Serving Central Oregon since1903 75$
FRIDAY July 5,2013
i esa oos in e mgh
BRIDGE CREEKWATER PROJECT
mi ion i eineis i on •
State parkS — Across America, outdoor recreation sites are hurting for funding.A6
Eating dugS — Cricket salad and a"Bee-LT" sandwich could be the next big thing in sustainable food.A3
By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
The U.S. Forest Service says it will take all summer to complete the environmental review process for the city of Bend's $68 million Bridge Creek Water project. "We're looking at it being wrapped up by mid-tolate September," Deschutes National Forest spokeswoman Jean Nelson-Dean said. That means the city cannot begin installing a new drinking water pipeline from the Cascades foothills west of Bend until November at the earliest, said city Bridge Creek project manager Heidi Lansdowne. The Bridge Creek project will replace the current water intake facility and two old pipelines, one that is approximately 90 years old and another that is roughly 60 years old, with a single new pipe to the water treatment facility. Lansdowne said the city is "going to be ready to start construction" as soon as the Forest Service completes the review. An open question is whether opponents of the project will once again sue to stop it. The environmental process currently underway is the second such review of the Bridge Creek project. After the Forest Service last year completed the first review, known as an environmental assessment, Central Oregon LandWatch filed a federal lawsuit against the city and the Forest Service. The city dropped its previous Bridge Creek plan and submitted a new project to the Forest Service, which is currently under review. Central Oregon LandWatch Executive Director Paul Dewey said he is waiting to see the latest version of the Forest Service review when it comes out later this month. "We're still very concerned about it, but what objections we're going to have, it's too early to tell," Dewey said. See Water /A4
Plus: Birds —Scientists find a connection between the
way they learn to sing andthe way babies learn to speak.A3 YOung VS. Old —There's more than onekind of baby boomer, and the differences are palpable.D1
Longtime cyclist —92year-old has clocked more than150,000 miles.D2
Plus: Technology — companies develop products targeted at older consumers.D3
Egypt —The endof Morsi's presidency leads to acrackdown on his supporters.A2
And a Wed exclusiveA longtime safe haven for gay
people on NewYork's Fire Island gains historic recognition. bendbnlletin.cnm/extras
Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin
Fireworks fill the sky above Pilot Butte during the Fourth of July celebration Thursday evening in Bend.
Amazon cuts back on book discounts By David Streitfeld New Yorh Times News Service
Jim Hollock's first book, a true-crime tale set in Pennsylvania, got strong reviews and decent sales when it appeared in 2011. Now, "Born to Lose" is losing momentum — yet Amazon, to the writer's intense frustration, has pushed up the price by nearly a third. "At this point, people need an inducement," said Hollock, a retired corrections official. "But instead of lowering the price, Amazon is raising it." Other writers and publishers have the same complaint. They say Amazon, which became the biggest force in bookselling by discounting so heavily it often lost money, has been cutting back on its deals for scholarly and small press books. That creates the uneasy prospect of a two-tier system where some books are priced beyond the reach of an audience. There is no way to track the movement ofprices on A mazon, so the evidence is anecdotal and fragmentary. But books are one of the few consumer items that still have a price printed on them. Any Amazon customer who uses the retailer's "Saved for Later" basket has noticed its prices have all the permanence of plane fares. See Amazon /A4
3 U OU S
By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
In a sea of fur and wagging tails, few things stand out like a 13-foot python with beady eyes and a flicking tongue. One of a dozen or so reptile enthusiasts that t urned out Saturday for Bend's annual Fourth of July Pet Parade, Bill Hagen of Redmond beamed as a steady stream of onlookers approached to get a closer look at Fenris, the 3-year-old reticulated python draped around his S nakes always d r a w a crowd, no matter where you go, eYou just don't see something like this every day," he said. One of Bend's oldest and most popular events, this year's pet parade drew thousands of participants and spectators to downtown Bend. Dogs in every variety of costume paraded, some in bike baskets or backpacks, one suspended from a cluster of helium balloons. They werejoined by a scattering ofcaged rabbits,chickens and guinea pigs, and a tortoise pulled along in a red wagon. Hagen's wife, Sarah Hagen, paraded with Mynlor, a 4-yearold A r gentine B l ack-nosed Tegu. The Tegu is one of the smarter varieties of reptile, she said — Mynlor has been toilet-trained and responds when called by name, and enjoys the parade muchlikeany other pet. See Fourth /A4
Joe Kiine/The Bulletin
Sarah Hagen, holds her Argentine Tegu, Mynlor, prior to the start of the BendPetParade on Thursday. See more photos on Page A4 and at Pe bendbulletin.com/fourthparade.
America cele rates NEW YORK — Extravagant displays of Fourth of July fireworks lit
up the skies around the nation, including a smiley face that gave awink to about a million spectators in New York City, the Statue of Liberty reopened eight months after it was shuttered by Superstorm Sandy, and
President Obamaurged citizens to live up to the words of the Declara-
tion of lndependence.
"They'r eawesome,"saidabeaming 10-year-oldJohnnyDeluca,of Melbourne, Fla., while watching the famedMacy's Fourth of July Fireworks show in Manhattan with his parents Joe and Marie. «He wanted to see the largest fireworks show in the world, so we
planned our vacation specifically to seethe show in Manhattan," added Marie Deluca. Nationwide, Boston hosted its first large gathering since the
marathon bombing that killed three andinjured hundreds. A Civil War re-enactment commemorating the 150th anniversary of the Battle of
Gettysburg drew asmany as40,000 people to Pennsylvania. — The Associated Press
TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny 4
High 80, Low 47
Snowden resume to u ted hacking
By William Douglas
By Christopher Drew and Scott Shane
body. Hagen said.
