- or 45 percent of the global subsary for m o dern, deep-sea sea business, which has been oil fishing, and BP's Gulf of growing at an annual rate of Mexico calamity in 2010 is a 17 percent. "We often try new technolcautionary example of the necessity of sweating the details. ogy in the North Sea — it is The costs of undersea oil a test bed," said Matt Corbin,

L HI GH DESERT BANK •

submarines that install and maintain the gear. The arsenal includes high-powered pumps and "well trees" — complex arrays of pipes and valves that sit atop undersea wells and regulate the flow of fluids. "Acid stimulation systems" inject chemicals into seafloor wells to increase production.

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

Maz a : A stunnin turnaroun Can gasoline gobad? By Brad Bergholdt

Your new driving schedule will likely be tougher on the • Around Christmas Tundra's oil, especially if your • I c h a nged j o bs. drives are less than 10 miles M y Tundra, w h ich h a d in length or involve a lot of been driven between 150 idling (Amsoil puts you into the "severe service" category and 350 miles a day for 250,000 miles has been here and reduces maximum d riven no m or e t ha n a miles to 15K still one year). t housand m i l e s s i n c e. I'd have no problem with the Which leads to the ques- o ne year interval and l o w tion; how long can petrol miles, unless you detect signs (gasoline) sit in the tank of moisture condensation or before it b ecomes stale, sludge beneath the oil filler rotten, yucky or whatever cap. happens when it goes bad? And what to do about it, How does coolant ciror better, prevent it? Addi• culate in an engine? I tionally, is there any rea- recently had to have an expenson to change from 25,000 sive repair done because coolmile oil changes? ant got into my oil. I use AMSOIL SAE OW. Engines have many pas30 Signature Series 100 . sages throughout t h e percent Synthetic M otor cylinder block, cylinder head, Oil with the Amsoil EA oil and often the intake manifold, filter, both rated for 25,000 for coolant to circulate. Heat is mile/one y ea r b e t w een drawn from criti cal areas and changes. brought to the radiator for re. Gasoline does d e lease. Motor oil also circulates • grade when stored, through smaller passages to due to the effects of heat, spinning and sliding parts light, air and water con- and is stored in th e sump, tamination. Our mandated or oil pan. The block, head, E-10 and E-15 fuels, con- manifold, and other parts are taining 10 to 15 percent joined with gaskets, which are ethanol, absorb water at supposed to keep everything a much higher rate than separate. straight gasoline. Chevron G askets can f ai l d u e t o says gas that's stored in metal distortion (caused by an air-tight environment excessive heat),corrosion of can last up to one year al- the metal surfaces, improper though there's lots of folks clamping force (broken or imthat claim three months properly tightened bolts), or is when things start to go less than careful installation. sour. Vehicles built during In rare cases cracks or warpthe past two decades have ing of the metal housings may very tight fuel systems in require their replacement as order to minimize hydro- well. carbon emissions, mean— Bergholdt teaches automotive ing what's in your Tundra's technology. Email questions to tank fairs a lot better than under-the-hood®earthli nh.net. the gas in the lawnmower or a re d c ontainer. Gas that darkens in color or takes on a stale odor really isn't fit for use in modern vehicles. I store several vehicles in Alaska nine months per year, under fairly h arsh conditions, and treat their fuel with STA-BIL prior to departing. I've been a little while inventory lastsl surprised tohave no fuel problems at all when I reMB R OTHERS SOM Ns 41-382-6223 turn each summer. Ttt/'.APPLIANCE

By Mark Phelan

McCtatchy-Tribune News Service

Detroit Free Press

Q

Sporty, fuel-efficient, great looking and a terrific value, the four-star Mazda 6i Grand Touring is a v i rtual lock to be around when automotive awards are announced at the end of this year. The midsize sedan is a stunning turnaround for a company that r ecently seemed to have lost its way. It's the second vehicle REQ)EW to f low f r o m an engineering program Mazda launched after its alliance with Ford ended in 2010. Mazda had relied on Ford f or h y b ri d t e c hnology. I t needed a new approach to fuel economy it could fund without Dearborn's deep pockets. Mazda executives threw all their resources into new engines and transmissions and developed a new lightweight architecture for its vehicles. Mazda stumbled out of the gate with the underpowered 2.0-1iter 2013 CX-5 SUV, but the 2014 Mazda 6 is a triumph. It combines high fuel economy with sporty character that sets Mazda apart from its bigger Japanese rivals: Toyota, Nissan and Honda. Prices for the 2014 Mazda 6 start at $20,880 for a Sport model with a six-speed manual transmission. All Mazda 6s have a 1 8 4-horsepower 2.5-1iter four-cylinder engine. A six-speed automatic gearbox raises the Sport's price to $22,495, a fairly hefty increase versus other midsize sedans. Mazda adds standard equipment for t h e T o uring — $23,445 manual; $24,495 automatic. T h e ex t r emely well-equipped Grand Touring starts at $29,495 and is only available with the automatic. I tested a Mazda 6i Grand Touring that bristled with features, including Bose audio, a navigation system, adaptive cruise control and smart city brakes that work automatically t o p r event l ow-speed collisions. It s t ickered a t $ 3 0 ,695, thousands of dollars less than comparably equipped midsize sedans. All prices exclude destination charges. The Mazda 6's c ompetition includes some of the best, and best-selling, cars on the market: Chevrolet M a l ibu,

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The 2014 Mazda 6 is the second vehicle to flow from an engineering program Mazda launched after its alliance with Ford ended in 2010.

2014 Mazda 6i GrandTouring Base price:$29,495 As tested:$30,695 Type:Front-wheel-drive

five-passenger midsize sedan Engine:184-horsepower 2.5-liter four-cylinder

engine Mileage:26 mpg city, 38 mpg highway Chrysler 200, Dodge Avenger, Ford Fusion, Honda Accord, Hyundai Sonata, Kia Optima, Nissan Altima, Toyota Camry and Volkswagen Passat. Many of them offer an array of powertrains, including hybrids, high-performance turbos, all-wheel-drive and battery-powered electrics. Mazda concentratedon making a few excellent models that cover the heart of the midsize sedan market. The 6's EPA fuel economy rating of 26 mpg in the city, 38 on the highway and 30 combined beats nonhybrid versions of all the competition except the Altima, which scored a 31 mpg combined rating. Mazda has two higher-mpg models in the wings. A regenerative braking system called

i-Eloop should score EPA ratings of 28 city, 40 highway and 32 mpg combined. It will be part of an option package that adds $2,080 to the price of a Grand Touring modeL A 2.2-liter diesel that should boost highway fuel economy considerably is also coming. Mazda hasn't announced its price yet. Both systems should go on sale this year. The base engine provides more horsepower and torque than most competitors. Combined with a light curb weight and excellent automatic transmission, they gave the car I tested good throttle response and plenty of zip for highway cruising and fast passes. The adaptive cruise control operates smoothly, applying the brakes or accelerator as needed to maintain speed and distance from the next vehicle. I'm happy to say I didn't have t he opportunity to t est t h e collision-avoiding a u tomatic b rakes. The steering is r e sponsive, with good on-center feel. The suspension keeps the car planted and stable in quick maneuvers. The 6 encourages enthusiastic driving. The passenger compartment and trunk are both on the small end among midsize sedans. Efficient design makes them comfortable and useful.

The 6's interior has already won awards for its good looks and high-end materials. But the interior suffers from small storage pocketsin the doors, and b e l ow-average t o u ch screen and iPod operation. The 5.8-inch touch screen is smaller and less sensitive than those in other leading midsize sedans, and even some compacts. The iPod integration for devicesconnected through the USB port was poor. The audio system took more than 90 seconds reading my iPod Classic every time I started the car. The Bluetooth system for streaming audio and handsfree phone callsworked fine, however. The voice-recognition system understood commands well and operated rea-

sonably quickly. There won't be five betterlooking cars that go on sale thisyear.The 6'sflared fenders and sleek profile would be at home on a sports car. The new design theme, which Mazda calls "the soul of motion," also tones down the grille, ending the unfortunate clown's mouth look of previous Mazdas. The 2014 Mazda 6's exceptional value, comfort, performance andfueleconomy combine with those looks to create one of the best new cars of the year.

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By Paul Brand

Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884

(Minneapotis) Star Tribune

Q

• Y our c olumn o n t h e . 5-year-old Ford about replacing the brake control module for $4,000reminded me of a concern I've had that our t e chnology, e specially electronic, is evolving much faster than in the past. During manufacture when this module was beingused in current car production, I would guess it cost less than $100 to buy. The price will continue to rise until it becomes uneconomical to build or impossible to repair because the parts that go into it aren't available. When this happens the car is junk! I remember a f u el-injection control module used in several of my '60s Volvos that was troublesome.The replacement cost from the dealer was quite high and salvage yards were picked clean. We may need to encourage car design to take into account longer-term repairability. . The key phrase there is "longer term."n Have you noticed that the life expectancy of today's automobiles is dramatically longer than just a few decades ago? Instead of being worn out by 100,000 miles, today's motor vehicles, even entry-level cars, can run reliably for 150,000-plus miles without major problems. That doesn't mean engines and transmissions won't fail, but the overall design, manufacturing and quality of m o dern vehicles are significantly better. In my opinion there is one major reasonfor this — comp uters. F r o m CA D / C A M systems — computer aided design/computer aided man.

ufacturing — t o e l ectronic control modules for engines, transmissions, ABS/traction control, HVAC and so many other systems to adaptive engine/transmission m a n agement and extensive onboard self-diagnostics, today's cars and trucks are simply much b etter, m or e r e l iable m a chines with much longer life expectancies. Until we, as owners and drivers, neglect, abuse and crash them. The majority of vehicles end up i n s a lvage yards because of crashes or corrosion, not mechanical or electronic failure. By law, carmakers are only required to offer replacement parts for a vehicle for the duration of its original warranty. Fortunately, most components are and will be available used, rebuilt, remanufactured or aftermarket for many additional years. And because so many automotive parts are manufactured by outside suppliers, their c o n t inued a v a ilability is likely a supply/demand equation. Electronic components tend to have long life expectancies and require little maintenance, so I think the higher percentage and importance of electronic components in motor vehicles is, on balance, a

to diagnose. When I take it to the repair shop that did the brake job, they seem baffled. Could it be the rear caliper is getting stuck? In most cases a clicking/ • clacking noise from a disc brake is caused by movement of the brake pad in its caliper mount. This is most commonly heard when first applying the brakes after a change in direction — forward to reverse or vice versa. Have the shop check the pad's lower retaining clip. If the clip allows the pad to move, replace it.

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3.5-1iter engine recommends "unleaded regular g asoline with an octane rating of at least 87 AKI (Anti-Knock Index) number (Research octane number 91)." I frequent a gas station that offers 87, 89 and 91 octane gas. It shows a formula "R+M/2" for the octane, but it does not say which octane rating it is. Is the octane listed at the pump the AKI or the Research number? . In the U.S. and Canada . the octane rating shown on the pump is the AKI — antiknock index. As the formula indicates, the AKI is the average of the research octane number (RON) and the MON very good thing. (motor octane number), which is more representative of the I have a 2002 Honda fuel's behavior under load and . CRV. A p p r oximately is typically 8 to 10 points lower 6,000 miles ago I had new pads then the RON rating. That exand new rotors installed on all plains the 87 AKI/91 RON refour wheels. Recently I have quirementsforyour vehicle. noticed a clacking sound com— Brand is an automotive ing from the left rear brake troubleshooter and former race when the brakes are lightly car driver. Email questions to applied. This happens interpaulbrand@startribune.com. mittently, which makes it hard tncludeadaytime phone number.

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA

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ou can't predict where and when inspiration will strike. Reading through Bulletin reporter Sheila Miller's excellent dissection of the financial woes of Oregon state government, which starts today on page Al, there is a jewel of an observation. Jason Williams, of the Taxpayer Association of Oregon, said state legislators "cannot seem to do any basic-level, priority-based budgeting because everything is of extreme importance as long as someone's job is tied to it." It made me think. How about a motto on our license plates declaring: "Oregon. Where everything is a priority." It's a simplistic phrase, but that is the depressing problem, and has been for a long time. We just are unable to match priorities and revenue. To get a sense of how we got where we are, Miller's stories are illuminating. Everyone, of all stripes, has had a hand in it. And the remarkable part of the narrative is that one political leader after another, particularly our serial governors, have all acknowledged it. Barbara Roberts, Vic Atiyeh, Neil Goldschmidt, John Kitzhaber I and John Kitzhaber II have remarkably similar views of the problem. Simply said, we can't afford ourselves with the structural budgetary requirements of state government and the revenue we realize from taxes. To mask this, we kid ourselves. We pass tougher sentencing guidelines and pretend that building prisons and incarcerating more people has only a meritorious impact. We all like the result. I know I do. A s Miller describes,we are a safer state. But the cost of safety has skyrocketed. We put school costs in the state budget that brought equalization, but then we limited tax revenues to the state. We talk about new taxes, but we are an income-tax-dependent state with declining median income. Kitzhaber told Miller that his plans will lower the growth of per capita health care spending in Oregon. There is no evidence that total spending on health care will decrease. Perhaps as more people are added to the system the per capita cost will decrease. Perhaps. Another story in The Bulletin a week ago added to this delirium we fancifully call public policy planning in the state. It was a report of the board that oversees the investments that underwrite the Public Employees Retirement System. The board was trying to set an "assumed rate of return" on its investment funds. It's a critical calculation, because PERS guarantees a certain pension to

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Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin file photo

From left, Zach Stevens and Don Campbell, of Bend's Sunlight Solar Energy, install solar panels on the roof of a house in northwest Bend. Big power companies say that incentives for solar power are robbing them of paying customers, setting up a fight for the future of renewable energy.

By Diane CardwelleNew York Times News Service

or years, power companies have watched warily as solar panels have sprouted across the nation's rooftops. Now, in almost panicked tones, they are fighting hard to slow the spread. Alarmed by what they say has become an existential threat to their business, utility companies are moving to roll back government incentives aimed at promoting solar energy and other renewable sources of power. At stake, the companies say, is nothing less than the future of the U.S. electricity industry. "We did not get in front of this disruption," Clark Gellings, afellow at the Electric Power Research Institute, a nonprofit arm of the industry, said during apanel discussion at the annual utility convention last month. "It maybetoo late." Advocates of renewable energy — not least solar industry executives who stand to get rich from the transformation — say such statements are wildly overblown. For now,

According to the Energy Information Administration, rooftop solar electricity — the economics of which often depend on government incentives and mandates — accounts for less than a quarter of 1 percent of the nation's power generation. And yet, to hear executives tell it, such power sources could ultimately threaten traditional utilities' ability to maintain the nation's grid.

Solar panels on a house in Phoenix, Ariz., the country's second-largest solar market.

they say, the government needs to help make the economics of renewable power work for ordinary Americans. Without incentives, the young industry might wither — and with it, their own potential profits. The battle is playing out among energy executives,lawmakers and regulators across the country. SeeSolar/F6

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public employees. If the invested funds can't meet the guaranteed pension, then the employers — the schools, police departments, fire departments, etc.— have to make up thedifference. And that difference comes out of the funds for the services they provide. So, if the funds underperform, you get larger classrooms, less police protection and fewer firemen. The board said it will drop its assumed rate of return from 8 percent to 7.75 percent. Think about that. Do you know any investment specialist who will guarantee a 7.75 percent rate of return? Yet the board dare not drop the assumption to reality, because the reduction in services needed to provide money for guaranteed retirements would start a revolution. To solve the problem, we run up the unfunded liability and hand it to another generation. It is delightful to rely on wishful thinking as public policy. Until, of course, reality intrudes. — John Costa is the editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. 541-383-0337costa@ bendbulletin.corn

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s building picks up in Bend, so, too, can delays in getting the permits needed so construction can begin. One solution to the problem that the city should explore thoroughly is turning building permitting over to Deschutes County. The delays are frustrating for contractors, for building owners, and, no doubt, for the city of Bend's Community Development Department. Worse, they're growing. Right now, says Carolyn Eagan, the city's business advocate, builders can expect a five-week delay before building permits are issued, up from the standard two weeks. The city, naturally, wants to ensure that plans are in order — as Eagan put it, "We need to make sure the house will stay up." But there's more to it than simply a desire to ensure that state building codes are met. The city cannot staff any department to meet the demand of a seasonal rush, for one thing, unless it does so with temporary workers. City officials are beginning to do some of that to ease the current crunch. Meanwhile, Deschutes County provides permitting services for virtually all of the rest of the county, including the city of Redmond. Its turnaround time is a matter of days rather than weeks. There are differences in how

the two staff and process permits. But without a careful analysis, it's hard to tell if the county is more efficient. Simply counting the number of full-time staff handling permits is not good enough. City officials have also said they have invested heavily in an electronic permitting system that is not necessarily compatible with what the county uses. They say that at least some members of city government like the "local control" a city permitting program offers. Yet in the end, both the city and county should be concerned about only a couple of things. One is the critical safety standards that ensure buildings meet code. The other is customer service, both to builders and those who hire them. Andy High of the Central Oregon Builders Association believes it is time to explore the possibility of a merger, something that hasn't been considered for several years. We agree. Merging the two may not be feasible, but then again, it could be both feasible and more efficient. It's worth looking into.

NSA addictedto corporate data Bruce Schneier

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Mug shot bill improved during legislative session he version of House Bill 3457 recently signed by Gov. John Kitzhaber bears little resemblance to the one first introduced in the 20I3 legislative session. And that's a good thing. The bill sought to solve a significant problem forpeople arrested and booked but later exonerated. Their booking mug shots showed up on numerous websites, damaging their reputations and hurting job prospects. It could cost hundreds of dollars to get them removed. The websites got access to the photos automatically by using software algorithms to find mug shots posted by law enforcement. Portland defense attorney Ryan Anfuso drafted the bill, according to The Oregonian newspaper, after learning of a client who paid to have amug shotremoved from one site and then found it on another. The bill was sponsored by Reps. Mitch Greenlick and Jennifer Williamson, both Portland Democrats. Despite its g ood i n tentions, the original bill would have created new problems. It would have blocked law enforcement agencies from posting photographs on the

Internet and required an in-person request and fee from anyone wanting a copy of a mug shot. That would have severely restricted publicaccess to publi c records and hampered media efforts to report the news. A proposed exemption for the media would have created a different problem, requiring law enforcement agencies to decide who is a journalist and giving journalists accessthe publicdoesn'thave. Fortunately, the bill was amended in ways that eliminate these challenges but still serve its original purpose. As passed and signed by the governor, the bill requires websites that post law enforcement mug shots to remove them with no fee if the person can show he or she was found not guilty or that the charges were expunged or reduced to violations. Anfuso declared the final result satisfactory, telling The Oregonian that it "balances the public's right to be informed against an individual's right not to be extorted. It's a good step toward protecting Oregonians from an exploitative practice that we can all agree is wrong." We agree. Good to see the legislative process work so well.

threats or overt pressure. If that doesn't work, it uses tools like namagine the government passed tional security letters. a law requiring all citizens to The resultis a corporate-governcarry a tracking device. Such ment surveillance partnership, one a law would immediately be found that allows both the government unconstitutional. Yet we all carry and corporations to get away with mobile phones. things they couldn't otherwise. If the National Security Agency There are two types of laws in required us to notify it whenever we the United States, each designed to made a new friend, the nation would constrain a different type of power: rebeL Yet we notify Facebook. If the constitutional law, w hich p laces FBI demanded copies of all our con- limitations on g o vernment, and versations and correspondence,it regulatory law, which constrains would be laughed at. Yet we provide corporations. H i storically, t h ese copies of our email to Google, Micro- two areas have largely remained soft or whoever our mail host is; we separate, but today each group has providecopies of our text messages learned how to use the other's laws to Verizon Communications, AT8(T to bypass their own restrictions. and Sprint; and we provide copies of The government uses corporations other conversations to Twitter, Face- to get around its limits, and corpobook, LinkedIn Corp. or whatever rations use the government to get other site is hosting them. around their limits. The primary business model of This partnership manifests itself the Internet is built on mass surveil- in various ways. The government lance, and our government's intelli- uses corporations to circumvent its gence-gathering agencies have be- prohibitions against eavesdropping come addicted to that data. Under- domestically on its citizens. Corpostanding how we got here is critical rations rely on the government to to understanding how we undo the ensurethatthey have unfettered use damage. of the data they collect. Here's an example: It would be Computers and networks inherently produce data, and our con- reasonable for our government to stant interactions with them allow debate the circumstances under corporations to collect an enormous which corporations can collect and amount of intensely personal data use our data, and to provide for proabout us as we go about our daily tections against misuse. But if the lives. Sometimes we produce this government is using that very data data inadvertently simply by using for its own surveillance purposes, it our phones,creditcards,computers has an incentive to oppose any laws and other devices. Sometimes we to limit data collection. And because give corporations this data directly corporations see no need to give on Google, Facebook, Apple's iCloud consumers any choice in this matand so on in exchange for whatever ter — because it would only reduce free or cheap service we receive their profits — the market isn't gofrom the Internet in return. ing to protect consumers, either. The NSA is also in the business of Our elected officials are often spying on everyone, and it has real- supported, endorsed and funded by ized it's far easier to collect all the these corporations as well, setting datafrom these corporations rather up an incestuous relationship bethan from us directly. In some cases, tween corporations, lawmakers and the NSA asks for this data nicely. In the intelligence community. other cases, it makes use of subtle The losers are us, the people, who BtoOmberg NeWS

are left with no one to stand up for our interests. Our elected government, which is supposed to be responsible to us, is not. And corporations, which in a market economy are supposed to be responsive to our needs, are not. What we have now is death to privacy — and that's very dangerous to democracy and liberty. The simple answer is to blame consumers, who shouldn't use mobilephones, credit cards, banks or the Internet if they don't want to be tracked. But that argument deliberately ignores the reality of today's world. Everything we do involves computers, even if we're not using them directly. And by their nature, computers produce tracking data. We can'tgo back to a world where we don't use computers, the Internet or social networking. We have no choice but to share our personal information with these corporations, because that's how our world works today. Curbing the power of the corporate-private surveillance partnership requires limitations on both what corporations can do with the data we choose to give them and restrictions on how and when the government can demand access to that data. Because both of these changes go against the interests of corporations and the government, we have to demand them as citizens and voters. We can lobby our government to operate more transparently — disclosing the opinions of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court would be a good start — and hold our lawmakers accountable when it doesn't. But it's not going to be easy. There are strong interests doing their best to ensure that the steady stream of data keeps flowing. — Bruce Schneieris a computer security technologist. He is the author of several books, including his latest, "Liars and Outliers: Enabling the Trust Society Needs to Thrive."