Senate's filibuster on the ropes?
All Ages Business Calendar
01-6 Classified EI - 6 D ear Abby 06 Obituaries B5 C1-5 C6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope 06 Sports In GO! Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies 06, GO!
New Yorh Times
WASHINGTONIt's been romanticized in classic film, gone viral on social media and become must-see TV. Jimmy Stewart stood all night in the Senate chamber against the wicked ways of Washington as the elected innocent in 1939's "Mr. Smith Goes to Washington." Texas Democratic state Sen. Wendy Davis, running shoes and all, staged an 11hour talk-a-thon last week against a state abortion measure and became an Internet sensation. Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., enthralled C-SPAN viewers in March with a nearly 13-hour filibuster. Arcane but often effective, the filibuster is hot these days. But is it any way to run a government? The battle over the use — or abuse — of the filibuster in the U.S. Senatemay come to a head this month. See Filibuster /A4
In 2010, while working for a National Security Agency contractor, Edward Snowden learned to be a hacker. He took a course that trains security professionals to think like hackers and understand their techniques, all with the intent of turning out "certified ethical hackers" who can better defend their employers' networks. But the certification, listed on a resume Snowden later prepared, would also have given him some of the skills he needed to rummage undetected through NSA computer systems and gather the highly classified surveillance documents that he leaked last month, security experts say. Snowden's resume is not public, but was
described by people who have seen it. See Snowden /A4
4 P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent
Vol. 110, No. 186, 6 secticns
88267 0232 9
A2 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
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Afghan dombs — Thursday was another dangerous day for children in Afghanistan. Four girls ages 5-8 were killed by a bomb ata wedding party in southern Helmand province. The girls went out to fetch water from a hand pump, and as they were carrying the
water back, one of the girls stepped on a hidden bomb, according
cii' e SO Sll
to Omar Zwak, a spokesman for the provincial governor. Else-
where, two schoolboys on their way home, ages10and12, tripped a roadside bomb in the Sarawza District of Paktika province in the east and were killed, according to a spokesman for the provincial
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New York Times News Service C AIRO — R e mnants of Egypt's old government reasserted themselves on Thursday within hours of the military ouster of the country's first freely elected president, in a crackdown that left scores of his Muslim Brotherhood backers under arrest, their television stations closed, and former officials restored to powerful posts. The actions provided the f irst i n d ications o f wha t Egypt's new political order could look like after Mohammed Morsi, the Islamist president in power for only a year,
was deposed by Egypt's military commanders on Wednesday evening. T he c o m manders, w h o installed an interim civilian leader, said they had acted to bring the country back together after millions of Egyptians demonstrated against Morsi, claiming he had arrogated power, polarized society and pushed the country into a steep economic crisis. B y late Thursday, it w as already clear that the forced
change of power, which had the trappings of a m i l itary coup wrapped in a popular revolt, had only aggravated the most seething division — that between the Muslim Brotherhood and the security apparatus built up by Hosni Mubarak, t he p r esident t o p pled i n Egypt's 2011 revolution. The divisions belied a stately ceremony in the country's highest court, where a littleknown judge was sworn in as the new acting head of state. The interim p r esident, the chief justice of the Supreme C onstitutional C o urt , A d l i Mansour, said he looked forward to p arliamentary and p residential e l ections t h a t would express the "true will of the people." Mansour praised the military's intervention so that Egypt could "correct the path of its glorious revolution." At the same time, security forces held Morsi incommunicado in an undisclosed location, Islamist broadcast outlets were closed, and prosecutors soughtthe arrest of hundreds of Morsi's Brotherhood colleagues, in a sign that they had
the most to lose in Egypt's latest political convulsion. In his swearing-in address, M ansour offered a n o l i v e branch to the Islamists, saying they were part of Egyptian society and deserved to participate in the political process. The National Salvation Front, an umbrella opposition group that had pushed for Morsi's ouster, also called for an inclusive political process. But in less than 24 hours after the military's intervention, prosecutors issued arrest warrantsfor at least 200 Islamists, most of them members of the Muslim Brotherhood. All were wanted on accusations of incitement to kill demonstrators. In a statement, the Brotherhood denounced "the military coup against the elected president and the will of the nation" and said it would refuse to deal with any resulting authority. Morsi's supporters said their protests on Friday would be meant to "denounce the military coup against legitimacy and in support of the legitimacy of President Morsi."
BOliVia'S preSident — President Evo Morales warned on Thursday that he could close the U.S. Embassy in Bolivia, as South America's leftist leaders rallied to support him after his presidential plane was rerouted amid suspicions that NSA leaker Edward
Snowden was on board. Morales again blamedWashington for pressuring European countries to refuse to allow his plane to fly through their airspace Tuesday, forcing it to land in Vienna, Austria, in what he called a violation of international law.
Voting RightsAct — When the U.S. Supreme Court gutted the Voting Rights act last week, it handed Republicans tough questions with no easy answers over how, and where, to attract voters that
even GOP leaders say the party needs to stay nationally competitive. The decision caught Republicans between newfound state
autonomy that conservatives covet and the law's popularity among minority, young and poor voters who tend to align with Democrats. It's those voters that Republicans are eyeing to expand and invigorate the GOP's core of older, white Americans.