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Think twice before supporting circuses with animal performers By Bill Bodden ast year, readers of The Bulletin were presented with a moral challenge through letters and opinion pieces to the editor

L

opposing and supporting animal trapping for fun and profit. Which side to support? That challenge continues to stand and will remain until this kind of trapping is brought to its overdue end. (For more information on this topic visit www.trapfreeoregon.com.) Now the circus is coming to town, and readers will again be presented with another moral challenge whether they know it or not. There are two types of circuses: those with animal performers and those without. The problem with the former is not only that the animals perform unnatural tricks but how they are trained to do them.

There may be exceptions with some

IN MY VIEW

animals (dogs, for instance) where positive reinforcement works, but reports by reliable sources indicate that inflicting pain is preferred by circuses on other species (elephants and big cats) to get them to do what the trainer wants. Contrary t o th e pre v a i ling, thoughtless c onception, a n i mals are not dumb. They feel pain and remember who inflicted the pain — in the case of elephants, apparently for a long time. For examples of this behavior search the Internet for "Jason Hribal elephants and the circus." It is clear from the stories that Hribal relates in his essay that it is not a good idea to get on the wrong side of an elephant — literally and figuratively. Some, after an elephant had enough and decided to retaliate, have been crushed against a wall or stomped

by a massive foot. In the case of big cats, consider what happened at San Francisco Zoo on Christmas Day, 2007. A Siberian tiger was reportedly tormented by three young men. She jumped the 12-foot wall of her enclosure and quickly k i lled one of them. She pursued and attacked the other two before she was shot and killed. The tiger's passing by dozens of innocent visitors to get to the guilty suggests to a number of observers a level of intelligence not normally credited to wild animals. When it c omes to t r aining elephants, Ringling Bros. has developed a comparatively new method by abducting baby elephants from their mothers at a few months of age instead of after the natural weaning period of six to eight years. The

cries emitted by both mother and baby at this separation are comparable to what would happen with humans. Then the hell begins for the baby with its being tethered for hours on end and "trained" with the use of bullhooks and electric shocks. (Photos, not for sensitive people, are at www.ringlingbeatsanimals.com/

bound-babies.asp) Pat Derby, co-founder of the Performing Animal Welfare Society, said of transporting circus animals: T he constant traveling, up t o 5 0 weeks a year, is also detrimental to the mental and physical well-being of circus animals. Elephants are transported from one city to the next in railroad cars or truck semi-trailers. Trips can last from a few hours to several days. So, the question now is — to support or not support the circus? If you

decide to ignore the moral aspects of visiting the circus coming to Deschutes County, hopefully you'll enjoy the show. Some of the animals have gone through hellish experiences for years just to give you a couple shoddy hours of amusement, and it would be a shame if that pain and suffering were in vain. As mentioned above, there are circuses that don't use animals to entertain their a u diences, represented most spectacularly by Cirque du Soleil. Their shows may be more expensive, but m ost p eople fi nd them much more entertaining. And you can watch them with a clear conscience. Better still, spend your discretionary money at a local enterprise instead of giving it to some out-of-state corporation. — Bill Boddenlives in Redmond.


SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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OMMENTARY

i n — on

o u i smis ea

ccupy Wall Streeters claimed that they w e r e p o pulists. VICTOR Their ideological opposites, the Tea Partiers, said they were, too. DAVIS Both became polarizing. And so HANSON far, populism, whether on the right or left, does not seem to have made inroads with the traditional Republi- employment rate of over 20 percent. can and Democrat establishments. Yet the well-off are more interGas has gone up about $2 a gallon ested in ensuring that their children since Barack Obamatookoffice. Given get into tony, name-brand colleges average yearly rates of national con- than in fretting about how to pay for sumption, that increase alone trans- it — a fact well known to our pricelates into an extra $1 trillion American gouging universities. drivers have collectively paid in fuel On the other end, need- and ethnic-based scholarships and waivers costs over the last 54 months. Such a crushing burden on the have made college more affordable cash-strapped commuter class is for the poor than it is for the middle rarely cited in the liberal fixation on classes. The parents of the latter cap-and-trade, wind and solar sub- make enough to b e d i squalified sidies, and the supposed dangers of from most government help, but not fracking. enough to afford soaring tuition. When the presidentscaled back Banks find student loans backed the number of new gas and oil leases by government guarantees profiton federal lands over time, or warned able. Top-heavy universities assume that "under my plan of a cap-and- that there will always be more intrade system, electricity rates would come from the subsidized poor and necessarily skyrocket," he was ap- the rich. Again, middle-class stupealing to his boutique base — not dents are caught up a creek without to those who can scarcely meet their the paddles of wealthy parents or a monthly heating and cooling bills. generous government. Should there not be an opening for There is also a populist argument a conservativepopulistresponse? to be made against the farm bill. Unfortunately, pro-drilling conserThere are more than 48 million vatives sound more like spokesmen Americans on food stamps, an infor oil companies than grassroots crease of about 12 million since the champions for strapped motorists. beginning of the Obama presidency. Total student debt is approaching At a time of record-high crop pric$1 trillion. That is an unsustainable es, the U.S. government still helps burden for recent graduates younger well-off farmers with some $20 bilthan 25 facing an adjusted youth un- lion in annual crop payouts and indi-

Detroit, a love song By Frank BrunI

lar I want to say about Detroit, by which I mean not just the city but the e ll people you live in N ew broader metropolitan area, includYork City, and they ask which ing Dearborn to the west, Oakland neighborhood. Tell them you County to the north and, to the east, lived in Rome, and they ask how you the Grosse Pointes, where I lived for could ever leave. two years after three in downtown Tell them that you lived in Detroit, Detroit. Bereft of vanity, Detroit is and they ask, "Why?" bereft, too,ofpose and pretense. The They offer c o ndolences. They people there don't tether their idenwonder how quickly you fled. Maybe tities to the luster or mythology of that's especially true in my case, be- their surroundings. Their self-image cause Detroit stands out among the isn't tied to their ZIP codes. That's undoubtedly true of many, cities I've called home over my postcollege years: New York, Rome, De- if not m ost, American cities, of troit, San Diego, San Francisco and Cleveland and St. Louis and probWashington, D.C. One of these things ably Omaha and maybe Houston. is not like the others. But if you inhabit the gilded preThat's exactly what I loved about cincts favored by those of us who Detroit. And I did love Detroit, not fancy ourselves power brokers or in an electric way but in the way you opinion makers or players of one love something honest and unforced, kind or another, it's a remarkable the way you l ove someone who thing — anda welcome one. doesn't wear any masks or makeup The political operative in Washand doesn't insist that you do. ington, the financial whiz or magaI was there in the early 1990s, and zine editor in New York, the studio Detroit wasn't in straits quite as dire executive in Los Angeles, the Inas it entered this month, when it be- ternet impresario in Seattle or San came the most populous American Francisco: all are creatures not just city ever t o d eclare bankruptcy. of a profession but of a profession But it was pocked with abandoned that blooms and struts in a given selfhouses, riddled with crime, rife with regarding place. Many have egos trouble. nourished by that terrain, which The city's plight was best summa- feeds a hyperawareness of status, a rized by a pitiful slogan its boosters persistent jockeying for position. put on bumper stickers and the like: And the denizens of cities with "Say Nice Things About Detroit." As inimitable l andscapes, nonpareil if positive thinking — and positive party scenes or idiosyncratic potalking — could save the day. litical sensibilities often bask in that There is one nice thing in particu- geographic glow, the pride of the MiNew Yorh Times News Service

rect subsidies. The left mythicizes food-stamp recipients almost as if they all must be the Cratchits of Dickensian England. The right romanticizes corporate agriculture as if the growers all were hardscrabble family farmers in need of a little boost to get through another tough harvest. Those in between, who pay federal income taxes and are not on food stamps, lack the empathy of the poor and the clout of the rich. Can't a politician say that'? Illegal immigration is l i k ewise not a left vs. right or Republican vs. Democrat issue, but instead mostly one of class. The influx of millions of illegal immigrants hasensured corporate America accessto cheap labor while offering a growing constituency for political and academic elites. Yet the earning power of poorer American workers — especially African-Americans and HispanicAmericans — has stagnated. The common bond between the agendas of La Raza activists and the corporate world is apparently a relative lack of concern for the welfare of entry-level laborers, many of them in American inner cities who are competing against millions of illegal workers. Given the s l ow-growth, h i ghunemployment economy, and the policies of the Federal Reserve, intereston simple passbook accounts has all but vanished. The poor are not so affected. They

are moreoften borrowers than lenders, and they are sometime beneficiaries of federally subsidized debt relief. The rich have the capital and connections to find more profitable investments in real estate or the stock market that make them immune from pedestrian,underperforming savings accounts. In other words, this administration's loose money policy has been good for the indebted and even better for the stock-invested rich. But it is absolutely lousy for the middle class and for strapped retirees with a few dollars in conservative passbook accounts. The aftermath of the 2008 financial meltdown followed the same s cript. The c r isis arose from a strange connivance between loans to the unqualified and huge profits for Wall Street. Its remedy was to have the lowly taxpayer pick up the walk-away debt of the former while offering bailouts for the latter. Polls show the p resident's approval numbers are tanking. Congress can hardly become any more unpopular. Maybe one reason is that neitherseems to care much about those who are not rich and not poor. America has plenty of community organizers and agitators, and even more smooth corporate lobbyists, but populist politicians disappeared

long ago. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

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had spent much of my life writing music for commercials, film and television and knew little about the world of philanthropy as practiced by the very wealthy until what I call the bigbang happened in 2006. That year, my father, Warren Buffett, made good on his commitment to give nearly all of his accumulated wealth back to society. In addition to making several large donations, he added generously to the three foundations that my parentshad created years earlier,one for each of their children to run. Early on in our philanthropic journey, my wife and I became aware of something I started to call Philanthropic Colonialism. I noticed that a donor had the urge to "save the day" in some fashion. People (including me) who had very little knowledge of a particular place would think that they could solve a local problem. Whether it involved farming methods, education practices, job training or business development, over and over I would hear people discuss transplanting what worked in one setting directly into another with little regard for culture, geography or societal norms. O ften th e r e sults o f o u r d e c i -

t

sions h a d uni n t ended c o n sequences; d i s tributing c o n doms t o stop the spread of AIDS in a brothel area ended up creating a higher price for unprotected sex. But now I t h in k something even

more damaging is going on. Because of who my father is, I've been able tooccupy some seats I never expected to sit in. Inside any important p h ilanthropy meeting, you witness heads of state meeting with investment managers and corporate leaders. All are searching for answers with their right hand to problems that others in the room have created with their left. There are plenty of statistics that tell us that inequality is continually rising. At the same time, according to the Urban Institute, the nonprofit sector has been steadily growing. Between 2001 and 2011, the number of nonprofits increased 25 percent. Their growth rate now exceeds that of both the business and government sectors. It's a massive business, with approximately $316 billion given away in 2012 in the U.S. alone and more than 9.4 million employed. Philanthropyhasbecomethe"it"vehicle to level the playing field and has generated a growing number of gatherings,workshopsandaffinitygroups.

Revenge of the mistresses very so often you read a news article so revealing that it triggers this thought: I w onder if we'll look back on that story in five years and say, "We should have seen this coming. That story was the

warning sign." For me that article was a July 25 piece in The Washington Post about how jilted mistresses of corrupt Chinese government officials have become the country's most important w histle-blowers — turning to t h e Internet to expose the antics of senior bureaucrats. The Post detailed the case ofa 26-year-old named Ji Yingnan, who had been engaged to wed Fan Yue — a deputy director at the State Administration of Archives — until she discovered that he had been married with a son the entire time they were together. To get her revenge, Ji "has released hundreds of photos online that offer a rare window into the life of a Chinese central government official who despite his modest salary — was apparently able to lavish his mistress" with no end of luxury items, The Post reported. The first time "they went shopping, Ji said, the couple went to Prada and paid $10,000 for a skirt, a purse and a scarf. A month after they met, Fan rented an apartment for them that cost $1,500 a month and spent more than $16,000 on bedsheets, home appliances, an Apple desktop and a laptop, according to Ji. Then he bought her a silver Audi A5, priced in the United States at about $40,000,she said....'H e pu tcash into my purse every day,' said Ji in a letter to the Communist Party complaining about Fan's behavior." It gets better. The Post reported that "a well-known Chinese blogger who has posted Ji's photos and videos on his website said he spoke with Fan last month. Fan told the blogger that he didn't spend as much money as Ji claims, saying it was less than $1.7 million but more than $500,000. 'This woman is not good. She is too

greedy,' the blogger, Zhu Ruifeng,

amian or the Portlander sometimes bleeding into smugness. But Detroiters didn't dash as madly to the hot new restaurant. They didn't chatter as preciously about their preferredsummer weekend destination. And that wasn't just about limited means. It was about different, more down-to-earth priorities. They lived in the Detroit area not because it puffed them up but because it made sense. Maybe they had family there. Maybe they had other deep roots. Maybe theDetroitarea was where they'd found the best career opportunity at a key moment, and then they went on to build a life around it. That's what drew me to Detroit: a better job than the one I had in New York. An even better one than that lured me back east,and I returned with mixed feelings, because while Detroit doesn't have mountains or an ocean or streets with much of a

pulse, it has a terrific farmers market in the city center. Detroit has an arts institute with a first-rate film series that residents, not taking art-house fare for granted, relish. It has a 985-acre public park that, while needing more faithful upkeep, is situated majestically in the middle of a blue river. When I'd run there, I'd sometimes have the path to myself. And the Detroit area has no paucity of smart, decent people. Most of the ones I was lucky enough to befriend remain there. They'd like better restaurants and music and theater and all of it, and they root for the city's resurrection. But that's not because they want

bragging rights. They long ago made peace with Detroit's absence of flamboyant beauty, its shortfall of romance. Home isn't about such shimmer. Their home, at least. — Frank Bruni is a columnist for The New York Times.

Is charity nothing more than conscience laundering'? By Peter Buffett

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

As more lives and communities are destroyed by the system that creates vast amounts of wealth for the few, the more heroic it sounds to "give back." It's what I would call "conscience laundering" — feeling better about a ccumulating more than any one person could possibly need to live on by sprinkling a little around as an act of charity. But this just keeps the existing structure of inequality in place. The rich sleep better at night, while others get just enough to keep the pot from boiling over. Nearly every time someone feels better by doing good, on the other side of the world (or street), someone else is further locked into a system that will not allow the true flourishing of his or her nature or the opportunity to live a joyful and fulfilled life. And with more business-minded folks getting into the act, business principles are trumpeted as an important element to add to the philanthropicsector.Inow hear people ask, "what's the R.O.I .?" when it comes to alleviating human suffering, as if return on investment were the only measure of success. Microlending and financial literacy — what is this really about? People will certainly learn how to integrate into our system of debt and repayment with interest.

People will rise above making $2 a day to enter our world of goods and servicesso they can buy more. But doesn't all this just feed the beast? I'm r eally not c a lling fo r a n end to capitalism; I'm calling for humanism. Often Ihear people say, "if only they had what we have" (clean water, access to health products and free markets, better education, safer living conditions). Yes, these are all important. But no "charitable" (I hate that word) intervention can solve any of these issues. It can only kick the can down the road. My wifeand Iknow we don'thave the answers, but we do know how to listen. As we learn, we will continue to support conditions for systemic

change. Money should be spent trying out concepts that shatter current structures and systems that have turned much of the world into one vast market. Is progress really Wi-Fi on every street corner?No. It'sw hen no 13-yearold girl on the planet gets sold for sex. But as long as most folks are patting themselves on the back for charitable acts, we've got a perpetual poverty machine. — Peter Buffett is a composer and a chairman oftheNoVo Foundation.

said Fan told him." Oh, I see. It was less than $1.7 million. That's good to know! This guy is a senior bureaucrat in the state archives. What sort of illicit activity was he up to in the file rooms to earn that kind of cash? Every government has corruption, including ours. But China's is industrial strength. My colleague David Barbosa last year exposed how then Prime Minister Wen Jiabao's mother, son, daughter, younger brother, wife and brother-in-law had collectively amassed $2.7 billion in assets. But when you see how much money a deputy archives director was able to amass — and how brazenly he spent it — you start to wonder and worry. When I visited China in September, I wrote that I heard a new meme from Chinese businesspeople whom I met: "Make yourmoney and get out. " More than ever, I heard a lack of confidence in the Chineseeconomicmodel. We should hope that China can make a stable transition from one-party Communism to a more consensual, multiparty system — and a stable diversification of its lowwage, high-export, state-led command economy — theway South Korea,Taiwan, Indonesia and Singapore have done. Its huge savings will help. The world can ill afford a chaotic transition in China. With the U.S. stuck in slow growth, Europe mired in stagnation and the Arab world imploding, China has been a vital economic engine for the global economy. If China's sagging growth and employment rates meet rising discontent with corruption by officials — trying to get their own while the getting is still good — we will not have a stable transition in China. And if one-sixth ofhumanity starts going through an unstable and uncertain politicaVeconomic transition, it w i ll shake the world. It would be great if Chinese reporters, bloggers,citizens groups and, yes, Internet-empowered mistresses could expose corruption in ways that help make that transition both necessary and possible. But these virtuous civil society actors will only succeed if they find allies in the Communist Party, if they can empower those party cadres who understand the risk to stability, and to their party's future, posed by runaway corruption. How Chinese officials behave or misbehave not only will affect usfrom the value of our currency to the level of our interest rates to the quality of the air we breathe — it might be the biggest thing that affects us outside of our own government. There is reason for worry. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013