Health care contract — Obama administration officials said Thursday that they had awarded a contract worth as much as $1.2 billion to Serco, a British company, to help them sift applications for health insurance and tax credits under the new health care law. Serco will help the Obama administration and states determine who
is eligible for insurance subsidies, in the form of tax credits, and who might qualify for Medicaid.
Freiloh data Celleoiieil — Days after President Frangois Hollande sternly told the United States to stop spying on its allies, the
newspaper Le Mondedisclosed Thursday that France has its own large program of data collection, which sweeps up nearly all the data transmissions, including telephone calls, emails and social media activity, that come in and out of France. Le Monde reported
that the General Directorate for External Security does the same kind of data collection as the U.S. National Security Agency and the British GCHQ, but it does so without clear legal authority.
38 'perSOnSOf intereSt' — British police say they have
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launched a full investigation into the disappearance of Madeleine
McCann, and want to trace 38 "persons of interest" in the case. Detectives say it's possible that Madeleine, who vanished from a Portuguese holiday resort six years ago, is still alive. Scotland Yard said Thursday that12 of the individuals of interest are British, and the rest from a variety of European countries.
- ~flt •
Traci Donaca ......................
Atheist monument — Atheists unveiled the nation's first public
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monument to secularism outside a county courthouse in Florida last week — a1,500-pound granite bench with quotations extolling
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the separation of church and state. The group American Atheists •
said it decided to put up its own monument after failing to force Bradford County to remove a statue of the Ten Commandments that
a Christian group had put up nearby.
— From wire reports
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Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties, John Minchiuo /The Associated press
Joey Chestnut, center, wins the Nathan's Famous
He said afterward that he was motivated by the pres-
Fourth of July lnternational Hot DogEating Contest
tige, not the $10,000 prize money.
"I'd do this for nothing," he said.
Thursday with a total of 69 hot dogs and buns, alongside Tim Janus, left, and Matt Stonie, right at Coney Sonya Thomas defended her title in the women's
of July International Hot DogEating Contest draws
o QjjENQQK65) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Qa
crowds of thousands to marvel at contestants cramming frankfurters down their throats.
wieners to narrowly eke out her own victory. Now in its 98th year, the Nathan's Famous Fourth
competition. The San Jose,Calif., man known asJaws ate one more wiener than his previous record to capture the mustard-yellow champion's belt for a seventh time.
5msdtl l a m
ct ® gg) lf,thijtt~ l 3 g il or use the
Thomas, a100-pound dynamo known asthe"Black Widow" of competitive eating, wolfed downnearly 37
Island in Brooklyn, N.Y.
push draws criticism By Steve Peoples
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The Associated Press
BOW, N.H. — President Barack Obama's push to fight
global warming has triggered condemnation from the coal industry across the industrial Midwest, where local economies depend on the health of an energy sector facing strict new pollution limits. Such concerns stretch even to New England, an environmentally focused region that long has felt the effects of drifting emissions from Rust Belt states. The president of New Hampshire's largest electric company says Obama's plan to impose limits on carbon dioxide emissions raises questions about the fate of the state's two coalfired power plants,customer electricity rates and the ability to find new energy sources.
Energy industry officials across the nation warned of likely plant closures and electricity rate spikes. The concerns illustrate the practical and political challenges Obama faces while balancing economic concerns w ith an issue he says has dire implications for the planet's future.
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FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
M ART TODAY
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Friday, July 5, the186th day of 2013. There are179 days left in the year.
DID YOU HEAR? HAPPENINGS
For expandingworld, dinner might beflying or crawling all around
UnemplOyment —The federal government will release numbers for June. AphSllon —The Earth will be at its farthest point from the sun — but don't expect a break from the heat.
By Kevin Thibodeaux McClatchy Washington Bureau
Highlight:In1943, the Battle of Kursk began during World
They're creepy. They're
War II as Germanforces at-
crawly. An d s o on, t h ey could be on your menu. A panel of experts discussed last week how insects could be used as a f ood source for a w o r ld p opulation estimated t o reach 8 billion by 2 025. Guests were then treated to a taste test of i n sect cuisine. T he d i s cussion w a s hosted by the Royal Netherlands Embassy and featured Marcel Dicke, chair and head of the Laboratory of Entomology at Wageningen University in the Netherlands; Daniella Martin,
tacked a Soviet salient (or
bulge) around the Russian city of Kursk; in the weeks that followed, the Soviets were able to
repeatedly repel the Germans, who eventually withdrew in defeat. In1687, Isaac Newton first published his Principia Mathematica, a three-volume work setting out his mathematical principles of natural philoso-
Iva Lj ubicic via New York Times News Service
In an undated handout photo, a juvenile zebra finch perches next to a plastic model, which helps the bird learn to sing. Researchers have discovered that babies learn to babble much as birds learn to sing.
In1811,Venezuela became the
first South American country to declare independencefrom Spain. In 1865, William Booth founded the Salvation Army in
a bug blogger for her own website, Gir l M eetsBug. com; and MichaelRaupp, a professor of entomology at the University of Maryland and host of BugoftheWeek. com. Currently, 70 percent of agricultural land is being used for livestock, Dicke said. But eventually, the demand for livestock will be too great for the land available. When that time comes, Dicke saidpeople will have to turn to other, more sustainablesources of food — however icky they may be. Insects from more than 1,900 speciesform parts of the diets of roughly 2 billion people worldwide, according to a s t udy by the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. The crunchy critters are a good source of protein, iron and calcium. The study f ound t h at beetles are the most widely consumed insect,accounting for nearly a third of insects eaten. But caterpillars, bees, wasps and crickets also make up a significant portion of people's diets. Dicke said that to these 2 million people, insects aren't just a source of food, they'rea delicacy — much like lobster and escargot are to Western culture. Societies have been eating bugs for thousands of years, Martin said. "This was not something that someone just decided to experiment with," Martin said. "This is something that societies have been surviving off of." Martin's blog discusses recipesfor cooking some of these insects, including i nstructions o n m a k i n g meals like caramel apples covered i n m e a lworms;
London. In1935, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed the National Labor Relations Act. In1946, the bikini, created by Louis Reard, was modeled by Micheline Bernardini during a poolside fashion show in Paris. In1947, Larry Doby made his debut with the Cleveland Indi-
ans, becoming the first black player in the American League.
Insights into the mysteries of human language acquisition are coming from a surprising source: songbirds.
In 1948, Britain's National Health Service Act went into
effect, providing governmentfinanced medical and dental
care. In 1954, Elvis Presley's first
commercial recording session took place at SunRecords in M emphis, Tenn.;the song he recorded was "That's All Right
(Mamaj." In 1962,independencetook effect in Algeria; the same day,
civilians of Europeandescent, mostly French, cameunder attack by extremists in the port city of Oran. In1975, Arthur Ashe became the first black man to win a
Wimbledon singles title as he defeated Jimmy Connors. In1984, the Supreme Court weakened the 70-year-old "exclusionary rule," deciding that evidence seized in good faith with defective court warrants
could be usedagainst defendants in criminal trials.
In2011,a jury in Orlando, Fla., found Casey Anthony, 25, not guilty of murder, manslaughter and child abuse in the 2008
disappearanceanddeath of her 2-year-old daughter, Caylee. Ten years ago:Twofemale suicide bombers killed 15 victims at a Moscow rock festival. A bomb blast in Ramadi killed
seven lraqi police recruits as they graduated from a LI.S.-
taught training course. Serena Williams beat sister Venus 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 for her second straight Wimbledon title.
Five years ago:Bendgas station owner Kent Couch flew
a lawn chair rigged with helium-filled balloons more than
200 miles across the Oregon desert, landing in a field in Cambridge, Idaho.
One year ago:Trucks carrying NATO supplies rolled into
Afghanistan for the first time in more than seven months,
ending a painful chapter in U.S.-Pakistan relations that saw the border closed until Washington apologized for an airstrike that killed 24 Pakistani soldiers. Former Argentine dictator Jorge Rafael Videla was
convicte dandsentencedto50 years for a systematic program to steal babies from prisoners who were kidnapped, tortured and killed during the military junta's so-called "dirty war" on leftist dissidents.
BIRTHDAYS Rock star HueyLewis is 63. Actress Edie Falco is 50. Actress Kathryn Erbe is 48.
Rapper RZA is44. Actor Ryan Hansen is 32. — From wire reports
By Tim Requarth
The birds could learn the new song only after a huge efNew York Times News Service fort — by practicing thousands Babies learn to speakmonths of times a day for weeks. The after they begin to understand fact that the new song required language. As they are learning the birds to simply switch sylto talk, they babble, repeating lables around suggested the the same syllable ("da-da-da") roadblock was learning the or combining syllables into a transitions. string ("da-do-da-do"). Their collaborator K azuo But when babies babble, Okanoya, then at the Riken what are they actually doing? Brain Science Institute in JaAnd why does it take them so pan, observedthe same effect long to begin speaking? in Bengalese finches, which are Insights into these mysteries able to sing much more comof human language acquisition plex songs. These birds were are now coming from a surpris- living in a more natural enviing source: songbirds. ronment, flying around in large Researchers who focus on aviaries full of other finches; infant language and those who this helped confirm that learnspecialize in b i rdsong have ing individual transitions is teamed up in a new study sug- part of a natural developmental gesting that learning the transi- process. tions between syllables — from T chernichovski and G a r y "da" to "do" and "do" to "da" — is Marcus, who studies infant the crucial bottleneck between language learning at New York babbling and speaking. University and who helped de"We've discovered a previ- sign the study, discussed the reously unidentified component sults. Could the difficulty learnof vocal development," said ing transitions in songbirds the lead author, Dina Lipkind, hold true for human infants? a psychology researcher at Byanalyzingan existing data Hunter College in Manhattan. set of recordings of infant bab"What we're showing is that bling, they found that as babies babbling is not only to learn introduce a new syllable into sounds, but also to learn transi- their repertory, they first tend to tions between sounds." repeat it ("do-do-do"). Then, like The results provide insight the birds, they begin appending into language acquisition and it to the beginning or end of sylmay eventually help shed light lable strings ("do-da-da" or "daon human speech disorders. da-do"), eventually inserting it "Every time you find out some- between other syllables ("da-do thing fundamental about the -da"). way development works, you As with the birds, learning gainpurchase onwhat happens the transitions between new when children are at risk for syllables and old syllables is disorder," said D. Kimbrough a painstaking process for baOller,a language researcher bies. That could help explain at the University of Memphis, w hy c h ildren c o ntinue t o who was not involved in the babble even as they begin to study. understand language, making At first, however, the sci- the gap between comprehenentists behind these findings sion and speech a little less weren't studying human inmysterious. "This result changes what fants at all. They were studying birds. we think kids are doing while "When I got into this, I never babbling," Marcus said. believed we were going to learn This high-profile studyis also