Back roads filled with suspense "The Highway" by C.J. Box, (Minotaur 400

pgs., $25.99) By Oline H. Cogdill

ni m a reona a in "Pilgrim's Wilderness: A True Story of Faith and Madness on the Alaska Frontier" by Tom Kizzia (Crown 336

pgs., $25) By Joe Mozingo Los Angeles Times

A self-proclaimed biblical

Sun Sentinei

prophet with a flowing gray

" The Highway" i s t h e summer's most terrifying novel. With three-dimensional characters and a gripping plot, "The Highway" is even more frightening because of its back story. C.J. Box bases his story on the real hunt for a murderer working as a long-haul trucker — the FBI's Highway Serial Killer Task Force. While the FBI's task force statistics are numbing, Box never stoops to the prurient while delivering an edgy,

beard and the name Papa Pilgrim shows up with his wife and 14 children in a bit of Alaskan wilderness so remote and austere it has driven all other settlers away. Even the native Ahtna people never wanted to live in the narrow defile be-

compelling novel. Set in the remote corners of Montana, the isolated landscape lends a c h i l ling atmosphere wherethe whine of an 18-wheeler and an unlit back road ratchet up the suspense. For his 17th novel, Box puts aside his best-known character, Wyoming game warden Joe Pickett, to return to Cody Holt, a Montana sheriff's department i nvestigator f i r s t i n t r o duced in the 2011 "Back of Beyond." A perceptive detective, Cody often is fired

becauseofhis grating personality and his penchant for skirting the law to make an arrest. "The Highway" is fueled by believable characters, including t h e co m p l ex Cody and his ex-partner Cassie Dewell, whose investigative skills are tested. Box succinctly delves into the culture o f l o n g-distance truckers, careful to show that the majority of these men and women are hard-working. B ox, w h o s e my r i a d awards include the Edgar, stretches his storytelling skills with "The Highway," taking extreme risks with the plot, which accelerates from one harrowing, unpredictable twist to another with aplomb. Prepare to be scared.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranksthe bestsellers for the weekendingJune 30. HARD C O V ER FICTION

1. "The Cuckoo's Calling" by Robert Galbraith (L,B/Mulhollandj 2. "Inferno" by DanBrown (Doubleday) 3. "First Sight" by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) 4. "The English Girl" by Daniel Silva (Harperj 5."And theMountainsEchoed"by Khaled Hosseini (Riverheadj 6."Second Honeymoon" by James Patterson and Howard Roughan (Little, Brown) 7. "Hidden Order" by Brad Thor (Atria) 8. "Light of the World" by James Lee Burke (Simon 8 Schuster) 9. "Bombshell" by Catherine Coulter (Putnam) 10."The White Princess" by Philippa Gregory (Touchstone) HARDCOVER NONFICTION

1."Happy, Happy,Happy" byPhil Robertson (Howard Books) 2. "Lean In" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopfj 3. "Zealot" by RezaAslan (Random House) 4."ThisTown" byMarkLeibovich (Blue Rider Press) 5. "The Duck CommanderFamily" by Willie and Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 6. "Life Code" by Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 7."Let's Explore Diabetes with Owls" by David Sedaris (Little, Brown) 8."Grumpy CatGrumpyCat" (Chronicle Books) 9. "American Gun" byChris Kyle (William Morrow) 10. "Dad Is Fat" by Jim Gaffigan (Crown) — McCiatchy-TribuneNewsService

tween grinding glaciers and peaks that rise 16,000 feet. T he few residents of t h e nearby ghost town of McCarthy don't know what to make of the Pilgrim family at first, and they don't ask too many questions; whatever past drives someone to such cold isolation is a door best not to knock on. Tom Kizzia,a reporter for the Anchorage Daily News, knocked and then pried it off the hinges with his darkly intriguing "Pilgrim's Wilderness: A True Story of Faith and Madness on the Alaska Frontier." Papa Pilgrim, born as Bobby Hale in Fort Worth, has an un-

"Papa told her she was the expected and fascinating back story. Who in A laska could one who could deliver them have guessed he was implicat- mercy," Kizzia writes. ed in a 1962 break-in of Judith So despite last frontier simiExner's apartment as part of a larities, this book is nothing scheme to blackmail President like Jon Krakauer's paragon John F. Kennedy? Or that he work of reportage about Alaswent to school with Lee Har- kan escapism and idealismvey Oswald and John Denver? gone-awry. In "Into the Wild," Or that he lived on land in New we prayed for Christopher McMexico owned by Candless to make Jack Nicholson? it out alive. With All of this and Pilgrim, we p r ay t he title o f t h e for little more than book, ho w e ver, an excruciating de4 'rgO E ST0810t doesn't quite hint mise, nothing left FAITH m MADNESS at th e d a r kness but gnawed bones 4$4$s4 FIIONIIER of Pilgrim's story, and bear scat, >f which we glimpse onlyso his children early on when he is can be safe and his alone with his first wife doesn't have wife, as she someto call him "Lord" how fatally shoots anymore. But the herself in the back tense desire f or of the head with a justice keeps the 20-gauge shotgun. And it gets pages turning quickly through only worse as he moves on a broader,rich narrative of to a new wife and family and America groping to manage seals them off from the outside competing freedoms in that world to rule as he sees fit. In vast cold land where the last one scene, he whips his sons road ends. over a barrel while forcing his The Wrangell backcountry wife to hold them, and if that around McCarthy once boastweren't sordid enough, he does ed the country's richest copthis to secretly extort his old- per mines, but it had long been est daughter into sleeping with abandoned to the wolves and him. bears and a few tough recluses,

PILGRII'S WllDERIE SS

r o n ier

outlaws and fortune seekers. Though Congress declared it a national park in 1980, it never became a Denali. Just to get to McCarthy, travelers had to follow the 60-mile gravel bed of an abandoned railroad, "a route frequently closed in winter by drifts and freeze-thaw flows of ice that locals attacked with chainsaws and winches," then cross a footbridge across the icy Kennicott River. The Pilgrims bought an old 420-acre park in holding, 13 miles up a trail from McCarthy that repeatedly crossed avalanche zones and frozen McCarthy Creek. Kizzia writes that the area was "teetering nostalgically between the open frontier of the nineteenth century and the protected wilderness of the twenty-first." The Pilgrims were the catalysts who would force it to fall to one way or another, when Papa decided to bulldoze a road to their land, squaring off with the federal government in an escalating situation that Alaskans feared could turn into their own Waco or Ruby Ridge. He briefly became a cause celebre for the property rights movement. The standoff beamed light for the first time on this strange

family cult i n p i oneer garb whose kids — with names like Psalm, Lamb and Bethlehem — had never seen a television but could come together with guitars, violins and fiddles and dance and sing country gospel. The oldest daughter, Elishaba, born Butterfly Sunstar during her parents' hippie stint, is the first to start questioning her dad, given the rank hypocrisy his sexual abuse of her revealed.Kizzia was able to interview her, and I assume he did everything possible to flesh out her personality, given his obvious skills in ferreting out sharp details and descriptions, right down to the etchings around Papa's eyes. But Elishaba seems unformed and ambivalent in the book. This may just be who she was, given how she was raised. This is nonfiction after all. Still it's a bit of a letdown for the reader, as the denouement she brings about, suspenseful as it is, falls a little flat emotionally. But that is small trade-off since "Pilgrim's Wilderness" is measured, painstakingly re-

ported and gripping, giving us a true look at an escapist nightmare in America's mythic and fading frontier.

Finding pasta, culture A nuanced cocktail of a book 'On theNoodle Road' "The Wet and the Dry: A Drinker's Journey" by Lawrence Osborne (Crown

cinnamon and saffron." You might notice that the dish lacks noodles — in fact, for about a quarter of her travels, pasta all but disappears. This demonstrates By Carolyn Kellogg the distance between the Los Angeles Times idea that spurs a book proYou may have heard that p o sal and the finished projItaly was introduced to pasta e c t: the Silk Road appeared by Marco Polo, who brought it t o b e the noodle road, but from China. It's a great story, t h e center, if it was there but it was probably cooked up a t a l l , has dissolved into by a 1920s Don Draper — it's h i s tory. just not true. Italians were eatWha t L i n-Liu uses to fill ing pasta before Polo in the gaps is a cuwas born. riosity about wom~ ,' en's lives. As she How, then, did two nations half a world , ~ ,i l • tr ave l s from China , '' j apart, with radically toMuslimcountries " to Europe, she asks - sI' disparate c u i sines, w ind u p mak i n g ~ ~,~ • the wom e n s h e noodles that are strikI ".,„',(g',/-' meets how t h eir > ' 4"" ~ „ m arriages w o r k ingly similar? That's =~ u what food writer Jen ~ (or don't), about the Lin-Liu sets out to dischoices they have cover in "On the Noodle Road," had (or not). traveling overland from Beijing A go o d story needs a vilto Rome. lain, and Lin-Liu has two: L in-Liu, a f i r st-generation t h e c ountry of I r a n a n d ChineseAmerican,wasraised a C e ntral Asian rice dish in suburban Southern Califor- c a l led plov. She finds plov nia; she went to Columbia Uni- t e dious and unappetizing; versity and afterward moved u n f ortunately,itistraditionto China to explore its food and a l ly served to guests, so she culture. She wrote about the m u st eat it again and again country's rapid changes along- an d again, an exasperation side her own story of attending s h e plays for laughs. Iran is cooking school and becoming m o r e problematic; she apa chef in her first book, "Serve p r oaches it with a keyed-up the People." This book, too, f e ar that seems amplified to mixes personal narrative with p r o v ide a strong contrast a journalist's take on the world w i t h the reception she gets around her. from the people she meets — universally warm and Lin-Liu traveled the Silk R oad, selecting her path from o p e n. the trade routes along which Othe r w ise,sheisasavvy recipes and ideas might have c u l tural guide, one whose migrated. She took about six e n g agement with the lessermonths, giving herself time to k n o w n areas of China and eat lots, explore kitchens and C e ntral Asia is particularly learn to make noodle dishes i n t eresting. along the way. Each section of the book Beginning in B eijing, she c o n cludes with a handful ate her way across China to of recipes,best for those U rumqi, Lop an d K a shgar, s k i l led enough t o m a k e three regions in Western China p a sta from scratch. Little populated by ethnic minorities. e x pertise, however, is needThen she continued into Cen- e d to enjoy the journey. It's tral Asia, traveling through a n i n t elligent beach read Kyrgyzstan, Uzbekistan, and t h a t w ill set your stomach Turkmenistan, harboring hope r u m bling. that she'd find the origins of pasta in those unfamiliar countries. Next came Iran, Turkey, Greece and Italy. No matterwhere she's eating, Lin-Liu captures the dishes she samples mouthwateringly. This is the Iranian stew fesenjun: your weekly national "Ground walnuts were toasted entertainment, food, in pan until they formed a lifestyle magazine fluffy paste, then pomegranate molasses was added. Chunks of chicken were put to simmer in the sauce, which thickened into a gooey, tangy reduction w ww.pa r a d e .c o m enlivened with a sprinkle of -

'

Here, Osborne is addressing time, which, in his view, is both personal and cultural at once. (226 pages, $25) Some of his most potent observations have to do with British By David L. Ulin influence in the Arab world, Los Angeles Times how the fallout of decisions "He who makes a beast of that once seemed pragmatic himself," Samuel Johnson fa- remains with us to this day. mously observed, "gets rid of What does this have to do the pain of being a man." His with alcohol? Not much, exsubject is, of course, inebria- cept for Osborne's contention tion and the way that, that drinking sets up in the derangement of a powerful divide bethe senses, we might tween the Arab states ggE wgr and the West. escape, howe v er THE DRY "The drinker knows b riefly, what L a w rence Osborne calls that life is not mental "a loneliness t h at and not a matter of otherwise cannot be control and d emarso easily dislodged." cation," h e a r g ues. "The teetotaler, on the And yet, if Osborne's delightfully idiosynother hand, k n ows cratic "The Wet and the Dry: full well how even a molecule A Drinker's Journey" has any- of alcohol changes body and thing to tell us, it's that there mind. The Muslim, the Protesis more to drinking than de- tant puritan, and the teetotaler rangement, that it may lead to a are kin; they understand the transcendence more profound. world in a very similar way, "There is," Osborne notes, despite all their enormous dif"the unhappiness that comes ferences,while the drinkers ... with mundaneness, with nor- know that the parameters that mal life, which after all — and contain us are not all human, without undue exaggeration let alone divine." — leads to old age and death. In that sense, "The Wet S o the departure from t h e and the Dry" refers not just to self makes sense, and it's as drinkers and nondrinkers but easy as walking away from also to two very different ways a mask and leaving it useless of engaging with the world. It's on the ground behind one.... a point Osborne makes explicit The drinker is not adrift from early in the book when he visnormality because he wants to its Lebanon, "the only Arab escapethe mundane. He is the country with a wine country side effect of an insane belief ... the bridge between those that the mundane is all there two entities canonized as East LAWllENCE OjBQRNE

is.

"The Wet and the Dry" is a deceptively nuanced book: a paean to drinking, a travelogue unfolding largely through the Islamic states of the Middle East and a memoir of sorts, in which Osborne's upbringing, in "a steadfast English suburb" during the 1970s, becomes a lens through which to read his life. "The English relationship to drink," he writes, "is so deeply burned into my way of being in the world that to write about drink i s t o s i m u ltaneously write about England, a country I now know almost nothing about since I have lived in New York close to twenty years."

look for usevery Sunilayiii TheBuletin

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and West but that could also be called Wet and Dry, Alcoholic and Prohibited." For Osborne, this is no abstraction; the Lebanese port of Batroun, now a wine center, is said to be where Dionysus was born. "No one remembers," he tells us, "that Dionysianism was the most popular religion of the late empire before the arrival of Christianity. It was Christianity's principal rivaL" A similar set of tensions, it goes without saying, are in ascendancytoday. Such a conceit might run the risk of falling flat were it not for Osborne's erudition — and his experience. A travel writer and novelist, he's lived in Europe, America and Morocco; currently, he makes his home in Istanbul. That nomadism allows him an ease with the relativity of cultures, an understanding that what we take for granted in one place may be irrelevant, or even dangerous, somewhere else.

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'Drea u'? Yes, utasomovin Deain wit ra e • Memoir of a one-hit-wonder novelist in i e an iction explores atoxic personality, homosexuality "Dreadful: The Short Life and

student (also gay) he taught at

a New England prep school. In these prickly missives, Burns vamps and camps merrily, Other Press, $28.95) elsewhere referringto homosexual figures in w himsical By Charles Isherwood religious terms, as abbots and New York Times News Service abbesses. "An unpitiable swine." "He Burns' life w ould h ardly liked to hurt people — being warrant interest — and cerextremely sensitive to wounds tainly not a full-scale, studihimself — and as he drove the ously researched biography knife in he smiled." "A total — on the basis of his literary narcissist." output. After "The Gallery," Such t o xi c d e s criptions he published two more novels, splatter across the pages like a both of which were dismally summer downpour in "Dread- reviewed an d d i s appeared ful: The Short Life and Gay quickly. But his life provides T imes o f J o h n illuminating if ofHorne Bur n s ," ten dispiriting perD avid M ar g o l spective on the gay ick's e v o c ative, experience in the mid-20th century, strangely moving new biography of when homosexual a largely forgotten culture was develnovelist with a poioped e x clusively sonous character. in private spheres, How poisonous? or at l east manWell, consider that a ged to h id e i n some of those unplain sight. "The flattering a ssessGallery," intriguments come from ingly and daringpeople sympathetic to Burns, ly, includes a lurid account of who shot to fame with the pub- a gay bar in wartime Naples lication of a World War II nov- frequented by soldiers of variel, "The Gallery," in 1947, and ous nationalities, although w as dead six years later at 37, the book's laudatory reviews his literary reputation having all but ignored this startling fallen off a cliff, and the sum chapter. total of his worldly goods addBurns never "came out" in ing up to just $109. (Included the contemporary sense to on the sad inventory: 18 packs family, friends or the public, of Lucky Strikes,assessed at occasionally alluding rather $1.50.) vaguely to g i r l f riends and It was one of Burns' broth- potential marriage partners, ers who described him as a to the bewilderment of his ac"total narcissist," and he had quaintances, who could plainhis reasons. While Burns was ly tell that he was not that way serving in the Army — never inclined. But he had a varied, near the front lines, he spent r aucous sexual life — p a r the war censoring letters from ticularly during his war years Italian prisoners — his three — and freely described his brothers were also enlisted. In exploits in his letters, which his chatty letters home to his are often written at a keen, mother, rich in d escriptions extravagant pitch. His p urof the vivid Neapolitan night plish eloquence makes him an life that was the setting of his entertaining c o r respondent, celebrated novel, Burns never and Margolick's book is livelibothered to ask a fter their est when drawing directly on welfare, although, unlike him, Burns' stinging letters. they saw combat. The mar t i n i -in-the-face Fascination, pity, revulsion title of M argolick's book is Burns grew up on the fringnot, however, meant to be a es of privilege, the child of summary judgment of Burns' an upper-middle-class New character. Or p e r haps n ot England family. As Catholics, primarily so. It is a winking however, they were also outepithet that Burns employed siders. Burns attended Andoas campy code for homosex- ver and Harvard, but despite ual, and sprinkled liberally ringing endorsements from throughout his lush, funny, professors who r e cognized histrionic letters to a former his literary gifts, he was more

Gay TImes ofJohn Horne Burns" by David Margolick(382pgs.,

or lessblackballed because of his religion when he sought work as a prep schoolteacher. T he headmaster o f t h e Loomis School, in Windsor, Conn., took umbrage at this

prejudice and gave him a job — a decision he would rue when Burns' second novel, "Lucifer With a Book," was published. The book was a venomous and i l l-disguised burlesque ofprep school life that received blistering reviews, and its reception prec ipitated Burns' r e turn t o Italy, where he would prop up the bar at the Excelsior Hotel in Florencefor several years before his death from either a cerebral hemorrhage, sunstroke orsimply an excess of drink. C leanly w r i tten, w it h a m easure of s y mpathy a n d perhaps a little understandable mystification b eneath the sober writing, "Dreadful" inspires a curious combination of fascination, pity and revulsion. With our k n owledge of Burns' quick slide into obscurity, it is hard to be anything other than baffled and irritated at his overweening

egoism. All writers need a strong q uotient of s e lf-regard f o r that momentous leap onto the

blank page in the morning, but Burns' l y r ical c r owing about his talent is sometimes breathtaking. In one letter he says that th e y et-to-be-finished "Gallery" is "like Dostoyevsky, A n drew M a r vell and Voltaire." (Rather a hard combination to w r a p o ne's mind around.) There's also this:"James Joyce had to resort to private symbols, but I can use English wrenched in the anguish of the world." The anguish of the world Burns would come to know well when hi s l ater novels were savaged, and the stream of royalties from th e bestselling "Gallery" dried to a trickle. He lived cheaply but moderately well in Italy, and found some contentment with a lover, a veterinarian. But even as his reputation evaporated, his self-absorption and his bitchery — there's no better word — continued unabated, and they leap off the pages of Margolick's book with a scorching unpleasantness. As one friend would reminisce after his death: "He could be very insulting to total strangers and was almost always, sooner or later, insulting to his acquaintances, including

myself." (Charmed, I'm sure.)

On homosexuality

The hazy subtext of "Dreadful" is: How much, or how little, did Burns' status as an identifiably gay man in a culture that overtly and covertly expressed contempt for homosexuals contribute to his misanthropy, his snobbery and his unhappiness? The answer remains elusive, because even in his most personal letters, Burns was not baring his soul so much as striking poses. Perhaps because Margolickis not writing sociology, he never delves deeply into the question, but lets the story of Burns' experience speak for itself. But Burns took up the subject of the psychic plight of the 20th-century ga y a e sthete in a letter to that favored acolyte and former student, David MacMackin. Wr iting from Italy while at work on his novel, Burns mused on the

psychological and philosophical implications of the male homosexual's experience: "Even if h e e ver a r rives at the point of accepting his bias as merely an incident in his personality, he sets up all sorts of pitiful little compensations. Camping is after all the essence of the tragic spirit contorted into a leer no Greek mask ever knew. He sets up for himself a tinseled world that has nothing to do with any reality, believes himself a golden and divine spirit, gifted beyond other men, and frequently goes over into the realm of art, which soothes the feminine ganglia in him. Unless he ha s a f i r s t-rate mind, merciless self-appraisal, and honesty too large to force his world on a larger one he becomes an artistas warped as his own psyche; and you get ugliness, negation, and nonessentials substituted for the blood of great art." This polemiccan be seen as the productofa m an"warped," perhaps equally, by both his own dyspeptic personality and the repressive times in which he lived. Reading through the grim last chapters of "Dreadful," i t b e comes piercingly and h eartbreakingly c l ear that while Burns' assessment of the pathology of the gay artist hardly qualifies as an insightful (or even truthful) generalization, it does provide a precise and rather macabre analysis of his own failings, both as a human being and a writer.

'Five StarBilionaire': A Shanghaifor strivers "FIve Star Billionaire"

is purely sociological. It's a by Tash Aw(379 pgs., Spiegal busy yet sophisticated portrait k Grau, $26) of life in one of the most populous cities on earth. By Dwight Garner The p r imary c h a racters, New York Times News Service besides Phoebe, are Gary, a Tash Aw's estimable third Justin Bieber-like pop novel, "Five Star Billionaire," singer whose career takes its title from a fictional d erails; Yinghui, a self-help book, and its man- free spirit who abantras function as chapter titles: d ons art f o r c o m "Move to where the money is", m erce; Justin, t h e "Reinvent yourself"; "Cultivate t roubled scion of a an urbane, humorous person- wealthy family; and ality." Some of these mantras Walter, the five-star are touching, like "Know when billionaire h i m self. to cut your losses." Aw w e aves t h ese The novel's setting is Shang- lives together gently, like a hai, circa right now. Aw's five man plaiting hair. "Five Star Billionaire" is a central characters are mostly i nsecure strivers f ro m t h e meditation, at heart, on imo utlands. They're trying t o permanence. The New China shake their hick accents, their never stands still; to pause for poor postures and their cheap even a moment is to be left shoes and to make it, by any behind. "Every village, every means necessary,in the big city, everything is changing," sleek city. a young woman says. "It's as if One of these characters, we are possessed by a spiritan amoral spa r eceptionist like in a strange horror film." named Phoebe, shows up for Rapacious capitalism has a date at a sophisticated West- overthrown th e o l d r u l e s. ern restaurant after making Wealth brings respect as well a list of things to remember. as the late-night heartburn of These include "how to use the moral queasiness. All those cutlery, what to do with the fancy terms beloved by filittle baskets of bread that ar- nanciers, Walter thinks, "like rived before the meal, how to takeovers, selling short, asset deal with olives." Soon, Phoe- stripping — are these not rich be "did not even need to look people's terms for b ullying, in her handbag for the piece of gambling, and cheating?" paper on which she had writS imilarly, J u sti n t h i n k s ten: 1. Soup (+ bread). 2. Fish to himself about those who (flat knife). 3. Meat. 4. Cheese. would stand in the way of his 5. Dessert. 6. Coffee." ruthless family's projects, "It Aw has an eye for status dis- was awkward when someone tinctions. There is some Edith acted out of principle." Aw's array of characters lets Wharton, as well a s s ome Tom Wolfe, in how he invests him examine what we used awareness of these distinc- to think of as the American tions with moral and financial dream, transplanted to China, peril. "Five Star Billionaire" from multiple angles, some was recently placed on the sardonic. "Corruption is quite long list for the Man Booker comforting, really," one charPrize, Britain's top l i terary acter declares. "I mean, it suits award, and one of its pleasures us, suits the Asian tempera-

ment. Westerners aren't comfortable with it, not just because they have stricter rules in place,but because something in their nature prevents them from appreciating it." Aw i s a pa t i ent w riter, an d a n e l egant one. His supple yet unshowy p r ose can resemble Kazuo Ishiguro's. The drawback to the author's m easured attack i s that "Five Star Billionaire" is a long book that simmers without ever comingto aboil. Aw was b orn i n T a ipei, raised in Malaysia and went to college in England. He's a writer to watch. He works high and low, and is as interesting to read on pop music as he is on finance or sibling rivalry. His most dazzling creation is Phoebe, the spa receptionist, a self-invented factory girl f rom M alaysia. When h e r chapters spin into view, you sit up a bit straighter in your

armchair. She leaps from the toaster like a Pop-Tart. "She had become an expert in the courtship rituals of the Internet," Aw observes. "She could tell if a m a n was lying about who he was, about his job and income, where he was from. She could tell if he was from Beijing or if he was a Pakistani pretending to be from Beijing." Phoebe is equal parts virgin and dynamo. "Being open and honest with a man," shethinks, "is like asking him to drive over you with a bulldozer!" Like Yinghui, this book's other prominent female character,she worries about what she might become: "a leftover woman, the dregs, or a shaggy monster waiting to be slayed by the Monkey God." Everyone in this artful novel is hovering on a precipice. Today's rules are unlikely to be tomorrow's. A mantra from "Five Star B i l lionaire," the self-help book, summons the mood: "Even beautiful things will fade."

A Free Public Service

~> < Orepan Newspeper

QIQ~+

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By Zinta Lundborg

• What's happening on • campuses? According NEW YORK — L i n da to researchersat Wayne State Fairstein's 15th Alex Coo- University, about 27 percent per novel, "Death Angel," of collegewomen are raped or features a woman found suffer attempted rape. floating in the Central Park • Before thefederal regulake, a terrifying rapist and • lations, every college on a little rich girl who disap- the planet wanted to sweep peared from her palatial these issues under the rug. The apartment. administration wa s s a ying, Chief of the Sex Crimes "He's on the football team, and Unit o f t h e M a n h attan if you report this or go forward, D.A.'s office for more than you are ruining his career; he's two decades, Fairstein now pre-med, you are ruining his w rites p r ocedurals t h at future." have been translated into The weight was always put a dozen languages and be- on the girl student to make it come international go away, tamp it down. bestsellers. A big penalty was letW e spoke i n ting the guy take a New York before leave for asemester s he set off on a and then come back. book tour. • As punishment, • Early o n , • one guy had to • A lex g e t s write a book report. threatened in • Now t h ere's a court by a rapist. • Department of Did that ever hapEducation edict saying pen to you? every college and university • That kind of verbal has to have rules and policies • t hreat was not u n for dealing with complaints of common. Robert C ham- sexual assault. bers came to court looking They have to be investigated like an altar boy every day on campus, there has to be a — this guy who with his policy for whatever kind of bare hands had strangled hearing you are going to have. someone was always open- There have to be health sering the door for me, and if vices, physical and mental, for nobody was around, under the complaining witness, and his breath he'd say some- there has to be a way of enthing nasty. abling the victim if she wants One of his friends actu- to go to the police. ally threatened to burn my home down in the country. • Why a re c o l leges so backward~ Your crazy rapist is My view is that college . outonawork-release administrators are not program. Is that common? e quipped to deal w it h s ex . This happens pretty crimes. These are tough cases . much e v e r ywhere. for trained prosecutors. If you You call and ask w h en are raped, that's one of the the next parole hearing is most serious felonies in the for Joe Crazy, and you get New York State Penal Law. "Oh, we forgot to notify you — he was doing so well, . What do you make of he's in a halfway house in . the surreal political racYonkers." es in New York City, with Eliot Spitzer and Anthony Weiner • Not always a good trying to make a comeback, • outcome, I expect? saying they're sorry? . One of the most fa. I don't know Weiner well, . mous serial k i l lers . but I do know his wife m Manhattan was Charles very well — she's smart, beauYukl, who raped and mur- tiful, fun. I can't even imagine dered women in the Vilwhy he did what he did. These lage. He was sent away and people are just so full of thembecame a model prisoner selves they cannot see. Bloomberg News

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— he was giving piano lessons to the warden's kid. He got out and k i lled again. I mean, "Hello?"

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• I knew Spitzer well since • he was in the DA's office Is it g enerally ac- when I was there. I thought he . cepted that rape is would have a fall from grace not a crime of passion but owing to his arrogance, but if of violence? you ever told me there was a • Most people now see sexual impropriety — he was • it as a crime of vio- just so rigid, it was the last lence, in which the weapon thing I would have thought. is not a baseball bat. It's the So n a r cissistic, a r r ogant, most degrading, humiliat- sociopathic. ing thing to do.

Q.

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Everyone sees how Q •. degrading it's intended to be, so much so that in other cultures they kill the

woman for bringing dishonor to the family. • Correct. Here, the law • says that the woman can say no when she's naked and has her legs up in the air — and it still means no.

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F6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 20'I3

Solar

Verengo, recently formed their own lobbying group, the AlliContinued from F1 ance for Solar Choice, to battle In Arizona, for example, the efforts to weaken the subsidies country'ssecond-largest solar and credit systems. market, the state's largest utilThey have good reason. In ity is pressuring the Arizona California, as intended, net Corporation Com m i ssion, metering has proved a strong which sets utility rates, to re- draw fo r c u stomers. From consider a generous residen- 2010 to 2012, the amount of tial credit and impose new solar installed each year has fees on customers, months increased 160 percent, almost after the agency eliminated a doubling the amount of eleccommercial solar incentive. In tricity rooftop systems can North Carolina, Duke Energy make, according to the Solar is pushing to institute a new Energy Industries Associaset ofcharges for solar cus- tion. With federal tax credits tomers as well. and a rebate program for inNowhere, though, is the bat- stallation costs under the Calitle more heated than in Cali- fornia Solar Initiative phasing fornia, home to the nation's out, determining how much largestsolar market and some to pay customers has become of the most aggressivesub- even more critical. "Net metering right now is sidies. The outcome has the potential to set the course for the only way for customers to solar and other renewable en- get value for their rooftop solar ergiesfordecades to come. systems," said Adam BrownAt the heart of the fight is ing, executive director of the a credit system called net me- advocacy group Vote Solar. tering, which pays residential Browning and other propoand commercialcustomers for nents saysolar customers deexcess renewable energy they serve fair payment not only for sell back to utilities. Currently, the electricity they transmit 43 states, including Oregon, but for the value that smaller, the District of Columbia and more dispersed power generafourterritories offer a form of tors give to utilities. Making the incentive, according to the more power closer to where Energy Department. it is used, advocates say, can Some keep the credit in line reduce stress on the grid and with the wholesale prices that make it more reliable, as well utilities pay large power pro- as save utilities from having ducers, which can be a few to build and maintain more cents a kilowatt-hour. But in infrastructure and large, cenCalifornia, those p ayments tralized generators. are among the most generous But utility executives say because they are tied to the that when solar customers no daytime retail rates custom- longer pay for electricity, they ers pay for electricity, which also stop paying for the grid, include utility costs for main- shifting those costs to other taining the grid. customers. Utilities generally California's three major utili- make their profits by making ties estimate that by the time investments in infrastructure the subsidy program fills up and designing customer rates under its current limits, they to earn that money back with could have to make up almost a guaranteed return, set on av$1.4 billion a year in revenue erage at about 10 percent. lost to solar customers, and shift that burden to nonsolar customers. Some studies cited by solar advocates have shown, though, that the credit system can result in a net savings for the utilities. Utilities in California have appealed to lawmakers and regulatorsto reduce the credits and limit the number of people who can participate. It has been an uphill fight. Gi About a year ago, the utilities pushed regulators to keep the amount of rooftop solar that would qualify for the net m etering program at a l o w level; instead, regulators effectively raised it. Still, the utilities won a concession from the Legislature, which ordered the California Public Ut ilities Commission to conduct a study to determine the costs and benefits of rooftop solar to both customers and the power grid with an eye toward retool-

Lives shape y violence

"If the costs to maintain the grid are not being borne by some customers, then other customers have to bear a bigger and bigger portion," said Steve Malnight, a vice president at Pacific Gas and Electric. "As those costs get shifted, that leads to higher and higher ratesfor customers who don't take advantage of solar." Utility executives call this a "death spiral." As utilities put a heavier burden on fewer customers, it increases the appeal for them to turn their roofs over to solar panels. A handful of utilities have taken a different approach and are instead getting into the business of developing rooftop systems themselves. Dominion, for example, is running a

'The Sound of Things Falling"

zar. Our narrator is Antonio Yammara, a law professor who haunts the billiard clubs in central Bogota. He tells us $27.95) his life is about to be changed forever by an encounter with By Hector Tobar one of the lonely regulars Los Angeles Times there. Long before Mexico deRicardo L a verde i s a scended into its "drug war," short, mousy man. He goes the phrase itself was invented to the billiard club because i n another country. In t h e it offers b ot h a n onymity 1980s the underground inand a brief sense of compandustry that processed coca ionship. As Yammara and i nto cocaine a n d L averde strik e u p s hipped it n o r t h a c o nversation, a ward to U.S. cont elevision over t h e sumerstransformed billiard table eerily Colombian society. b roadcasts a n e w s It created powerful report that foreshadd rug barons who ows their shared fubecame public vilture: A conservative lains and icons, and politician has been it saw a c o u ntry shot and killed. "So all the billiard and its public institutions nearly consumed by a players lamented the crime culture of violence. with a resignation that was Juan Gabriel V asquez's by then a sort of national iddeeply affecting and closely iosyncrasy, the legacy of our observed new novel takes times, and then we went back up the p sychic aftermath to our r e spective games," of that era, as residents of Yammara says. Colombia's capital, Bogota, The violence that's been struggle to make sense of r avaging Colombia i s n o t the disorder and dysfunction just savagery of "cheap stabthat's enveloped their daily bings and stray bullets, the lives. settling of accounts between "Nobody warned me Bogo- low-grade dealers," Vasquez ta was going to be like this," writes, but rather violence says one of the characters, an committed by actors whose American woman who arnames are "written with capirives in the heady days of the tal letters: the State, the Carlate 1960s, before the worst of tel, the Army, the Front." Like the craziness truly begins. other Bogota residents, Yam" The Sound o f T h i n g s mara is at once accustomed Falling" i s t h e C o lombian to the killings and unsettled writer's second novel, and bythem. it begins with the classic deMen and women of Yamtached and dreamlike tone of mara's generation can barely Latin American short story remember a time when the masters Borges and Corta- nation's public l if e w a sn't

pilot program in Virginia in which it leases roof space from commercialcustomers and installs its own panels to study the benefits of decentralized generation. Last month, Clean Power Finance, a S a n F r anciscobased startup that provides financial services and software to the rooftop solar industry, announced that it had backing from Duke Energy and other utilities, including Edison International. And in May, NextEra Energy Resources bought Smart Energy Capital, a commercial solar developer. But those are exceptions. "The next six to 12 months are the watershed moment for distributed energy in this country," said Edward Fenster, a chiefexecutive of Sunrun, adding that if their side prevailed in California and Arizona, it would dissuade utilities with net metering programs elsewhere from undoing them. "If we don't succeed, the opposite will be the case and in two years we'll be fighting 41 of these battles."

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shaped by violence. They've seen assorted criminals, soldiers and rebels bomb and level office buildings, bring down commercial airlines, and assassinate a presidential candidate on live television. As the two men meet, the worst of the killings are over, leaving C o lombians with the sense that life is about to begin anew, Vasquez writes. But thanks to his brief friendship with the doomed Laverde (we are told early on in the novel that Laverde will be killed), the bright law professor is pulled deep into the maelstrom. Yammara is a young and h andsome member of t h e Latin American intelligentsia, and his life has been defined by the pleasures available to such men, including the occasional affair with his students. But when he witnesses the killing of Laverde — and becomes a victim of gunplay himself — he is transported into a world of dread and emotional turmoil, a journey that Vasquez describes with appropriately K a f k aesque overtones. "The world seemed to me like a closed place, or my life a walled-in life ...," Yammara

by Juan Gabriel Vdsquez, translated by Anne McLean, 270 pgs., Riverhead Books,

says. In the end, "The Sound of Things Falling" e m braces larger,more ethereal themes. Vasquez isn't just w r i t ing about C o lombia's v i o lent present; he's also tapping into the ways in which uncertainty and the unexpected — and the country's relationship to the U.S. — have helped shape the C o l ombian n a t i onal character.

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ing the policy. Edward Randolph, director of the commission's energy division, said that the study, due in the fall, was a step toward figuring out how to make the economics work for customers who want to install solar systems as well as for the nonsolar customers and the utilities. The commission wants to ensure, he said, that, "we aren't creating a system that 15 years from now has the utility going, 'We don't have customers anymore but we still have an obligation to provide a distribution system — how do we do that?'" The struggle over the California incentives is only the most recent and visible dustup as many utilities cling to their established business, and its centralized distribution of energy, until they can figure out a new way to make money. It is a question the Obama administration is grappling with as well as it promotes the integration of more renewable energy into the grid. U tility e x e cutives h a v e watched disruptive technologiescause businesses in other industries to founder — just as cellphones upended the traditional land-based telephone business, producing many a management shake-up — and they want to stay ahead of a fundamental shift in the way electricity is bought, sold and delivered. "I see an opportunity for us to re-create ourselves, just like the telecommunications industry did," Michael Yackira, chief executive of NV Energy, a Nevada utility, and chairman of the industry group the Edison Electric Institute, said at the group's convention. The fight in California has become increasingly public, with the two sides releasing reports and counter-reports. A group of fast-growing young companies that install rooftop systems, including SolarCity, Sungevity, Sunrun and

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ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