about human speech," said likely to rekindle a touchy deOfer Tchernichovski, a birdbatebetween human language song researcher at Hunter and researchers and birdsong rethe senior author of the study, searchers: Can we really use published online on May 29 in birdsong to learn about human the journal Nature. speech? He and Lipkind were teachThe two might seem to have ing young zebra finches living little in common. Birds and huin soundproof boxes to switch mans are evolutionarily distant, the order of syllables in their and birds use song differently songs. Birdsong is composed of from the way we use language. discrete song syllables ("chirp But in recent years, researchers A," "chirp B") similar to syl- have found many surprising lables in human speech. The parallels. researchers piped in the song At the genetic level, birds of an adult male zebra finch to and humans share molecular teach young birds one song (A- buildingblocks — including the B-C), then piped in a new song FOXP2 gene, which made a big that required the birds to use splash a decade ago when itwas the same syllables in a different identified as the gene responorder (A-C-B). sible for one human family's and Meehan Crist
mysteriousspeech disorder. At the neurological level, we seem to share brain structures
crucial for song (in birds) and speech (in humans). And at the behavioral level, birds and humans both use "syllables" strung together into phrases; both "babble" during a critical learning period; and both are "vocal learners" birds learn to sing from a male tutor bird, and children learn to speak from their parents. With these parallels in mind, more researchers are turning to birdsong as a model for human speech, which is notoriously difficult to study. Vocal learning is rare in the animal kingdom; not even the primates that are our closest evolutionary relatives are vocal learners. Songbirds, however, are vocal learners. And researchers can do experiments with birds that they can't do with human infants. As Lipkind put it, referringto the method used to study zebra finches, "You can't put babies in soundproof boxes." -
Sarah Woolley, a birdsong researcher at Columbia University who was not part of the researchteam, agreed that the links were intriguing. "No one is saying birdsong is language," she said. "But there are so many parallels. We've got this opportunity to model vocal learning by testing how the rules work for birds and making predictions about how humans learn." Some human language researchers are impressed, too. "My hat's off to them," Oller said of the new study's authors. "They aren't even babbling researchers, and they came up with a procedure that eluded all of us. Assuming they are correct, they've made a serious contribution to the babbling literature." But others question whether birdsong can ever really tell us much abouthuman language. "The parallel doesn't go terribly far," said Marilyn Vihman, a linguist at the University of York in England, echoing the sentiments of other experts. "The really important difference between birdsong and
language is that language ends up having meaning." Still, songbird researchers are hopeful. "Roundworms ar e p r etty e volutionarily d i stinct f r o m humans, too," said a leading birdsong expert, Daniel Margoliash, of the University of Chicago. "I don't know about you, but when I look at a roundworm I don't think: 'Ah! Just like little Jimmy!' And yet they're a useful system."
cluded a display of colors so vibrant it was almost easy to look past the crickets on top. Visitors at t h e e m bassy were treated to chips and guacamole topped with crickets; pancakes with m e alworms baked inside; and fresh asparagus skewered with cicadas. It's a meal that sounds intimidating, but as Alexandra Fourier said when she saw the preparation of the food, her fearswere put to rest. F ourier, an i ntern at t h e French Embassy, said the insectsreminded her of seafood. Although initially uneasy at the idea, she said she would eat them again. Martin said she first encountered edible insects in Mexico, and since then has been borrowing recipesfrom friends. But the best way to get a taste for the insects was to experiment. She said she learned which insects had w h ic h f l a vors — mealworms taste nutty, like almonds; crickets have a shrimpy taste and match well with spices; and cicadas have a nutty, creamy flavor. The biggest problem, Martin said, is that insects are still expensive to get. There aren't the same farming and distribution techniques available as for other markets. But whether we like it o r n ot, Dicke said, even people who may be
bugged by the idea are eating insects. Processed foods, i n cluding tomato soup, ketchup and peanut butter, have bug parts in them. In addition, natural dyes used in certain foods like M&Ms are made from
bugs. Researchers like Dicke are c urrently working o n f i n d ing which foods are easiest to raise in "insect farms," hoping to pave the way for the future of this sustainable source of food.
cabbage, snap peas and crickets; and a " b ee-LT" sandwich, made with fried bee larvae. Martin cooked the food a t the event, which i n , g;'r,'%%'
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
Joe Kline/rhe Bulletin
Teka, a Papillon, soars over the crowd after the Pet Parade in downtown Bend on Thursday. Teka was strapped into a harness with three cables attached to control her height, and held aloft by balloons.