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0$$$2W5$ Bengal purebred pa- Donate deposit bottles/ POODLE Toypups 8 T HE B ULLETIN r e p ered male 6 m o . , cans to local all vol- I teens. Also,POMAPOOS Youth shotgun, Moss- quires computer adneutered, shots, $500. unteer, non-profit resCall 541-475-3889 DON'TMISS THIS berg 20ga pump, $160. vertisers with multiple 503-860-8974. cue, to h e l p w / cat M auser Modelo A r - ad schedules or those Queensland Heelers spay/neuter vet bills. iigtifr2i entino 1891, 7.65mm, selling multiple sysStandard & Mini, $150 Boxer, beautiful fawn AKC Cans for Cats trailer DO YOU HAVE tems/ software, to dis150. 541-948-3382 Visit our HUGE & up. 541-280-1537 male puppy, all shots, at Ray's Foods on HAVANESE PUPPIES SOMETHING TO close the name of the home decor $700. 541-325-3376 AKC, non-shed, hypo- www.rightwayranch.wor 202 SELL Century Dr. Donate business or the term consignment store. dpress.com "dealer" in their ads. Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, allergenic, Dewclaws, FOR $500 OR Want to Buy or Rent Boxer Puppy M-Brindle New items UTD s hots $ 8 5 0. Schnoodle pup, Black Sporting Goods LESS? Private party advertis1515 NE 2nd; or at http://goo.gl/hLCc41 arrive daily! 541 -460-1277. CRAFT i n T u m alo male, Great w/ kids. Non-commercial - Misc. ers are defined as CASH for dressers, $499 - 541-595-8773 930 SE Textron, anytime. 3 8 9 -8420.Irish Wolfhound/Great Shots, wormed, dews, Bend 541-318-1501 advertisers may those who sell one dead washers/dryers non-shed. www.craftcats.org $400. www.redeuxbend.com place an ad Elk hunting tent! 12'x24' computer. 541-420-5640 D ane, 7 wks, 3 f e 541-410-7701 with our 4' sides, great cond., male, XL, $ 5 00/ea. Wanted: $Cash paid for "QUICK CASH set up for wood burnJust bought a new boat? 541-390-2830 The Bulletin reserves vintage costume jewMisc. Items SPECIAL" ing stove, $400. Sell your old one in the the right to publish all elry. Top dollar paid for 1 week3lines 12 541-433-2247 or classifieds! Ask about our KITTENS! Fo s t ered, ads from The Bulletin Gold/Silver.l buy by the flf//ii/ig,! OI' Advertise V A CATION Super Seller rates! friendly, fixed, shots, 541-433-9517. newspaper onto The Estate, Honest Artist Chihuahua puppies, teaSPECIALS to 3 m i lk 20! 541-385-5809 ID chip, more! Vari~k Elizabeth,541-633-7006 cup, shots & dewormed, Bulletin Internet webAd must lion P acific N o rthety of colors 8 perWindsurfing gear, acsite. $250. 541-420-4403 include price of sonalities. Adopt from Yorkie pups AKC, tiny, cepting best o f fer. westerners! 29 daily t i I $5 0 0 newspapers, six DO YOU HAVE foster home see short-nosed, health guar, The Bulletin 541-389-2636 CHIHUAHUA, very Items for Free SOMETHING TO or less, or multiple states. 25-word clasTomTom Motel Mgr, UTD shots.541-777-7743 Ierk ng Cegrral Oregon Ifnte Iggg f riendly 10 mo . o l d sified $540 for a 3-day SELL items whosetotal across from Sonic Bengal pure b red, male, tri-colored, cur210 240 does notexceed a d. Cal l (916) FOR $500 OR Sat. & Sun. 1-5 PM. champion line female, rent on vaccines exTV, Stereo & Videog 2 88-6019 o r vis i t LESS? $500. Just $25/kitten; adopt Furniture & Appliances Crafts & Hobbies retiring from breeding, cept rabies. Free. Apwww.pnna.com for the Non-commercial 2 for $40! 389-8420. w i l l be Adoption fee is price plicants Call Classifieds at D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 Pacific Nort h west advertisers may 5-pc. brown sectional, Serger - JUKI MO-634, www.craftcats.org. to spay her. interviewed to help in541-385-5809 channels only $29.99 Daily good shape, paid $1699 for home use, light proCon n ection. place an ad with sure he goes to the 503-860-8974 www.bendbulletin.com oui' Lab Pups AKC, black & a month. Call Now! (PNDC) new; sell f o r $ 5 5 0.duction, alterations 8 right home. yellow, Master Hunter 541-548-7126 Tnple savings! "QUICK CASH hobby sewing. E xtra FREE DeLaval Milker 541-410-8783. sired, performance pediSPECIAL" blades 8, needles. $150 M1-A National Match, $636.00 in Savings, People Lookfor Information Vacuum pump No. 75 About Products and gree, OFA cert hips & el- A1 Washers&Dryers obo. Patty, 541-548-4800 M9102, LNIB, 6 mags, Free upgrade to Ge12/2-2 HP, mounted on Jack Russell/Lab mix 1 week 3 lines 12 bows, 541-771-2330 nie & 2013 NFL Sun- Services Every Daythrough ~ 2 k 2 0I $150 ea. Full war11 metal frame with H3/4 puppy. m a le , www.kinnamanretrievers.com 4th gen scope mount, Studio knitting machine ticket free!! Start ranty. Free Del. Also The Bulletin ClassiBeds Ad must include HP Dayton capacitor weeks old. $65 please m anuals, $19 5 0 . day w/ribber and l i nker. 541-306-7750 wanted, used W/D's saving today! price of single item Labrador purebred pupmotor, switch & cord. call (541) 233-6872 or Beautiful mother-of-the $100. 541-419-9251 541-280-7355 1-800-259-5140 of $500 or less, or Works. 541-383-8820. email pies, yellows & blacks, bride long gown, size multiple items Mossberg 3-06 b o l t, (PNDC) kayla.millard@hdesd. males & females, ready 241 med., c h a mpagne. VGA computer monitor olg whose total does now! $300. 541-771-5511 Desk, L-Shaped Glass Leupold 3x9x40, sling, rig. p r ic e $ 2 9 8 , with cables 8 software. Bicycles & notexceed $500. bi-pod, ammo, sleeve DISH T V Reta i ler. O & Metal, great condiasking $160 cash only Free! 541-280-4925 Lovebird babies, hand- tion, modern design. $475. 334-477-2354 Starting at $ 1 9 .99/ to Accessories The Bulletin recomsee call fed, sweet, ready in 1-2 Length 6 ' x 7' , 30" Call Classifieds at month (for 12 mos.) & mends extra caution weeks. $60 each; taking deep. Springfield 9mm, XD-9, High Speed Internet 541-382-7573. 541-385-5809 Re t r actable, 2 0" Huffy Rocket blue, when purc h as- www.bendbulietin.com deposits. 541-279-3578 Pets 8 Supplies $1 4 .95/ Buying Diamonds lass keyboard shelf. boys, like new. $25. 6 mags, nite sights, starting a t ing products or serSpringer trigger, Fo- month (where avail199 541-419-8056 541-389-3469 /Gold for Cash Maltese AKC champion A pet sitter in NE Bend, vices from out of the b us H olster. $ 5 00 a ble.) S A VE! A s k Saxon's Fine Jewelers wks , G ENERATE • S O M E warm and loving home area. Sending cash, German Shepherds AKC b loodlines 7 541.410.8680 242 About SAME DAY In541-389-6655 EXCITEMENT in your with no cages, $25 day. checks, or credit in- www.sherman-ranch.us $600. 541-420-1577 stallation! CALL Now! f ormation may b e Linda at 541-647-7308 neighborhood! 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O ptions and gold coins, bars, Office C o n sumer protection of the ani- toman, dark brown, 541-588-6531 (Sisters) 0/4 Australian ShepCall 541-678-5753, or rounds, wedding sets, from ALL major serProtection hotline at mal, a personal visit to $ 450, large g o l d 503-351-2746 herd fA Border collie Great Danes vice providers. Call us class rings, sterling sil1-877-877-9392. the home is recom- framed mirror, $50, BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS AKC Blue 3/4 Euro ver, coin collect, vinPuppies. Only 2 left, to learn more! CALL mended. make o f f e r on 30-30 levershots, 6 weeks old 2 Males 2 Females left Search the area's most Winchester Today. 888-757-5943. tage watches, dental The Bulletin action rifle, very good dresser with n ight gold. Bill Fl e ming, gerkfng Centraf Oregon ftnte 1902 $1,500 (541)306 8391 The Bulletin comprehensive listing of $200 541-548-0183 (PNDC) gerktng Central Otkgon Srnte l905 stand. 541-382-9419. classified advertising... cond, $500. 360-390-8227 541-389-8813. real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting Mattress, boxspring & goods. Bulletin Classifieds frame, queen, Sealy appear every day in the Supreme quilted pilprint or on line. l owtop. A- 1 c o n d . Call 541-385-5809 $250. 541-382-0217. www.bendbulletin.com Sat. AuguSt 10'" 9:30am • PreVieW8730am v Mattress queen, l i ke Tumalo, Oregon, approximately 5 miles from Bend, turn north new cond., $ 1 00. The Bulletin fromHwy20 at Tumalo onto Gerking Market Rd,

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Estate Sales

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NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "Alter Hours" Line

Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area

Look What I Found! BARN SALE & BBQ You'll find a little bit of Sat., 9-3 • Sun. 11-4 ** FREE ** everything in 18849 Tumalo Garage Sale Kit The Bulletin's daily Reservoir Rd. Place an ad in The garage and yard sale 3 houses, big treasures! for your gaSporting equip, int. de- Bulletin section. From clothes rage sale and resign. Come join us for to collectibles, from ceive a Garage Sale a FUN sale and Hamhousewares to hardKit FREE! burgers 8 hot dogs! ware, classified is always the first stop for KIT I NCLUDES: cost-conscious Just bought a new boat? • 4 Garage Sale Signs consumers. And if • $2.00 Off Coupon To Sell your old one in the you're planning your classifieds! Ask about our Use Toward Your own garage or yard Super Seller rates! Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage sale, look to the clas541-385-5809 Sale Success!" sifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find 284 a better place P!CK UP YOUR for bargains! Sales Southwest Bend GARAGE SALE K!T at Call Classifieds: 1777 SW Chandler 541-385-5809 or Big Garage Sale! 36 SW Ave., Bend, OR 97702 email McKinley Apt. B, SatclassifiedObendbulletin.com Sun, 9-4. Sports cards, Multi Family! Furniture, clothes, exercise equip, camping, fishing boat 8 knives 8 lots, lots more! ear, tools, utility trailer 5x8 steel deck, side SALE - 1 8 730 People Look for Information walls), snow blower, riding BIG About Products and Dr. mower, ladders, record Riverwoods 8-8. New Services Every Day through albums, canoe, anti que Sat.-Sun., large woman's The Bulletin ClassiBeds armor set, fire extinguish- gen., clothing, many ers, household... Fri-Sat- size Sun, 7am-5pm, 20880 SE pots & pans, some Westview Dr., Bend, off gun parts & pieces, MOVING SALE lots of misc. Cash 15th @ Reed Mkt Rd. Solid maple dining only sales. table with 6 chairs, PEDDLERS MARKET wicker chairs, accent Aug. 10, 8 -3 Tumalo t ables, art , s o m e Feed Co., Hwy 20. MULTI-FAMILY DRW Antiques, crafts, SALE! Housewares & tools, misc items. vintage, produce home decor, hunting, View Ln, Bend, more. Space rent $25 fishing, shop equip., & 21320 x-street Deschutes (541) 306-8016 more! Dealers welMarket, 1 mile north copeddlersmarket© come. Fri-Sat-Sun of Butler Market gmail.com 8-6. 19276 Kiowa Rd.

The Bulletin

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go north1'72milesto auction site, watch for auction signs

Golf Equipment

Farm Equipment • Antiques • Ranch Supplies '

Bargain Prices! ComCHECK YOUR AD plete liquidationof huge inventory of new 8 used Call 541-383-2371 lumber, doors, windows, 24 hrs. to cancel plumbing, electrical, lightyour ad! ing, heating, AC, appliances,automotive, hand 8 power tools, contractor USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! on the first day it runs items, scaffolding, conto make sure it is corDoor-to-door selling with tractor utility trailer, some rect. "Spellcheck" and fast results! It's the easiest f urniture, antiques & human errors do ocmisc., Winona Spirit way in the world to sell. cur. If this happens to canoe, and some FREE your ad, please constuff! Sa t .-Sun., 9-5, The Bulletin Classified tact us ASAP so that 3294 S. Hwy 97 (across corrections and any 541-385-5809 from Big R in Redmond). adjustments can be made to your ad. Pine Trestle Table w/2 541-385-5809 benches, made by ForFind exactly what est Furniture of LaPine. The Bulletin Classified you are looking for in the Paid $1000; like new, sell Golf Bag, leather, CLASSIFIEDS $750. 541-531-7903 or 541-282-2356 good condition, $20. Call 541-383-4231 Estate/Yard Sale: Fri.- The Bulletin 246 Sat., 8-5 & Sun., 12-4. recommends extra ' Everything must go! i caution when purGuns, Hunting 1050 NW Canyon Dr. chasing products or, & Fishing services from out of I Giant Yard Sale! Multi i the area. Sending t Bend local pays CASH!! f amily, Sat. 8 S u n . cash, checks, or for all firearms 8 1 0-4. 1544 SW O b - i credit i n f o rmation ammo. 541-526-0617 sidian. Don't Miss! may be subjected to i FRAUD. For more Bul Cherokee 9mm 2 information about an t 17 rnd mag, cleaning Moving/Downsizing advertiser, you may I kit $325; 334-477-2354 Sale! Furniture, call t h e Or e gon / books, gardening, CASH!! ttor n ey ' For Guns, camping, clothing & i State A Ammo & vintage items includ- i General's O f f i c e Reloading Supplies. Consumer P r otec- • ing lawn furniture. 541-408-6900. t ion ho t l in e at I Our treasures can now be yours! 1717 i 1-877-877-9392. Crossbow by Mathews, NE 7th St., Redmond. new, w/extras. Call 1 0am-5pm fo r i n f o Sat. 8/3 & Sun 8/4, 8:00-4:00. 541-633-7633.

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LThe Bulleting

TOOIS • High Quality HOUSehold • VehiCleS

NO BUYERS PREMIUM Auctioneer's Note:Ranch has sold, your opportunity to purchase high quality furniture, nice antiques and good, well maintained equipment,Don't miss thisone. Photos on faeebook SHORT SAMPLE

Epsipmest & Vehicles:Case680K backhoew/cab& extrabucket,;Hesston 4 655 2 string baler; Cadillac CoupeDeVille 1984all P~~ ~ original 64Kmiles, excellent condition; 1998 GMC ' extended cabg/$4x4 pickup; 2001Foreman4x4 4 wheeler; Champion18' flatbed trailer; JDhayrake /998 c~p Furniture:Greatoffering of quality leather pieces; good quality antique furniture; Gormanart work & more;Kenmorewasher & dryer Ranch & Shop:sprayers; saws;yard tools; fencing materials; gas weedeaters & trimmers; Hondapressurewasher; Troy Built gas trimmer; hand &powertools Antiques & Collectibles: lion foot carved chairs; 1700's Chineseplatter; oak churchpew; marble top dresser; needlepoint chairs; cross cut saws; 2salesmansample '/$scalefurniture pieces; goat cart; oakwagonseat; leaded &stained glass; antique cookstove; oakphone;small antiques; antique glassware;horsedrawn mower; buffalo rug; steel wheels Household &Misc: sporting equipment; office furniture & equipment; commercial catering supplies; misc cookware case aooa/og &household items;stainedglass maker's equipment; JenAire BBQ;nice patio furniture set; roomsize rugs; andmore!

T brmon A u c t i o n S e r v i c e I n c

Ramona Hulick, Auctioneer 541 815 6115 or 541 280 4962 www.auctioneer-4u.net See us on facebook


To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

G2 SUNDAY AUGUST 4 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D FAST WORK By Andrew Reynolds / Edited by Will Shortz

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PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $t5.00 per week.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since i903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

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 onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday. 260

I

Misc . Items

FOUNTAIN. Must sell lovely patio or inside water fountain. $199 obo. 541-382-9295. GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD.

Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 541 -385-5809. GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW!

Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 866-775-9621. (PNDC)

How to avoid scam and fraud attempts YBe aware of international fraud. Deal locally whenever possible. Y Watch for buyers who offer more than your asking price and who ask to have money wired or handed back to them. Fake cashier checks and money orders are common. YNever give out personal financial information. YTrust your instincts and be wary of

someone using an escrow service or agent to pick up your merchandise.

The Bulletin

OFFICE KNEELING CHAIR, $30. 541 -382-9295.

Gardening Supplie~ & Equipment

Misc. Items

Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio 8 studio equip. Mclntosh, J BL, Marantz, D y naco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc.

476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER SUPER TOP SOIL AUTOMOTIVE Since September 29, www.hetshe soilandbark.com 1991, advertising for Screened, soil & comROBBERSON used woodstoves has post mi x ed , no been limited to modrocks/clods. High huCall 541-261-t BOB els which have been mus level, exc. for Robberson Ford, c ertified by th e O r - flower beds, lawns, 326 42t Central Oregon's ¹I 26t egon Department of gardens, straight Hay, Grain & Feed D ealership i s a c Environmental Qual- s creened to p s o i l. Schools & Training Medical Equipment cepting applications ity (DEQ) and the fed- Bark. Clean fill. De1st quality grass hay, for both an experiE n v ironmental liver/you haul. 70-lb. Ambulalarm method for eral bales, barn stored, Oregon Medical Trainenced Import Sering PCS - Phlebotomy A g e ncy 541-546-3949. fall prevention. Alarm Protection $250/ton. 750-Ib bales, vice Tec h nician, classes begin Sept. 3, will sound automati- (EPA) as having met $240/ton. Patterson Ranch Mazda pr e f erred, 2013. Registration now Sisters, 541-549-3831 cally when p e rson smoke emission stanand an experienced Lost & Found oe o cer t ified p :~ moves toward stand- dards. A full t i m e S e r vice medicaltrainin .com Barn stored 2 string 100 i ng, k n eeling, o r w oodstove may b e Technician, Ford ex64t -343-3t 00 lb. orchard grass, crawling pos i t ion, identified by its certifiperience preferred, clover mix, exc. horse summoning immedi- cation label, which is at our Bend location. feed. $220/ton. ate assistance. Never permanently attached 476 Our growing quality Delivery available. used. $150.00 OBO to the stove. The Bulorganization o f fers Employment 541-350-8515 or letin will no t k n ow541-406-5092 ciog reat benefits i n 541-447-4615 Opportunities ingly accept advertis$400 Reward for ciekelly@yahoo.com cluding medical 8 ing for the sale of 'Miiey' 4-mo. female for photos. dental insurance, vahay, e x cellent Add your web address uncertified Springer Spaniel, liver Grass cation, 401k, profit q uality, $ 20 0 to n . to your ad and readwoodstoves. Medical Alert for Se& white, has tags. sharing, etc. 541-788-4539 ers on The Btrlletin's niors - 24/7 monitorLost 7/24 on ShumEmail resume to serway Rd., in Powell web site, www.bending. FREE Equipment. vice@robberson.com bulletin.com, will be FREE Shipping. NaButte. 541-604-6232 Call a Pro or Apply in person at able to click through tionwide Serv i ce. Robberson Ford F ound 8/ I on Be a r Whether you need a automatically to your $29.95/Month CALL Mazda Creek Road, east of fence fixed,hedges website. Medical Guardian To2100 N.E. 3rd Street Ward R oad, o l d er day 8 5 5 -345-7286. WHEN BUYING trimmed or a house Bend, OR 97701 Border Collie, friendly. FIREWOOD... (PNDC) Robberson Ford is a female 541-420-7450 built, you'll find Look at: To avoid fraud, drug free workplace. Bendhomes.com professional help in Found backpack with 262 The Bulletin EOE. for Complete Listings of Washington state recommends payThe Bulletin's "Call a Commercial/Office identification. Call to Area Real Estate for Sale ment for Firewood Service Professional" Equipment & Fixtures identify, 541-388-9017 only upon delivery Directory Need help fixing stuff? and inspection. Commercial s t ainless • A cord is 1 28 cu. ft. FOUND: crate of tools Call A Service Professional 541-385-5809 and workbelt, Bear ATTENTION s teel 30x30 x 30 4' x 4' x 8' find the help you need. Creek and P u rcell. cooler, pre v iously • Receipts should www.bendbulletin.com 541-330-4078 Elk used b y b e v erage include name, Looking for your distributor. Also Found fishing gear, Hunters! next employee? phone, price and smaller cooler availLava Lake Colorado O utfitters kind of wood Place a Bulletin able. 541-749-0724. Friday July 26 Call to now hiring experiCDL D R I VER purchased. help wanted ad identify: 503-999-4324 e nced hunters t o • Firewood ads Flat bed long haul, today and 263 work as Elk hunting MUST include F ound small m a le 458 mile, 12,000 reach over guides for 2013 ArTools species & cost per C hihuahua-mix i n miles a month, 60,000 readers chery and Rifle seacord to better serve flexible, home, Christmas V a l l ey each week. 10' contractors ladder sons. No guide exour customers. area. 541-576-2544 great small family Your classified ad rack for a pickup, has 6' perience required. company to work Found wedding ring at will also toolboxes each side, Bow hunters for. Call Chevron gas station appear on $475. 541-416-9686 Serving Central Oregon since rsea preferred. 503-720-6919 or on Highland Ave. in bendbulletin.com email: Call (800) Redmond. To claim Airco 300amp S uper which currently finerotax I aol.com 342-7016 Hornet DC arc welder/ Call The Bulletin At email alicia@partnerreceives over shiptoendpoverty.org gen ¹1350-1121; best ofr 541-385-5809 1.5 million page accepted. 541-389-2636 views every Place Your Ad Or E-Mail LOST between 7/11-12. womans 10-diamond month at no Generac 5000W gen- At: www.bendbulletin.com

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General

Jefferson Count Job 0 o r t u n it

Reserved Deputy Sheriff Volunteer Position Closes September 3rd, 2013 F or c o m plete j o b des c ription a n d application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H uman Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms tcc

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66SE D Street Suite E Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

General

Crook County District Attorney's Office Legal Receptionist $27,337- $39,665 DOE Full time w/benetits Closes: August 16, 2013 at 5:00 p.m. This position provides receptionist and clerical support for the Crook County DA's Office and Family Support, which includes; answering multi-phone line system, assistance to general p ublic, assistance to a t torneys and l a w enforcement agencies, file maintenance, data entry, daily docket and other duties. T h is position requires: a high school diploma (or equivalency); two years office and/or receptionist experience, with preference for legal office experience; ability to c ommunicate effectively both verbally and in writing; and use various office programs and machines.

Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us. Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer'siTax Office 200 NE 2 St. Prineviiie, OR 97754 541-447-6554

The Bulletin

anniversary ring. Very extra cost. erator, new! Tecumseh sentimental. Reward! Bulletin 10hp engine, 5 gal fuel All Year Dependable Sisters, 541-549-1132 tank, 120/240V plug-ins, Firewood: Seasoned Classitieds Find exactly what m anual, $ 35 0 ob o . Lodgepole, Split, Del. LOST: Saddlehorn bags Get Results! you are looking for in the 541-460-7024, anytime. Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 at Peterson Ridge Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad for $335. Cash, Check Road horse parking, CLASStFtEDS 265 Hwy 20 t o T umalo. on-line at or Credit Card OK. Building Materials 54I -420-3484. Need horse i t ems! bendbulletin.com *REDUCE YOUR 541-648-4667 CABLE BILL! Get an Bend Habitat Young man willing to split L ost w o men's p i n k All-Digital Sat e l lite RESTORE TURN THE PAGE firewood. Wage heather f r on t zip system installed for Building Supply Resale Istack negotiable. 541-41 9-6651 fleece, along r i ver For More Ads FREE and programQuality at LOW trail, n e a r Ar c h ie The Bulletin ming s t a rting at PRICES Briggs. Call $ 24.99/mo. FRE E 740 NE 1st 541-41 9-7368 HD/DVR upgrade for 541-312-6709 Gardening Suppliesl 34t new callers, SO CALL Open to the public. • & Eq u i p ment • Horses & Equipment NOW (877)366-4508 (PNDC) Steel Buildings. Big or REMEMBER: If you 10'rollerpanels for feedSmall. Save up to BarkTurtSoil.com The Bulletin Offers have lost an animal, ing cut-off saws I moving 50%. For best deal don't forget to check heavy objects. Rollers 6" Free Private Party Ads with contract construc• 3 lines - 3 days PROMPT D E LIVERY The Humane Society long; spacing 5t/9". 15 O tion to complete. $20 ea. 541-41 6-9686 • Private Party Only 542-389-9663 Bend Source¹1BX • Total of items adver541-362-3537 800-964-8335 346 tised must equal $200 Redmond or Less 54t -923-0882 Prompt Delivery Livestock & Equipment Check out the ei FOR DETAILS or to Rock, Sand & Gravel classifieds online PLACE AN AD, 541-447-7178; Multiple Colors, Sizes Angus Cross Calves for www.bendbuttetin.com Call 541-365-5809 Instant Landscaping Co. or Craft Cats sale, various ages. Fax 541-365-5802 Updated daily 541-369-9663 541-389-8420. 541-280-4671 •

'

Career Opportunity! Ad Services Admin

The Bulletin is seeking an individual to play a vital role on the Ad Services team. The Ad Services Admin position is 32 hours per week and is eligible for benefits. An Ad Services Admin works closely with others on the Ad Services team to coordinate and track ads though our production system. At times taking corrections from customers via phone, faxing ads to customers, and ensuring all corrections have been made prior to printing. In addition, this position will include training for a path to page composing responsibilities. The ideal candidate will be computer literate, have outstanding customer service skills, above average grammar skills, the ability to multi-task and a desire to work at a

successful company. To apply, submit a resume by Friday, August 9th, with qualifications, skills, experience and a past employment history to The Bulletin, attention:James Baisinger, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708-6020. Pre-employment drug screening is required prior to hiring. The Bulletin is an equal opportunity employer.

The Bulletin

CROOK COUNTY

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

EOE Sales

Independent Contractor Sales We are seeking dynamic individuals. DOES THis SOUND LIKEYOU? • OUTGOING & COMPETITIVE • PERSONABLE 8 ENTHUSIASTIC •CONSISTENT & MOTIVATED

Our winning team of sales & promotion professionals are making an average of $400 - $800 per week doing special events, trade shows, retail & grocery store promotions while representing THE BULLETIN newspaper as an independent contractor yyEOFFER:

• Solid Income Opportunity * *Complete Training Program* *No Selling Door to Door * *No Telemarketing Involved* *Great Advancement Opportunity* * Full and Part Time Hours *

FOR THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME, Call Adam Johnson 541-410-5521, TODAY!


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4 2013 G3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

648

PSMII6Q

Apt./Multiplex General

Houses for Rent General

8 &Hxc@@ CHECK YOUR AD c Ranch Manager for 400 Rented your SALES acre ranch in Central OrProperty? 7 Growing dealership egon. Responsible for seeking salespeople The Bulletin Classifieds day-to-day operations 8 looking for a perforhas an management of staff, un- mance-based pay plan, "After Hours" Line. der direction of board of potential commissions on the first day it runs Call 541-383-2371 directors. Must provide of up to 35% equaling 514 24 Hours to A R 605 to make sure it is corexceptional 8 p r o fes- $100,000+, Retirement «I. Insurance rect. "Spellcheck" and Roommate Wanted sional service to ranch Plan, Paid Vacation, F 0 Y0 D S human errors do ocowners and guests, Will and a com petitive $$$ on AUTO Retired on d i s ability, cur. If this happens to 659 I E R R A provide maintenance of medical benefit pack- SAVE INSURANCE from the your ad, please conHouses for Rent E B A R equipment & e n viron- age. Looking for team m ajor names y o u female armed security tact us ASAP so that mental stewardship of Sunriver player with a positive know and trust. No officer, 58, looking for corrections and any C L A L E F T property. Must have 5 ranch caretaker, cook/ attitude to operate with forms. No hassle. No adjustments can be years' ranch manage- energy and to be cushousekeeper position VILLAGE PROPERTIES H A S D L T R ment or related experiCall or share rent. Inside made to your ad. tomer service oriented. obligation. Sunriver, Three Rivers, READY F O R MY Border Collie, clean 541-385-5809 I T S S T Y E ence & high school di- Will provide training. QUOTE La Pine. Great now! CALL well mannered. Refer- The Bulletin Classified Selection. ploma. No calls. Send Send resume' to: Prices range P I E T A 1-888-706-8256. resume: ranchmanager@ bcrvhire© mail.com ences. 541-383-8820. $425 - $2000/mo. 634 (PNDC) aperionmgmt.com I N M I L T 0 N View our full FIND IT! Apt./Multiplex NE Bend inventory online at 528 Good classified ads tell N 0 B N T I L Y BVY IT! Village-Properties.com the essential facts in an Loans 8 Mortgages Call for Specials! Route Delivery SELL IT! 1-866-931-1061 L L M A S interesting Manner. Write Limited numbers avail. Driver The Bulletin Classifieds from the readers view not WARNING 1, 2 & 3 bdrms S L Y I R E N E 693 the seller's. Convert the The Bulletin recomw/d hookups, Security C 0 L Z E Office/Retail Space mends you use caufacts into benefits. Show patios or decks. See our website for our tion when you prothe reader how the item will Mountain Glen for Rent Z A SL E A available Security po0 R I vide personal help them in someway. 541-383-9313 sitions, along with the 0 R N I M 0 N E information to compaProfessionally managed by Spectrum Profession This 42 reasons to join our nies offering loans or Norris & Stevens, Inc. al Bldg. several ofteam! advertising tip www.htghcountrydtsposal com P E E E S T E R www securityprosbend.com credit, especially brought to you by fices for r e nt. C a ll those asking for adTake care of Andy, 5 41-385-6732 •Route management IOof asrsaassos PUZZLE IS ON PAGE GZ vance loan fees or The Bulletin or Jim at Exit Realty, •CDL not required your investments companies from out of 541-480-8835 but a plus 476 476 476 state. If you have with the help from •30-70 stops per day concerns or ques627 Advertise your car! Employment Employment Employment delivering roll carts, The Bulletin's tions, we suggest you Add A Picture! Vacation Rentals Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities containers & lift Reach thousands of readers! consult your attorney "Call A Service boxes & Exchanges chasing products or I Call 541-385-5809 or call CONSUMER • Inventories & Coach - Volleyball EDUCATION General Labor Professional" Directory The Bulletin Classlfieds services from out of i HOTLINE, Immediate opening for School Secretary, We need a hard work- maintains containers i the area. Sending 1-877-877-9392. Ocean front house, Part-time, 20 hrs/wk Woman's Volleyball ing attendant to per- • Familiar with Red~1'Es o c ash, checks, o r each walk from town, mond & Sisters o Coach at Gilchrist Provide front office sup- form various lot dui credit i n f ormation BANK TURNED YOU 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, "z DESCHUTES COUNTY ort to Office Manager in ties, High School. Call including streets and area DOWN? Private party Fireplace, BBQ. $95 i may be subjected to 0 ast-paced work envi- washing, 541-419-8958 or de t a iling, •Organized, team will loan on real esFRAUD. per night, 3 night MIN. CAREER OPPORTUNITIES 541-863-1685. ronment. Must have: ex- m inor r epairs a n d player tate equity. Credit, no 208-342-6999 For more informacellent communication & some yard work. Must •Mon.-Fri. problem, good equity tion about an adverCustomer service 8 pro- interpersonal ski l l s; drug free and have 7am-3:30 p.m. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST Iis all you need. Call i tiser, you may call duction, full 8 part-time, cheerful disposition while be PUBLISHER'S a clean driving record. Oregon Land Mortthe Oregon S tate Saturda s A MUST! NOTICE answering phones & Apply at our office Employment Specialist, Behavioral Health Spanish/English gage 541-388-4200. i Attorney General's Apply in person: Mirror questions from students, speaking p referred. All real estate adverlocation at: Office C o n sumer i Division. Part-time position 30-hrs/wk. Pond Cleaners. parents & teachers; abil- Apply in person at tising in this newspa1090 NE Hemlock, S T UDENT Protection hotline at I Cut you r ity t o m u lti-task effi- 1 465 S . H w y 9 7 , per is subject to the Redmond, OR LOAN payments in Deadline: DEADLINE DATE EXTENDED, Customer Service ciently & quickly; assist Redmond, OR. I 1-877-877-9392. Or HALF or more Even if F air H o using A c t OPEN UNTIL FILLED. with creation of school which makes it illegal Mail your resume to: ROBBERSON x newsletter; update school Late or in Default. Get i T l ie Bulletiii Bend Garbage & Relief FAST. M uch to a d vertise "any maaoa website; address imme- BE'NDSURGen Recycling, P.O. LOWER p ayments. preference, limitation diate student health isdisc r imination BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST IWeare looking for a Box 504, C • F. • N • T • i a • R Call Student Hotline or sues; maintain confidenLooking for your next based on race, color, Assertive Community Treatment Team, isiwCws 'Itwtw twCwtawt qualified Internet Bend, OR 97709 855-747-7784 tiality; be proficient in employee? religion, sex, handiOr customer service Housekeeping / (PNDC) Behavioral Health Division. Full-time Publisher, Word & Excel. Place a Bulletin help cap, familial status, Fax resume to: representative. Environmental 3rd Grade wanted ad today and marital status or na541-383-3640 Must have a positive atLOCAL MONEyrWe buy position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED Services Teacher Aide reach over 60,000 Attn: Molly secured trustdeeds & tional origin, or an intitude with a w illing- Will assist in all aspects (Parf-time, 20 hrs readers each week. WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS An Equal Opportunote,some hard money tention to make any ness to learn. We will of classroom learning, Mon-Fri, 5-9:30pm with Your classified ad loans. Call Pat Kelley such pre f erence, ON FRIDAY, 08/16/13. nity Employer train the r ight indi- management 8 activities; availability to flexinto will also appear on 541-382-3099 ext.13. limitation or discrimividual. The ideal can- prepare learning materi40 hrs as needed) bendbulletin.com nation." Familial stadidate will have strong als, answer student aca- We are looking for a which currently 573 BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST IItus includes children verbal an d w r i ttendemic questions;have motivated team player Where can you find a receives over 1.5 under the age of 18 Business Opportunities communication skills, excellent written, verbal with an eye for detail Adult OutPatient, BehaViOral Health Djvjmillion page views helping hand? living with parents or strong c o mputer/in-& computer skills; main- to join our team at every month at legal cust o dians, sion. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN From contractors to A Classified ad is an ternet skills, and ex- tain confidentiality; work Bend Surgery Center. no extra cost. pregnant women, and EASY W AY TO ceptional o r ganiza-collaboratively with E nvironmental s e r - yard care, it's all here UNTIL FILLED. Bulletin Classifieds teacher & staff. Work 5.5 vices is responsible REACH over 3 million people securing custional skills. Get Results! in The Bulletin's tody of children under Pacific NorthwesternPlease call Mark at hrs., daily, M-F. for daily housekeepCall 385-5809 See our website at "Call A Service BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II541-420-9670. ers. $5 4 0 /25-word 18. This newspaper ing functions as well or place c lassified ad i n 2 9 will not knowingly acRobberson Ford is a www.eastmontschool.com as maintaining a high Professional" Directory Assertive Community Treatment, Adult your ad on-line at for application. cept any advertising daily newspapers for drug free workplace. level of quality. Canbendbulletin.com Both jobs close for real estate which is 3-days. Call the PaEOE. Treatment Program, Behavioral Health didate must have reliFriday, Aug. 9. in violation of the law. cific Northwest Daily tr a nsportation SALES Please send resume, ap- able Division. Full-time position. Deadline: O ur r e aders a r e Dental Hygienist Connection (916) nd be a ble t o l i f t Full time (3 days week) plication 8 cover letter to: a 2 88-6019 o r e m a il hereby informed that UYe® 25lbs. High S c hool OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Eastmont Hygienist opening at all dwellings adverelizabeth@cnpa.com Diploma re q u ired. Community School TV & APPLIANCE fun, fast-paced dental tised in this newspafor more info (PNDC) Prior experience in 62425 Eagle Rd. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST IIoffice i n Pr i neville per are available on medical cleaning a Bend OR 97701 Driven, professional Send resume to: Every daythousands an equal opportunity Just too many COmmunity ASSeSSment Team, Behavplus, but not required. SALES PEOPLE 1 01 S . M a i n S t . , basis. To complain of of buyers and sellers Submit resume with needed. collectibles? Prineville, OR 97754. discrimination cal l joral Health DiViSiOn. Full-time POSitiOn. cover letter to of goods and services Environmental Oregon's largest indeWages DOE HUD t o l l-free at Deadline:OPENUNTIL FILLED. Services/Laundry 'obs@bendsur e .com pendent major applido business in these 1-800-877-0246. The Sell them in Open until ance retailer seeks Supervisor pages. They know toll f re e t e l ephone motivated sales proThe Bulletin Classifieds CAUTION: August 11, 2013. number for the hearyou can't beat The BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPEGIALIST IIIfessionals. Excellent Ads published in Wallowa Memorial ing im p aired is customerservice skills Bulletin Classified "Employment OpChild 8 Family Program, Behavioral Hospital 541-3B5-5809 1-800-927-9275. & p rofessional apportun!ties" in clude Section for selection pearance are a must. Health Division. Full-time position. Deademployee and indeand convenience Both inside and outLocated in Industrial pendent positions. side sales opportuni- every item is just a General line: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Enterprise, OR Laundry-Washroom Ads fo r p o s itions ties available. Incenphone call away. Operator: Washt dry't that require a fee or tive based compenFull Time - Hourly fold 4-10's. MonBlack Butte CLINICAL PROGRAM SUPERVISOR upfront i nvestment sation. Exte n sive Manages & directs Thurs 9.50 per hr, must be stated. With product training proRanch all en v i ronmental Family Partnership Team, Public Health ability to handle 50+ vided. Send resume any independentjob services/laundry oppounds on a regular or app!yin person at opportunity, please DiViSiOn. Part-time POSitiOn 75% FTE to erations. Prefer 5 Black Butte Ranch, one of central Oregon's basis. Benefits after 63736 Paramount Dr. i nvestigate tho r Thousands of ads dai l y yrs. min. in health premier family resorts, offers two champiBend, OR 97701 begin, however, dependent upon pro90 days. Send Reoughly. Use extra in print andonline. care housekeeping or apply on/ine at onship golf courses with breath taking sume to peteduc aution when a p gram needs, may become full-time jn 8 1 yr. min. Iaundry standardtvand views and was recognized bythe Oregomontoyahoo.com plying for jobs onsupervisory experiappliance.com No Phone calls nian as a "Top Workplace in 2012". the future. Deadline: OPEN UNTILFILLED line and never proence. Excellent ben' please. I' vide personal inforefit package. WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS Immedlate osltion o enin s: mation to any source Visit our website at • Catering Sales and Event Manager you may not have ON MONDAY,08/05/1 3. www.wchcd.org The Bulletin Resort • Housekeeping Manager researched and Contact To Subscribe call • PM Line Cook-Lodge-$250 sign on bonus deemed to be repuLinda Childers at COMMUNITY JUSTICE PROGRAM MAN541-385-5800 or go to • Server/Bartender-Aspen lounge Black Butte table. Use extreme 541-426-5313 • Beverage Cart/Snack Shop c aution when r e www.bendbulletin.com AGER — Juvenile Justice Division. FullRanch EOE • Espresso Shop Barista s ponding to A N Y time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL • Greenskeepers online employment Logging- Opening for One of c entral Oregon's premier Golf ad from out-of-state. Loader an d F e l ler R esorts is c u r rently s earching fo r a FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLI*Food & Beverage positions req. Food We suggest you call Need to get an Buncher O p erators, Catering Sales a n d E v en t M a nager. Handlers Card & OLCC (21 and over) CATIONS ON TUESDAY, 09/03/13. the State of Oregon and Log Truck Drivad in ASAP? Responsibilities include selling, planning, required for Server/Bartender/Beverage Cart Consumer H otline ers. Work in Chester You can place it at 1-503-378-4320 CA. Call budgeting, operations an d o v erseeing DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES SPE"Special Events" in c l uding Weddings, Visit our website and join our team: Apply on For Equal Opportuonline at: 530-258-3025 or line at www.BlackButteRanch.com or CIALIST II —Behavioral Health Division. nity Laws c o ntact www.bendbulletin.com 541-419-0866 Family Reunions, Business meetings, etc. contact HR at (541) 595-1523. Oregon Bureau of Full-time position. Deadline:THURSDAY, Labor 8 I n d ustry, PHARMACIST Ideal Candidate Qualifications: 541-385-5809 We offer a drug-free work place/EOE Civil Rights Division, Staff pharmacist position 08/1 5/13. 971-673- 0764. at independentcommu- •B.S. in sales, marketing, hospitality pref. pharmacy, in Des- •1-3 years of catering sales 8 banquet exp. Firefighters nity DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIESSPEGIALThe Bulletin Wildland chutes County. Full-time; •Proven track record with Catering Staff Mgmt ser wg cent at owgos unce lstu To fight forest fires. no nights, no Sundays. IST III (SIjPERVISOR) — Behavioral Health 541-385-5809 Must be 18 years old Professional t t ing, Variable work schedules, evenings 8 week& drug free. Apply competitive wagese / ben- ends req. Full time, year round positionDivision. Full-position. Deadline:THURSbetween 9 a.m. to 3 efits. Call 541-419-4688. competitive salary and excellent benefits DAY, 08/1 5/13. p.m., Mon. thru Thurs. Get your package! Visit our website and apply online Bring two forms of ID fill Programmer Central Oregon Community College business out Federal 1-9 form. H igh Desert ESD i s today at: www.blackbutteranch.com or contact has o p enings l i sted b e l ow. G o to PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER, HR at 541-595-1523 for more information. No ID =No Application. hiring a Programmer https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details 8 apply Behavioral Health Division. One full-time A nalyst w ithin o u r online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, a ROW I N G Black Butte Ranch is a drug free Technology Depart2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; and One Part-time POSitiOn, Will alSO Conwork place / EOE ment. 4 0 hrs / w k, (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, with an ad in sider a Personal Services Contract. DeadMon.-Fri., 250 Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. The Bulletin's days/year. $78,000/yr. Advertising COCC is an AA/EO employer. P ATR l c K line: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Paid leave, full ben"Call A Service Special Projects Editorial Assistant 1199 NE Hemlock, efits. For d etails & The Bulletin is seeking a motivated, energetic, Office Specialist 3, Professional" Redmond, OR PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, CaCoon with application: creative and skilled editorial assistant to join Deer Ridge Correctional Facility (541) 923-0703 Directory www.hdesd.org Provide clerical support for the COCC Educathe Special Projects team. This part-time posiMaternal Child Health, PubliC Health Djvjtion will support in the production of magation programs at DRCI. Perform data entry, fiscal responsibilities, produce reports, create sion. Full-time position. Bilingual Spanzines, tabloids, event guides and other special Airport publications by offering writing, photography forms and correspondence. Requires Associjsh/Engljsh required. Deadline: OpEN Airfield & Facilities ate degree + 1-yr. exp. 20hr/wk $12.91 and general editorial assistance 20 hours each Maintenance Worker week. $15.38. Closes Aug. 4. UNTIL FILLED. Roberts Field - Airport The successful candidate will contribute by: • Being a Storyteller — The editorial assisCAP Center Academic Salary: $3,440 - $4,228 RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF,Sherjff's Oftant must prove to be a s a vvy storyteller Advisor, Pre-Nursing Non-Exempt, Represented whether writing copy, constructing a feature Provide academic advising for pre-nursing fice. On-call positions. Deadline:THIS IS story or photographing subjects/topics covstudents. $18.43-$21.94 30hr/wk. Bachelor's Performs a variety of unskilled, semi-skilled and skilled tasks related to AN ON-GOINGRECRUITMENT. ered in our publications. Candidate must show degree req. + 1yr. exp. Closes Aug. 5. airfield, facilities, and ground maintenance. This includes corrective and he/she can create solid content on a variety of preventative maintenance, construction, carpentry, demolition, and levels, both visually and via the written word. Facilities Maintenance Manager DESCHUTESCOUNTY ONLY ACCEPTSAPremodeling projects for Airport airfield and facilities; maintains HVAC • Sharing Ideas — We're seeking a creative Plan, schedule, direct, and supervise the work systems located in Airport structures. PLICATIONSONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE thinker as well as a creative doer. Contribute of crews engaged in the building maintenance to our team by sharing a part of yourself — your functions of th e c ollege. Responsible for MANDATORY REQUIREMENTS ABOVE LISTEDPOSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT ideas, your personality and your flair for turnpreparing specifications and drawings, negotiHigh school graduation or GED equivalent plus a minimum of two (2) ing ideas into stories and/or visual concepts ating and a d ministering bids f o r m i n or OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.deSChutBS.org/ years' experience in facilities maintenance to include skills in construction a n d rem o deling p r o jects. (e.g. feature photography). The ideal candic onstruction, carpentry, HVAC m a intenance, plumbing a nd lods. All candidates will receive an email date will be eager to work toward his/her full Bachelor's req. + 5 - yr. exp. CEFP Cert. electrical, heavy e q uipment o peration o r a n y eq u ivalent potential both independently and as a mempreferred. $4,536-$5,400. Closes Aug. 8. response regarding their application stacombination of experience and training which demonstrates the ber of the team. ability to perform the above described duties. tus after the recruitment has closed and • Serving as a Team Player — Expect to do a Part Time Bookstore Cashier little bit of everything, from writing feature sto(Temporary Hourly Non-Benefited) appliCatianS haVe been reVieWed. NotjfjSPECIAL REQUIREMENTS/LICENSES: ries, photographing interesting subjects and Provide customer service in-person and on the Possession of, or ability to obtain an Airport Safety and Operations CatjonS to CandidateS are Sent Vja email assisting with community events to formatting phone. Assist students, public, and staff in the Specialist (ASOS) certification, must be able to pass an FBI background calendars, managing a database and proofbookstore. $8.95/hr. No guarantee of hours. Only. If you need aSSiStanCe, PleaSe check; and possession of, or ability to obtain within six (6) months, a reading lines of copy. The editorial assistant Open Until Filled. valid Oregon Commercial Driver's License of the required classification will wear several hats. contact the Deschutes County Personnel to operate assigned vehicles and have a safe driving record. This is an entry level position offering the ideal Part Time Administrative Assistant, Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, opportunity for an up-and-coming creator of World Language and Cultures quality content to discover his/her full potential Provide support for management, planning, Bend, OR 97701 (541 j 617-4722. DESIRABLE REQUIREMENTS: while publishing work within some of Central scheduling, financial and administration for the Ability to perform arc welding tasks on heavy and light steel and have a Oregon's most successful publications. Qualiefficient operation of the WLC Department. Deschutes County provides reasonable basic first aid and CPR certification fied candidates must possess good writing and 30hr/wk. $14.08-$16.76. Closes Sept. 16. basic photography skills, be computer savvy, accommodations for persons with djsHOW TO APPLY: and have access to reliable transportation Part Time Instructors Request application packet from DeAnne Wakefield, City of Redmond (proof of insurance required). Hours are flexNew: Developmental Writing, abilities. This material will be furnished jn Human R e s ources De p a rtment, via ema li only ible, and benefits will be offered with the posiLibrary Science, and MATC alternative format jf needed. For hearing deanne.wakefieldOci.redmond.or.us. tion. Looking for t alented individuals to t each The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace. EOE. part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our impaired, please call TTY/TDD 71j. Complete application packets must be submitted by To apply, send a cover letter, resume and Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay Wednesday, August 21, 2013, by 5pm. writing/photography samples to: $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with EIlUALOPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER EOE bmontgomery@bendbulletin.com. additional perks. H 0 H U S 0 M 0 M E M A L I N A M O N E N D