Fourth Continued from A1 "They are pretty much consideredthe dog of lizards," she sa>d. Barely 6 inches tall, Darcee Miller's Chihuahua was in the running for the smallest pet in Saturday's parade. Miller, 44, and Daisee have walked in the parade for seven of Daisee's eight years. As a puppy, Daisee was too small to join the pa-
Water Continued from A1 Currently, the Forest Service is revising its environmental review of the Bridge Creek project after receiving public comments, Lansdowne said. Nelson-Dean said the next phase, a 45-day period during which people can raise objections to the review document, will likely start in late July. The Forest Service will then meet with people who lodged objections during a period that is not to exceed 45 days, Rod Bonacker, special projects coordinator for t he Bend-Fort Rock Ranger District, said earlier this year. If the city receives the go-
rade, Miller said, about the size of a stick of butter. A teacup Chihuahua — "but I call her a shot glass, because she's half the size of a teacup" — Daisee loves the parade, Miller said, particularly the opportunity to meet new people and mingle with a wide range of dogs. Tom and L i s a R obinson brought their dogs, Wyley and Haley, down for their third pa-
rade. The dogs' Superman and
ahead on the project by November, Lansdowne said contractors will begin installing pipe under Skyliners Road. The initial plan was to begin b uilding a c rossing for t h e pipe over Tumalo Creek, but the city can only work in the stream during the summer and early fall. The city is under a deadline to install part of the new p i peline under Skyliners Road by 2014, when Deschutes County plans to rebuild the road in time to qualify for federal funding. It could cost as much as $2.9 million to resurface the road if t he city misses that window, and county officials have also said they would be reluctant to allow the city to cut into brand
for the U.S. District Court of Appeals for the District of CoContinued from A1 lumbia are in the early stages of Senate M ajority L e a der the confirmation process. Harry Reid, D-Nev., is mulling Republicans accuse Demochanging the chamber's rules crats of trying to manufacture a to prevent Republicans from us- filibuster crisis as an excuse to ingthe procedure to block Pres- go nuclear. They say Obama's ident Barack Obama's judicial Cabinet nominees have been and administration nominees. confirmed orare in the process How the chamber handles of getting there, and that only a a spate of nominations this handful of judicial nominations month may dictate whether are awaiting confirmation by Reid pursues the s o-called the full Senate. "nuclear option" to allow the "The president' s been treated Democratic-controlled cham- very fairly on both his judicial ber to confirm nominees with nominees and his executive a simple majority. Democrats branch nominees," said Senate have 54 votes out of 100 in the Minority Leader Mitch McCoSenate, plus the steady support nnell, R-Ky. "And we intend to of two independents. continue to treat them fairly." Odds are that the filibuster Overall, there are 100 vacanwill remain intact. Democratic cies at the circuit and district senators know they could soon court level, 33 with nominees, be in the minority and need according to the Alliance for the protection of the filibuster. Justice, a group that tracks juReid himself didn't like the idea dicial nominations. Of the 33 when then-Senate Majority nominees, 22 are awaiting SenLeader Bill Frist, R-Tenn., toyed ate Judiciary Committee hearwith the so-called nuclear op- ings, six have had committee tion in 2006. hearings and five are awaiting "A filibuster is the minority's Senate floor confirmation. way of not allowing the majorA study released this week ity to shut off debate, and with- by New York University's Brenout robust debate, the Senate nan Center for Justice blames is crippled," Reid wrote in his both Obama and the Senate book "The Good Fight: Hard forthe high number of federal Lessons from Searchlight to bench vacancies. The report Washington." says Obama "trailed his preStill, Reid might try. decessors with respect to the "The Senate is broken and number of judges nominated it's breeding cynicism across during his first three years in America, and we need to do office." much better," said Sen. Jeff It also notes that the president's district court nominees Merkley of Oregon, one of a handful of Senate Democrats "faced record wait times from who've been agitating for sig- nomination to confirmation in nificant changes in filibuster the Senatecompared to other rules. "There are a lot of nomi- recent administrations." nations that are in the pipeline Still, Republicans say the to be considered after the immi- Senate rules work just fine, gration bill. If there is extensive and they argue that Democrats obstruction of the process in used filibusters with maddenconsidering those nominations, ing effec tiveness when George I think that will fuel a major W. Bush was president and they debate." were the minority party. Some Several of Obama's top nom- Republican senators warn their inations still are pending in the Democraticcolleagues who are Senate, including those to head eager to curtail filibusters to be the Environmental Protection careful what they wish for. "If a freight trains starts runAgency, the Department of Labor and the Consumer Finan- ning through the Senate like cial Protection Bureau. Also, it can run through the House, the nominations of three judges a majority can do anything it
Wonder W oman c o stumes were nearly a year in the making, Tom explained — at last year's parade, Wyley's Superman costume attracted considerably more attention than Haley's tutu, an imbalance that didn't go over well with Haley. "We had to even it out," Tom said. "Next year, maybe we'll have them do some kind of choreographed routine." — Reporter: 541-383-0387, email@example.com
new pavement. "That's really our priority now, is to be out of the road so the county can start their work plan," Lansdowne said. C ity officials do no t y e t know how much the delay will cost. "There will probably be an increasein costs due to not building it in the most efficient manner," Lansdowne said. Contracts for the initial project were approximately $4 million under budget and Lansdowne expects some of those savings will disappear. "I don't know if it will all get eaten up, but I would say a significant portion will," Lansdowne said. — Reporter:541-617-7829, firstname.lastname@example.org
wants," said Sen. Lamar Alexander, R-Tenn. "The freight train might one day be the Tea Party Express. And all of the liberal Democrats who are calling to get rid of the filibuster might suddenly change their minds because they might f in d e verything from ANWR (oil) drilling to repealing Obamacare easy to do." Democrats admit that they aggressively used the filibuster when Republicans ruled the Senate. They waged a 29month filibuster on c i r cuit court nominee Miguel Estrada until his nomination was withdrawn, and they used or threatened to use filibusters to slow or stymie measures that affected a host of issues, including campaign finance, abortion, war spending and the USA Patriot Act. But Democrats and several political analysts claim that Republicans have taken the filibuster to new levels. They cite the d elayed confirmation of Republican former ¹ braska Sen. Chuck Hagel as defense secretary; the filibuster threat against Caitlin Halligan, Obama's 2010 nominee for the D.C. Circuit Court who withdrew from consideration last March; and the filibuster against Richard Cordray, who was first nominated to the consumer bureau in 2011. When it comes to judicial nominees, Obama is the only president among the last five to havethe median and average wait time from nomination to confirmation for circuit and district court nominees exceed 182 days — half a calendar year — during his first term, according to a May report by the nonpartisan Congressional Research Service. "What was used under Bush has been ratcheted up, and not just for judicial nominations. That's one thing," said Norman Ornstein, a political analyst for the center-right American Enterprise Institute, a research center. "Doing it in the fifth year ofa newly elected president who won by a majority, that's another."
Continued from A1 No explanation is ever given for why a price has changed. Bruce Joshua Miller, president of M i ller Trade Book Marketing, a Chicago firm representing university and independent presses, said he recently surveyed 18 publishers. "Fourteen responded and said Amazon had over the last few years either lowered discounts on scholarly books or, in the case of older or slowselling titles, completely eliminated them," he said. Amazon says it is not belatedly trying to improve its anemic profit margins. "We are actually lowering prices," said Sarah Gelman, an Amazon spokeswoman. "We pay forthese price decreases with relentless focus on improving our execution — and this commitment to low prices is one of the reasons our print books business continues to grow." Offered a list of r andom titles whose discounts had dropped, she said she would not talk about specific books. They included David Foster Wallace's essay on John Mc-
Cain, which went from 20 percent off to 10 percent. Ellen Galinsky's "Mind in the Making" went from 32 percent off to 24 percent. Higher prices have i m plications b eyond annoyed authors. For all the hoopla around e-books, oldfashioned printed v olumes are still a b i gger business. Amazon sells about one in four printed books, according to industry estimates, a level of market domination that the booktrade has never seen. It is an achievement built on superiorcustomer service, a vast range of titles and, most of all, rock-bottom prices that no physical store could hope to match. Even as Amazon became one of the largest retailers in the country, it never seemed interested in charging enough to make a profit. Customerscelebrated and the competition languished. Now, with Borders dead, Barnes 8 N oble struggling to survive and independent booksellers greatly d i m inished, for many consumers there is simply no other way to get many books than through Amazon. And for some books, Amazon is, in effect, beginning to raise prices.
Stephen B l ak e M e t tee, chairman of the board of the Independent Book Publishers Association, said Amazon was simply following in the tradition of any large company that gains control of a market. "You lower your prices until the competition is out of the picture, and then you raise your prices and get your money back," he said. Authors like Hollock and their publishers say they feel helpless about Amazon's control over their fate. Hollock says he has called Amazon several times to ask why the
price of his book was going up, and never received an answer that made sense. In its 16 years as a public company, Amazon has received unique p e r mission from Wall Street to concentrate on expanding its infrastructure,increasing revenue at the expense of profit. Stockholders have pushed Amazon shares up to a record level, even though the company makes only pocket change. Profits were always promised tomorrow. Small publishers wonder if tomorrow is finally here, and they are the ones who will pay for it.
he rosefrom supervising com- something like this," said Miputersystem upgrades forthe chael Hayden, a former direcContinued from A1 spy agency in Tokyo to work- tor of the NSA and the CIA. It provides a new picture ing as a "cyberstrategist" and "That continuous monitoring ofhow his skills and respon- an "expertin cyber counterin- does not seem to have been in sibilities expanded while he telligence" at several locations place." worked as an intelligence in the United States. But Michael Maloof, a softcontractor. Although fedIn what may have been his ware developer who supplied eral officials offered only a last job for Dell in Hawaii, he internal monitoring systems vague description of him as was responsible for the securi- to private companies, said a "systems administrator," ty of "Windows infrastructure" that with Snowden's training the resume suggests that in the Pacific, he wrote, accord- in hacking, he "would have he had transformed himself ing to people who have seen his known to keep his probes low into the kind of cybersecu- resume. He had enough access and slow, a little bit here, a little rity expert the NSA is des- there to start making contacts bit there, so there was nothing perate to recruit, making with journalists in January and to detect." his decision to release the February about disclosing senI f alarms went off as h e documents even more em- sitive information. His work for grabbed documents, Maloof barrassing to the agency. Dell may also have enabled him said, Snowden might h ave "Ifhe's looking inside U.S. to see that he would have even been able to explain away the government networks for more accessatBooz Allen. alertsby saying he was merely foreign intrusions, he might Some intelligence experts testing the protections as part have very broad access," say that the types of files he im- of his security job. said James Lewis, a cyber- properly downloaded at Booz For years, NSA o f f icials specialist at the Center for Allen suggest he had shifted have visited hacker gatherings Strategic and International to the offensive side of elec- to promote the agency and reStudies. "The hacker got tronicspying or cyberwarfare, cruitworkers. Alexander, the into the storeroom." in which the NSA examines director, gave the keynote adIn an age when terabytes other nations' computer sys- dress a year ago at Defcon, a of data can be stashed in- tems to steal information or to large hacker conference, in Las side p a lm-size d e vices, prepare attacks. The NSA's di- Vegas. But Snowden's profile the ne w d e t ails a b out rector, Gen. Keith Alexander, will now be carefully studied Snowden's training and as- has encouraged workers to try by intelligence officials for signments underscore the their skills both defensively clues about how to hire skilled challenges the NSA faces in and offensively, and moving to young hackers without endanrecruiting a new generation offense from defense is a com- gering the agency's secrets. of free-spirited computer mon career pattern, officials John Schindler, a f ormer experts with diverse politi- say. NSA official who now teaches cal views. Whateverhisrole, Snowden's at the Naval War College, said S nowden, who is n ow ability to comb through the that the background investimarooned at an airport in networks as a lone wolf — and gation for Snowden's security Moscow waiting to see if walk out the door with the clearance was clearly flawed. "For years, NSA and now the another country will grant documents on thumb driveshim asylum, has said he shows how the agency's inter- Cyber Command have strugleaked the documents to nal security system has fallen gled with how to relate to the alert the public to the sweep- short, former officials say. hacker community,"he added. "If Visa can call me and say, "It's obvious that some sort of ing nature of the U.S. government's surveillance. He 'Are you in Dakar, Senegal'?' arrangement to allow hackers took a job as an "infrastruc- when they see a purchase that to work for NSA and the intelliture analyst" with Booz Al- doesn't fit m y h i story, then gence community in a systemlen Hamilton in April at an we ought to be able to detect atic way is needed." NSA facility in Hawaii, he has said, to gain access to lists of computers that the agency had hacked around the world. "Quality Painting Inside and Out" Snowden prepared the e resume shortlybefore apPainting in Central Oregon for over 18 years plying for that job, while he was working in Hawaii for the NSA with Dell, the computer maker, which has intelligence contracts. Little Insured Bonded and Licensed¹156152 Phone:541-383-2927 has been reported about his 18633 Riverwoods Drive EmaiL email@example.com four years with Dell, but his Bend, OR97702 resume, as described, says Inquire about trading goods for services.