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G4 SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN 755

860

Sunriver/La Pine Homes Motorcycles &Accessories •

Concrete Construction Landscaping/Yard Care

738

Multiplexes for Sale 4-Plex in Bend - 1471 NE Tucson Way. All units are 3 bdrm 2.5 bath, total 5664 sf. FSBO, $400,000 obo. 541-480-8080

~s .

~t tigtgQ stt Over 30 YearsExperience

• Sidewalks • Rv Pads • Driveways • Color & Stamp Work Available A/so — Hardwood fiooring at affordable prices! CCB ¹190612

744

Open Houses

$245,000. 541-848-7524

Open 12-3 1880 NW Shevlin Park Rd.

Recreational Homes & Property

SERVING CENTRAL OREGON

Since 2003

LANDSCAPING a Landscape Construction e Water Feature Installation/Maint.

Call Grant

541-219-3183

e Pavers a Renovations a Irrigations Installation

End Unit Townhome Price Just Reduced Alison Mata, Broker 541-280-6250

Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing

MAINTENANCE tg Thatch & Aerate

Will Haul Away

~FREE Q

For Salvage v'

Any Location ' „'-. Removat,

e Spring Clean up C Weekly Mowing & Edging a Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance a Bark, Rock, Etc.

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Also CleanupsI '

BBs Cteanouts' v

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Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

541-815-4458 LCB¹ 8759

865

ATVs

ga'rrier. Open 12-3 21160 Claremont Ct. Beautiful Home Half Acre & Shop Mollie Jurgenson, Broker 541-815-5248

The Bulletin Classifieds

NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that a dvertise t o pe r form o "","' CONSTRUCTION Mc Landscape Construc- www.thegarnergroup.com tion which includes: CONCRETE DIVISION Award winningconcretecompany. p lanting, decks , We specialize inall formsof fences, arbors, residential & commercial concrete; water-features, and inOpen 12-3 foundations, driveways,sidewalks, stallation, repair of ir- 63143 Beaufort Ct. curbs, specialty finishesavailable. rigation systems to be New Model Home Guaranteed highquality work licensed w i t h t he in Woodhill Park at reasonableprices! Landscape ContracErin Campbell, We look forward to bidding tors Board. This 4-digit Broker your upcomingprojects! number is to be i n541-410-0872 cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond,insurance and workers c o mpensation for their employDecks ees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before contracting with www.thegarnergroup.com eqOft the business. Persons DeCkS & FeffCiftgl doing land s cape Small Acreage maintenance do not Tumalo Privacy w/ close in-town • Expert Installationr equire an L C B location! 2048 sf, 3 bed, all types cense. 2 bath ranch style home • Superior work completely refurbished with quality craftsman• Over 50 years experience 0:,' ship. 4.59 flat acres, 2 0 CCB¹ 20010 a cres irrig, al l a u t o sprinkled. Finished shop, Serving all of 0/S garage, canal frontCentral Oregon CCB¹ 109532

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$85,000. 541-390-4693

Call today for an estimate!

541-526-1973 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

541-385-5809 Handyman

— Providing-

Yard Maintenance & Clean-up, Thatching, Plugging & much more! ContactAllen

541-536-1294

I DO THAT!

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial Small Jobsto Entire Room Remodels Carage Organizarion Home lnspeciion Repairs Qualiry, Honesi Work

Dennis541.31 7.9768 ccse tstsvs Borsdectrinsssrrd

VamvmvA LawN CAttE LANDSCAPE MAltvfENsustce

Weekly, Monthly or One-Time Service

Spring Clean-up Detfiatchhty'Aeration MOWing •Edging •Pruning Fertilizing• Debris Removal Bark andMore! FREE ESTIMATES

541-981-8386

ERIC REEVE

)% HANDY Pp SERVICES

All Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount All work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded - Insured r CB¹149468

Painting/Wall Covering

MARTIN JAMES European Professional Painter Repaint Specialist!

541-81 5-2888

Za~< ga ~/,. Fire Protection Fuels Reduction •Tall Grass •Low Limbs •Brush and Debris

Protect your home with defensible space

Western' Painting Co.

- Richard Haymana semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. Small jobs welcome. Interior & Exterior

Ads published in eWa-

tercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

© Bend ) Also Sunri-

Cougar 33 ft. 2006, 14 ft. slide, awning, easy lift, stability bar, bumper extends for extra cargo, all access. incl., like new condition, stored in RV barn, used less than 10 t imes loc ally, no p et s o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.

880

Motorhomes

771

541-388-6910 Fax: 541-3884I737 CCB¹51B4

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ver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, @ $400/mo.

a

541-948-2963

Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut. 27" T V ent. dvd/cd/am/fm center. Call for more details. Only used 4

1 /3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

times total in last 5s/9

Lots

3438 NW Bryce Canyon 12s/9' HiLaker f ishing boat with trailer and Lane, Lot ¹111 newly overhauled 18 Awbrey Park. $467,000. h.p. Johnston o u t- Brougham 1978 motor 541-382-8559 b oard, $ 85 0 o b o . home, Dodge chassis, Eves 541-383-5043, 17' coach, sleeps 4, Beautiful b u ilding lot days 541-322-4843 rear dining. $4500. just st e p s from Meadow Lakes Golf 13' SmokerCraft, 15 hp 541-602-8652. C ourse, $95, 0 0 0 Yamaha, Minnekota 541-480-3937 trolling, d o wnrigger, super clean e xtras, ag 775 $3200. 541-416-1042. Manufactured/ Mobile Homes Alfa See Ya 2005 40' excellent cond, 1 owner, Delivered and Set up 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas '02 3/4 bd, 2 ba. 42,900 '10 2/3 bd, 2 ba. 47,900 14'8 e boat, 40hp Mer- stove/oven, convection oven, washer/dryer 541-350-1782 cury outboard (4-stroke, combo, flatscreen TV, all Smart Housing LLC electric trim, EFI, less electronics, new tires, than 10 hrs) + electric FACTORY SPECIAL trolling motor, fish finder, many extras. 7.5 diesel New Home, 3 bdrm, gen, lots of storage, $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 basement freezer, 350 $46,500 finished on your site. Cat Freightliner chassis. J and M Homes Asking $86,500. See at 541-548-5511 Crook County RV Park, ¹43. 520-609-6372 14' a luminum bo a t w/trailer, 2009 Mercury 15hp motor, fish finder, $2500. 541-815-8797

BOUNDER 1993 34.6', 43k miles, loaded, $13,900. Info - Call 541-536-8816.

541-548-5511

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail

Creek Side 20' 2010, used 8 times, AC, flat screen TV, oven, microwave tub/ shower, awning, been stored, non-smokers, no pets, 1 owner. $13,900 obo. 541-410-2360 ,4 Nk

,. • a,

$27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n

your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,500. 541 -41 0-6007

Keystone Montana 2955 RL 2008,

2 slides, arctic insulation, loaded, excellent never used condition. $29,900

1974 Bellanca 1730A

541-923-4707

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat & air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003 Mallard

22 ' 19 95 by Fleetwood, sleeps 7, fully equipped, very clean, good cond,$5000 obo. 541-678-5575

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner MONTANA 3585 2008,

for 35 years. $60K.

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

541 -420-3250

Nurra 297LK HitchHiker2007, All seasons, 3 slides, 32' perfect for snow birds, left kitchen, rear lounge, extras, must see. Prineville 541-447-5502 days &

4',r' -;,-

Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN)

60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjockOq.com

CQ00

FOR SALE

When buying a home 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

The Bulletin Ser ng Central O~egon s nce19tu

Call 541-385-5809 to

place your

Real Estate ad. 750

Redmond Homes

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

q< i Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g r eat cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 I

19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, new upholstery, new electronics, winch, much more. $9500. 541-306-0280 HD Screaming Eagle 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish Electra Glide 2005, 103 n motor, two tone & Ski, 50 hrs on new finder, chart candy teal, new tires, engine,&fish VHF radio with 23K miles, CD player, plotter antenna. Good shape, hydraulic clutch, ex- full cover, heavy duty cellent condition. trailer, kicker and electric Highest offer takes it. motors. 541-480-8080. $7500 or best offer. 541-292-1834

$17,000

541-548-4807

PRICERFWdf01 Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K

mi, 60 mpg, new detachable windshield, Mustang seat 8 tires; Full or Partial Service detachable Paladin • Mowing eEdging Remodeling/Carpentry backrest 8 luggage • Pruning eWeeding rack w/keylock.VanceSprinkler Adjustments Hines pipes, great sound. Cruise control, Fertilizer included audible turn signals Meet singles right now! I with monthly program No paid o p erators, for safety. $4495 obo. Jack, 541-549-4949 just real people like l ll I I I you. Browse greetlts not too late Csnstructian, IIC ings, exchange mes- Street Glide 2006 black for a beautiful sages and c o nnect cherry metal f lake, landscape • Residential Construction live. Try it free. Call good extras, 8,100 • Lawn Restoration now: 8 7 7-955-5505. • Remodels miles, will take some •Weed Free Beds (PNDC) trade of firearms or • Maintenance • Bark Installation small ironhead. • Home Repair Western Washington $14,000. Guy seeks gal 48-65, CCB 0 199645 EXPERIENCED 541-306-8812 slim/average build, to Commercial Call Cody share quiet times; & Residential trips, walks, nature, Find It in Aschenbrenner Senior Discounts moon-light, cuddling! The Bulletin Classifiedsl 541-390-1466 541-263-1268 Greg, PO Box 3013 541-385-5809 Same Day Response Arlington, WA 98223.

Landscape Maintenance

'Ij jI

tastic fan, ice maker, r ange top & o v e n (never been u sed) very nice; $29,500.

I, ~ : - s ee

emp/oyee?

More Than Service Peace of Mind

I

944."

Looking for your next

Zor/td z gua8/ip

JandMHomes.com Rent /Own 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes $2500 down, $750 mo. 14' LAZER 1993 sail- E s s~ju» %1 5 - N OAC. J and M Homes boat with trailer, exc. Fleetwood D i scovery 541-447-1641 eves. c ond., $2000 o b o . 40' 2003, diesel mo541-548-5511 Call 503-312-4168 torhome w/all slide outs, Monte Carlo 2012 LimJust bought a new boat? options-3 Want to impress the satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, ited Edition, 2 slides, 2 Sell your old one in the relatives? Remodel s ~ i classifieds! Ask about our etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. A/Cs, 2 bdrm, sleeps your home with the Wintered i n h e ated 6-8 comfortably, has Super Seller rates! shop. $89,900 O.B.O. w/d, dishwasher, many Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th help of a professional 541-385-5809 541-447-8664 from The Bulletin's extras, fully l o aded. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, Gulfstream El Capitan $29,600 obo. Located TV,full awning, excel"Call A Service 1988, 24', self-cont'd, ex- in Bend 682 777 8039 lent shape, $23,900. Professional" Directory cellent cond, 26K miles, age, great for horse 541-350-8629 set-up. $459,000. Open $3500. 541-536-8936 Piper A rcher 1 9 80, e 12-3 Sunday, 65384 Say ngoodbuy based in Madras, alSaddle Dr. (Iocated off 14' Seadoo 1997 boat, Snowmobiles • ways hangared since to that unused Gerking Mkt Rd). Patrick twin modified engines. new. New annual, auto Real Property Services, • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 210hp/1200lbs, fast. item by placing it in pilot, IFR, one piece 541 -749-8447 $5500. 541-390-7035 EXT, $1000. windshield. Fastest ArThe Bulletin Classifieds Orbit 21' 2007, used • Yamaha 750 1999 cher around. 1750 toonly 8 times, A/C, 745 Mountain Max, SOLD! G ulfstream S u n -Ibyc = tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. oven, tub s hower, Homes for Sale • Zieman 4-place > 5 41-385-580 9 sport 30' Class A 541-475-6947, ask for micro, load leveler trailer, SOLD! 1988 ne w f r i dge, hitch, awning, dual Rob Berg. 16' All in good condition. O ld T o w n TV, solar panel, new NOTICE batteries, sleeps 4-5, Located in La Pine. RV All real estate adverCamper c a n o e, refrigerator, wheelEXCELLENT CONCONSIGNMENTS Call 541-408-6149. c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W tised here in is subexc. cond, $750. DITION. All accesWANTED 541-312-8740 g enerator, Goo d ject to t h e F e deral (2) 2000 A rctic C at sories are included. We Do The Work ... F air H o using A c t , Z L580's EFI with n e w condition! $18,000 $15,000 OBO. You Keep The Cash! which makes it illegal covers, electric start w/ obo 541-447-5504 541-382-9441 On-site credit to advertise any pref- reverse, low miles, both 17.5' Glastron 2002, approval team, Superhavrk erence, limitation or excellent; with new 2009 Chevy eng., Volvo Roadranger, 1996 web site presence. JAMEE 1982 20', Ownership Share discrimination based Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, outdrive, open bow, clean, solar unit, 6 volt We Take Trade-Ins! low miles on it, on race, color, reli- drive off/on w/double tilt, stereo, sink/live well, Available! batteries. $5000 obo Free Advertising. tr a i ler, self-contained. Runs gion, sex, handicap, lots of accys. Selling due w/glastron Economical flying 541-416-1042 BIG COUNTRY RV Great, everything familial status or na- to m edical r e asons. incl. boat c o v er, in your own Bend: 541-330-2495 works. $3,000. tional origin, or inten- $6000 all. 541-536-8130 Like new, $ 8 500. IFR equipped Redmond: 541-382-6494 541-447-4876 RV tion to make any such Cessna 172/180 HP for 541-548-5254 Cat ZL800, 2001, CONSIGNMENTS preferences, l i mita- Arctic only $13,500! New WANTED tions or discrimination. short track, variable Garmin Touchscreen valves, elec885 We Do The Work ... We will not knowingly exhaust avionics center stack! s t art, r e v erse, You Keep The Cash! Exceptionally clean! accept any advertis- tric Canopies & Campers manuals, rec o rds, On-site credit ing for r eal e state Hangared at BDN. approval team, which is in violation of new spare belt, cover, Call 541-728-0773 heated hand g rips, web site presence. this law. All persons T-Hangar for rent We Take Trade-Ins! are hereby informed nice, fast, $999. Call 17' Cris Craft Scorpion, KOUNTRY AIRE Tom, 541-385-7932, at Bend airport. fast 8 ready to fish! I/O 8 Free Advertising. that all dwellings ad1994 37.5' motorCall 541-382-8998. trolling motor. Lots of exBIG COUNTRY RV vertised are available 860 home, with awning, tras! $5000. 541-318-7473 Bend: 541-330-2495 on an equal opportuLance 80/9'camper, 1991 and one slide-out, 916 Redmond: nity basis. The Bulle- Motorcycles & Accessories Great cond; toilet & fullOnly 47k miles 541-548-5254 size bed. Lightly used. Trucks & tin Classified and good condition. Recently serviced, Heavy Equipment HDFaf Bo 1996 $25,000. $4500. 503-307-8571 541-548-0318

Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

Landscaping/Yard Care

0 9

CAMEO LXI 2003, 35 ft. O nan g e n . 36 0 0 , wired 8 plumbed for W/D, 3 slides, Fan-

The Bulletin

garrier.

AEEEN REINSCH

0

875

Palina Lake Summer 870 Home. Rare opportunity, t a king o f fers. Boats & Accessories Start @ $2 5 0 ,000. 503-656-2636 or 503-298-7969.

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon

Fifth Wheels

Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' h o u seboat,2004, onfy 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd www.centraloregon warr. thru 2014, $54,900 541-548-0625. houseboat.com Dennis, 541-589-3243 GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga- • T r a vel Trailers rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809. Fleetwood Prowler 32' 2001, many upgrade options, $14,500 obo. 1/3 interest in Columbia Seretng Central Oregon sinceS909 541-480-1687, Dick. 400, $150,000 (located Beautiful

Watercraft

637 Acres with recreation cabin and stream. in forest, west Honda TRX 450R sport 2008, low hrs, new of Silver Lake, OR quad wheels & DNC perf. pipe .541-480-7215

www.thegarnergroup.com

People Lookfor Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough Concrete/Paving

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5500 or Partial Trade/firearms 541-647-4232

$4250. 541-647-8931

Sprinkler

Debris Removal

Motorhomes

.

763

Residential 8 Commercial

Boats & Accessories •

I-:9~1e

50rj0~

Call 54 l -385-580 9 to r o m ot e o u r s ervice

00aQ

3 Bdrm, 3 bath 1850 sq. ft., with granite countertops, w o odstove, gas furnace and air cond., 31x30 garage, large swing set, 12x16 wood shed, auto. watering system, 2 RV hook-ups, 30x60 volleyball court, m etal roof, Bre c kenridge siding. All on 1.2 acres in Wagon Trail Ranch, access to community pool, clubhouse, t/9 mile of L i ttle D e schutes River O wner will consider contract.

870

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $9900 OBO.

(photo aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)

Trail Sport 2013 23' Travel Trailer Lance Camper 1994, 1987 Freightliner COE 3Like new, used twice. fits iong bed crew cab' axle truck, Cummins enTow with SUV or tv, a/c, ioaded. $6200 gine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo. 541-419-2713 small pickup. Queen OBO 541 580 7334 bed, air, TV, micro, Monaco Windsor, 2001, built-in stereo, electloaded! (was $234,000 new) Solid-surface ric awning, barbecue, counters, convection/ extras. Non-smoker. micro, 4-dr, fridge, Selling due to health; washer/dryer, ceramic Sacrifice, tile 8 carpet, TV, DVD, $16,000 obo. satellite dish, leveling, Call Jim, 541-401-9963 8-airbags, power cord In The Bulletin's print and reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 online Classifieds. 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 j a -=~ Diesel gen set. $85,000 obo.503-799-2950

Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff.

i.

WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/

appearancein good

NATIONAL DOLPHIN condition. Smoke-free. 37' 1997, loaded! 1 Tow with s/9-ton. Strong slide, Corian surfaces, suspension; can haul wood floors (kitchen), ATVs snowmobiles, 2-dr fridge, convection even a small car! Great 541-379-3530 microwave, Vizio TV 8 price - $8900. roof satellite, walk-in Call 541-593-6266 shower, new queen bed. White leather hide-aLooking for your bed & chair, all records, no pets o r s moking. next employee? $28,450. Place a Bulletin help 20' Seaswirl 1992, 4.3L Call 541-771-4800 wanted ad today and V6 w/OMC outdrive, open reach over 60,000 bow, Shorelander trlr, nds readers each week. RV some interior trim work. Your classified ad CONSIGNMENTS $4500. 541-639-3209 will also appear on WANTED bendbulletin.com We Do The Work ... Ads published in the which currently re"Boats" classification You Keep The Cash! ceives over 1.5 milOn-site credit include: Speed, fishlion page views evapproval team, ing, drift, canoe, ery month at no web site presence. house and sail boats. extra cost. Bulletin For all other types of We Take Trade-Ins! Classifieds Get ReFree Advertising. watercraft, please go sults! Call 385-5809 BIG COUNTRY RV to Class 875. or place your ad Bend: 541-330-2495 541-385-5809 on-line at Redmond: 541-548-5254 bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,

We are three adorable, loving puppies looking for acaring home. Please call right away. $500.

Add

Full Color Photos For an additional 515 per week

*

'40 for 4 weeks* ('Speciai private party ratesapply to merchandise cndautomotive categories.)

Clas'sifjeds To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 385-5809


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

Corvette Coupe 1964

Backhoe

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, AUGUST 4 2013 G5 935

975

975

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

ACURA TL 2010 black M My little red 53k miles. ¹005747 PROJECT CARS: Chevy $27,995541-598-3750 Corvette" Coupe 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 Oregon ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, AufnSnurce (Photo forillustration only) complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac www.oregonautoEsc a lade It Cadillac Series 61 1950, source.com 2 dr. hard top, complete 2007, Quad s e a ts, on BMW X5 Series 48i silw /spare f r on t cl i p ., loaded, b l ac k 1996, 350 auto, black, A W D . Vin v er, 6 9 ,7 0 mi l e s, $3950, 541-382-7391 132,000 miles. ¹388427 $28,995 ¹Z37964 Non-ethanol fuel & $34,888 synthetic oil only,

530 miles since frame off restoration. Runs and drives as new. Satin Silver color with black leather interior, mint dash. PS, P B, Oregon garaged, premium S UB A R U . loaded, like new, AutnSnurce AC, 4 speed. Knock Bose stereo, 500 hours. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-598-3750 offs. New tires. Fresh New $105,000. $11,000. 877-266-3821 327 N.O.M. All Corwww.aaaoregonauto541-923-1781 Sell $75,000. Dlr ¹0354 source.com vette restoration parts 541-350-3393 in and out. $64,500. Buick Century Limited Call: 541 410-2870 2000, r u n s gr e at, beautiful car. $3400. Mitsubishi Fuso Ford Mustang Coupe Chevy 2500 HD 2003 541-312-3085 SOLD! 1995 14' box truck 1966, original owner, 4 WD w o r k tru c k , with lift gate, V8, automatic, great 140,000 miles, $7000 Buick Lucerne CXS 184,000 miles, shape, $9000 OBO. obo. 541-408-4994. 2006 Sports sedan, Chevrolet Trailblazer needs turbo seal. 530-515-81 99 acceptable miles, all CORVETTE 2005 LS $3500 or best offer. the nice features you'll Convertible2005 Metallic tan, 4WD, 4.2L 541-420-2323 want, truly an exc. buy Automatic LS2 high Ford Ranchero L6 engine, 21+ hwy, at $8000. Come & see motor, 1979 only 55,000 m i les. no charge for looking. performance only 29k miles, SterPeople Look for Information with 351 Cleveland Auto, a i r , cr u ise, Ask Buick Bob, ling S ilver, b l ack About Products and modified engine. p ower windows & 541-318-9999 leather interior, Bose Body is in (Photo forillustration only) doors, bucket seats, Services Every Day through excellent condition, Chevy Silverado 1500 roof rack, mag wheels Cadillac El Dor a do premium sound steThe Bulletin Class(Beds $2500 obo. 2000, 4x4, must see! w /newer tires, t o w 1994, T otal C r e a m reo, new quality tires battery, car and 541-420-4677 Very very clean. Vin rated 7600¹, e xcel- Puff! Body, paint, trunk and seat covers, many as s howroom, b l ue ¹161994 lent cond. $9000. extras. Rec e ntly leather, $1700 wheels $12,788 541-389-4092 w/snow tires although factory serviced. (tl@ S U B A R U . car has not been wet in Garaged. Beautiful 8 years. On t rip t o car, Perfect cond. Peterbilt 359 p o table 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $29,700 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., water t ruck, 1 9 90, 877-266-3821 $5400, 541-593-4016. SOLD! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Dlr ¹0354 U p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, engine, power everyCHECK YOUR AD camlocks, $ 2 5,000. thing, new paint, 54K Check out the Chevy Equinox LT original m i les, runs 541-820-3724 Please check your ad classifieds online Sport AWD 2010. great, excellent condion the first day it runs tion in 8 out. Asking Auto, 6-Spd w/Overto make sure it is cor- www.bendbulletin.com dnve 29 Hwy mpg $8,500. 541-480-3179 Updated daily rect. Sometimes inAntique & 41K miles, traction s tructions over t h e Chevy Silverado 2004 Classic Autos control, keyless enphone are misunderHD 2500 2WD auto~ na "» try, moonroof, air, stood and an e rror matic V-8, 6.0L, expower e v erything, can occur in your ad. tended cab, canopy, X M S a tellite e n If this happens to your AC, C ruise, G r eat gaged, OnStar avail. ad, please contact us T ow P k g. ! P o w e r MP3. $21,500. Call 1921 Model T the first day your ad tinted windows & 541-41 9-0736. Ford Thunderbird Delivery Truck appears and we will CORVETTE COUPE l ocks, AM/FM C D , 1955, new white soft Restored & Runs be happy to fix it as Glasstop 2010 Fully carpeted b ed top, tonneau cover s oon a s w e ca n . Grand Sport -4 LT canopy. Only 26,345 $9000. and upholstery. New Ford Bronco 1981 Deadlines are: Weekloaded, clear bra 541-389-8963 $18,000. 4 speed 4x4, 3 02 chrome. B e a utiful miles. days 12:00 noon for hood & fenders. 541-546-5512 engine, low miles, Car. $25,0 0 0 . next day, Sat. 11:00 New Michelin Super leave message on 541-548-1422 h eaders, roll b a r, 1952 Ford Customline a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Sports, G.S. floor Answering machine hitch kit, good tires, Coupe, project car, flat12:00 for Monday. If mats, 17,000 miles, straight body, runs head V-8, 3 spd extra we can assist you, Crystal red. CRAMPED FOR great, $950. parts, & materials, $2000 please call us: $45,000. CASH? 541 -350-71 76 obo. 541-410-7473 503-358-1164. Use classified to sell 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified those items you no Ford Expedition 2004, longer need. white, Eddie Bauer, Call 541-385-5809 4WD, 89K miles, GMC Vston 1971, Only Tick, Tock $11,000. 541-382-3357 $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd Tick, Tock... I owner. 951-699-7171 Chevy C-20 Pickup ...don't let time get Rai~ 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; Garage Sales Chevrolet Corvette away. Hire a auto 4-spd, 396, model Coupe 2007, 20,700 CST /all options, orig. Garage Sales professional out mi., beautiful cond. owner, $19,950, 3LT loaded, victory of The Bulletin's 541-923-6049 Garage Sales Jeep Grand led, two-tone "Call A Service C herokee 1 9 9 9 , leather, powerseats, Find them Chevy 1955 PROJECT MGA 1959 - $19,999 1 59,970 mil e s . with logos, memory, Professional" car. 2 door wgn, 350 Convertible. O r igiin 4WD, au t omatic headsupdisplay, Directory today! small block w/Weiand nal body/motor. No transmission, cloth nav., XM, Bose, tilt, The Bulletin dual quad tunnel ram rust. 541-549-3838 interior, power evchrome wheels, upwith 450 Holleys. T-10 Ford Edge 2012, white, Classifieds graded drilled sloterything, A/C, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 12,164 miles. Oo ted b rake r o tors, trailer hitch. Well ~ Weld Prostar wheels, ¹A04492. $26,995 541-385-5809 extra insulation, almaintained & runs extra rolling chassis + M orePixatBendbolletin.com ways garaged, seriextras. $6500 for all. great. $3850. ous only $ 36,500. Dodge 2500 2006 4x4 541-385-5286 541-389-7669. 541-771-2852. Oregon Cummings, Big Horn 4 door, AT, short box ANtoSotfrce high highway miles. 541-598-3750 $21,900 aaaoregonautosource.com 2007 John Deere 310SG, cab 4x4, 4-in-1 bucket Extendahoe, hydraulic thumb,

ig®

BUBPRUOPBRND COM

BUBMtUOPBRND COM

975

Au t o mobiles

K~ ~

541-389-7857

,'

Automo b iles

Porsche Carrera 911

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

18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.

(phntn for illustration only)

Ford Focus SE Sedan 2009, 5 s p d, M P 3, c ruise, til t . V in ¹130071

$10,488

©

S UBA R U .

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Nissan 350Z 2005 Black, excellent condition, 22,531 gently driven miles, 1 owner, non-smoker, $15,500.

541-322-6928

Toyota Camrysl 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592

541-480-9822

Ford Taurus 2003 SSE s edan, e xc . co n d 63,000 miles. $5,000 541-389-9569

VW Bug 2005 Convert-

ible Turbo, 5-speed manual transmission, 4 0,000 miles, N e w tires a n d ba t t ery. cond i t ion. ltIBl Nissan Versa S 2011, Great Gas saver, auto, air, $9500. 541-410-5846 a lloys, Vin VW Passat TDI 2013, Kia Roi 2011, Auto, gas CD, ¹397598 2k miles. $28,000. s aver, cruise, 1 4 K $11,988 619-733-8472 miles. Vin ¹927546 $11,588 S UBA R U . WHEN YOU SEE THIS

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BUBBRUOPBRND COM

~OO

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

MorePixatBendbuletin.com

On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional Olds Aurora 1999, white photos of the item. 4-dr, 134K miles, front wheel drive, leather, What are you air, CD/radio, excellent condition. $4000 looking for? Kia Soul+ 2012, Well or best offer. equipped, low miles You'll find it in 541-548-5886 Tint. Vin ¹455234 The Bulletin Classifieds $15,788 Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e S UBA R U .

tIIISS IHIS DON

541-385-5809

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bu!letin 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

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new (phntn for iiiustratinn only) quality tires and Mercury M arin e r battery, car and seat Luxury 2007, loaded, many extras. leather, moonroof. Vin covers, Recently fully ser¹J10560 viced, garaged, $13,588 looks and runs like S UBA R U . new. Excellent condition $29,700 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-322-9647

©

BUBBRUOPBRND CON

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

+The Bulletin

P

Automobiles •

Mustang GT 1995 red 133k miles, Boss 302

Porsche 911 Turbo

motor, custom pipes, 5 s p ee d m a n ual, power windows, custom stereo, very fast. $5800. 541-280-7910 2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k Vehicle? miles, Arctic silver, Call The Bulletin gray leather interior and place an ad new quality t i res, today! and battery, Bose Ask about our premium sound ste"Whee/ Deal"! reo, moon/sunroof, I f o r private party I car and seat covers. advertisers Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700.

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i The Bulletin i

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541-322-9647

I The Bulletin recomH mends extra caution t I when p u r chasing < f products or servicesf from out of the area. J S ending c ash ,J checks, or credit inI formation may be I / sublect to FRAUD. For more informa-

f tion about an adver-f tiser, you may call

I the Oregon State f

General's 1 I Attorney Office C o nsumer I f Protection hotline at f 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin Scrpiog CcotrBI Oregon Mocc 1903

Mustang 1966 2 dr.

Chevy Nova - 1976, $3,400. Rebuilt 327 engine. Call Matt 541-280-9463.

coupe, 200 cu. in. 6 cyl. Over $12,000 invested, asking $9000 All receipts, runs good. 541-420-5011

Jeep Wrangler X 2004, (phntn forillustration only) 4.0. 4x4, hard top, Chevy M a l ibu L T Z MUST S E E ! V in 2010, V6, auto ¹749542 w/overdrive, leather, $15,488 Ford F250 S uperCab loaded, 21K m i les, 2001, Triton V8, May '15 Vin ¹103070 S UBA R U tags, ONLY 89K miles, $17,488 $6495 obo 541-610-6150 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

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877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

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BUBBRUOPBRND COM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Legal Notices Chevy Wagon 1957, Must Sell! Health forces sale. Buick Riviera 1991, 4-dr., complete, classic low-mileage car, I nternational Fla t LEGAL NOTICE $7,000 OBO / trades. Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Estate of garaged, pampered, Chrysler Concord 2001 Please call non-smoker, exclnt cond, t on dually, 4 s p d. 4 door sedan, good Geneva Bernice Griggs 541-389-6998 $4300 obo 541-389-0049 trans., great MPG, NOTICE TO cond., 63k mi., $2900. could be exc. wood 541-548-6860 INTERESTED Chrysler 300 C o upe hauler, runs great, Saturn View 2008, air, PERSONS 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, new brakes, $1950. tilt, cruise, alloys. Vin Case Number: auto. trans, ps, air, 541-419-5480. ¹529298 13PB0075 frame on rebuild, re$8,888 painted original blue, Notice: T h e Cir c uit original blue interior, Court of the State of original hub caps, exc. Plymouth gg S UBA R U B a r racuda Find exactly what Chrysler Newport f o r the chrome, asking $9000 1966, original car! 300 you are looking for in the 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. (2) 1962 4 door sedans, Oregon, County of Deschutes, or make offer. hp, 360 V8, center877-266-3821 $2500 and $5500. CLASSIFIEDS has appointed Gerald 541-385-9350 lines, 541-593-2597 Dlr ¹0354 La Pine, 541-602-8652. Ross Griggs as Personal Representative of t h e Es t at e o f G eneva Bern i c e Griggs, deceased. All persons having claims against said e state are re q u ired to present the s a me, with proper vouchers to the Personal Representative, c/o Melissa P. Lande, Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, PC, 5 91 SW M i l l V i e w Way, Bend, Oregon 9 7702 w i t hin f o u r months from the date of first publication of this notice as stated below, or they may be 'Little Red Corvette" barred. Al l persons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional information n from the records of the court, th e P e rMonaco DYnasty sonal Representative, 4 Corvette or the Attorney for the 2004.~LOAnsn! Convertibie solid Personal RepresentaI-aturesinclude Coupe, 350, auto tive. rs,4dr Surtace counter, micro, with 132 mj!es gets Dated and first 1de,convectionmr c8' 26-24 mpg. Add lots published: ubuilt-inwasher/drye , more description and July 21, 2013.

FOR ONLY

00+

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ramictilefloor,TU,DUD, sateliitedish,airleveling, stor age pass- -through tray,an dakingsizebe d -Allforonly $149,000 541-000-000

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Your auto, RV, motorcycle,

boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months

interesting facts for $99! Look how much fun a girl could have in a sweet car like this!

$12,500

Personal Representative: Gerald Ross Griggs 1042 Trail Creek Drive Redmond, Oregon 97756

54!-000-000

(whichever comes first!) Includes up to 40 words of text, 2"!n length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com *A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.

Attorney for Personal Representative: MelissaP. Lande, OSB ¹91349

Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, P.C. 591 S.W. Mill View Way Bend, Oregon 97702 Telephone: (541) 382-4331 Fax: (541) 389-3386 Email:

lande © bljlawyers.com LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RE GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. L.S. BANK

N A T IONAL

ASSOCIATION, AS T RUSTEE, S U C -

1000

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

C ESSOR I N IN TEREST TO BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE AS S U C CESSOR BY MERGER TO L ASALLE BA N K , NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS T RUSTEE FOR W AM U M O RTGAGE PASST HROUGH C E R T IFICATES SERIES 200 7 -OA3 TRUST through its

p roper form a n d have proof of service on the plaintiff's a ttorney or, if t h e p laintiff does n o t have an a ttorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call t he Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The r el ief sought in t h e C omplaint i s th e f oreclosure of t h e property located at 20611 Son g b ird L ane, Bend, O R 97702. Date of First Publication: August 4, 2013. McCarthy & Holthus, LLP, Lisa E. L e a r , OSB

loan servicing agent JP MORGA N

CHASE BANK , N.A., Plaintiff, vs. STEVEN DEVERE; AMBER D E VERE AKA AMBER KATHLEEN DYSON; STATE OF

OREGON,

PARTMENT

DEOF

J USTICE, DIV I S ION O F C H I L D S UPPORT; F O X BOROUGH HOMEOWNER'S ASSOCIATION, INC.; OCCUPANTS OF THE

PR O P -

ERTY, Defendants. Case No.: 1 3CV0455. S U M MONS BY P UBLI-

CATION. To: Amb er Devere, A k a Amber Ka t h leen D yson. Yo u a r e hereby required to appear and defend the Complaint filed against you in the above entitled cause within thirty

(30) days from the date of service of thissummons upon you, and in case of your failure to do so, for want t h ereof, Plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. NOTICE TO D E FENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! You m ust "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you must file with t he court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The Umotion" or "answer" (or "reply") m ust b e given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication sp e cified herein along w ith the required filing fee. I t must be in

¹ 852672, 920

SW

3rd Avenue, First Floor, Portland, OR 97204, Phone: (877) 369-6122,

Ext .

3370, Fax: ( 5 03) 694-1460, llear@mccarthyholthus.com, Of Attorneys for Plaintiff.

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock ...don'1 let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today! LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS The undersigned has been appointed personal representative of the Estate of Patricia A. Van Orden, Deceased, by the Circuit C ourt, State of O r egon, County of Deschutes, Probate No. 13-PB-0082. All persons having claims against the estate are required to p r esent them, with vouchers attached, to the Personal Representative at the address below, within four m o nths after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All p e r-

sons whose r i ghts may be affected by

the proceedings may

obtain additional inf ormation from t h e

c ourt records, t h e Personal Representative, or the attorneys for t h e Per s onal Representative named below. Dated and first p ublished: A ugust 4, 2013 . SCOTT GA LEN M ICHAEL VAN O R-

DEN, Personal Representative c/o C.E. FRANCIS, OSB

¹77006, FRA N C IS HANSEN & MARTIN L LP, 1148 N W H i ll

Street, B e nd ,

OR

97701.

LEGAL NOTICE The Crooked River Watershed Council is currently see k i ng q ualifications fro m qualified e x cavation contractors to remove Stearns Dam from the Crooked River. More i nformation can b e found at www.crwc.info in the Job Opp o rtunities section. PUBI IC NOTICE Legal Notice of intent to consider aPplying for demolition, Pu' and removai

f a shed roof garage 430 N W

Ave. in This j s

F ! o ltda

B end, O R. co n

pon approval from the City of Bend Development Dept., Deschutes County Historical Society, and the O regon S t ate Historical P r eservation Office. W r i tten bids are also required b y p u rchaser f o r d emolition an d r e moval of said garage. PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park 8 Recreation District Board of Directors Tuesday, a ugust 6, 2013 , m eeting ha s b e e n cancelled. The next regularly s c heduled meeting will be conducted Tuesday, August 20, 2013. The agenda and meeting report for the August 20, 2013, meeting will be posted Friday, august 16, 2013, on the district's website: www.bendparksandrec.org. For m o re information call 541-706-6100.


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

G6 SUNDAY, AUGUST 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Time to declutter? Need some extra cash?

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List one Item" in The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

To receive your FREE CLASSIFIED AD, call 385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. (on Bend's west side) *Offer allows for 3 lines of text only. Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad. Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit1 ad per item per 30 days to be sold.


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