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
TODAY'S READ: RECREATION AREAS
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Keitn Myers/ Kansas City Star
The beach area at Clinton State Park, managed by the Kansas Department of Wildlife, Parks and Tourism, is down a long set of stairs, limiting access to the area. State parks and other outdoor recreation areas across the nation face a lack of funding as states struggle with basic services.
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By Brad Cooper The Kansas City Star
Monica Haverkamp is ready to heap praise on the upkeep and clemliness of
Clinton State Park. Until she's asked about the beach.
As she laid out a towel and groomed a spot for tanning at Clinton Lake, Haverkamp ticked off some of the beach's problems: a lack of sand, weeds over-
taking the perimeter, and a nearby culvert cutting across the shore. On this weekday, she's the only one on the beach. "It needs a lot of improvement," she said. "People aren't using it like they used to because it's not as nice." Clinton Lake's beach is a sign of the times at state parks across the country as states scramble topreserve outdoor recreation while funding basic servicessuch as schools,police and social services. The nation's 7,975 state parks sit in a precarious position with shortened seasons, new admissionsfees and threatened closures brought on by budget turmoil in recent years. They also face mushroom-
ing backlogs of repairs ranging from $26 million in Kansas to $750 million in Illinois to more than $1 billion in California. Park supporters estimate Missouri's park repairneeds at about $400 million. "It has reached a point where B and-Aids and baling w i r e are just not quite enough," said Steve Nagle, Missouri Parks Association president. In tight budget times, lawmakers regularly put off park upkeep as they scramble to find enough money for basic government services. "It's really not a good picture right now," said Margaret Walls, senior fellow for Resourcesforthe Future,an environmental policy think tank. States have been gradually getting out of the business of bankrolling parks since the 1990s, sometimes cutting costs or replacing general tax dollars with new fees or dedicated taxes that are less vulnerable to the whims of legislators. "There has been this death by a thousand cuts," said Richard Dolesh, vice president for conservation and parks at the National Recreation and Park Association. In 1990, general tax dollars covered about 60 percent of a state park's budget. By 2011, that had dropped to 34 percent. The spending cuts and delayed repair w o rk , s uggest s ome o r ganizations, h a v e left the country's park infrastructure in b arely passable condition. Earlier this year, the American Society of Civil Engineers gave the country a C- for the condition of its park infrastructure. It said states and local governments can't keep up with recreationalneeds because of shrinking budgets. The group pointed to federal data showing that the states had an $18.5 billion wish list for outdoor recreational facilities for which there is no money, including $523 million in Kansas and $2 billion in Missouri. South Carolina lists $155 million in deferred park maintenance. Texas estimates its backlog at somewhere between $400 million and $700 million,
needing roughly $64 million every two-year budget cycle
I Park manager Dale Schwieger visits sewage lagoons at Clinton StatePark southwest of Lawrence, Kan. They have been in use for more than 30 years. Liners have deteriorated, soil is eroding in some areas and rainwater runoff at dumping stations and heavy use by campers poses a threat of overflowing. to maintain its system of more than 90 parks. This year, the state received $11 million from the Texas Legislature for capital improvements. New York officials last year identified more than $1 billion in needed park work, including some sites where conditions were so bad that areas had to be roped off to protect the public. In some cases,amenities were closed off completely to ensure safety. Last year, New York agreed to spend $89 million in park improvements, money that was used to attract private and federal funds for a total infusion of $143 million. It was billed as the single largest sum of money spent on the state park system. I llinois, m eanwhile, t h i s year started charging an extra $2 for license plate renewals to help battle a $750 million list of deferred maintenance at stateparks. Kansas reports a backlog of $26 million in needed maintenance at its 26 parks, many designed and built roughly 40 years ago. The park system needs electrical upgrades to better serve snazzy new campers ofthe 2lst
No general state tax dollars are going toward Kansas parks this year, compared with $5.1 million in 2007. Jennison is trying to wean the agency off of legislative appropriations and make it selfsufficient without competing against other state needs. "When you rely on general tax support ... you do not have the stability of income to make those kind of long-range plans," Jennison said. For example, the agency arranged a deal to pay off cabins that were financed by the nonprofit group Kansas Wildscape Foundation, which raises money to help fund outdoors projects in Kansas. In paying off the loan, the state gained access to an estimated $800,000 to $1 million in cabin fees that would otherwise have been committed to paying off the cabins. The state alsomoved forward with a plan to sell annual state park passes at a $9.50 discount to drivers registering their cars. Modeled after a similar plan in Michigan, the state hopes it can raise nearly $2 million more for parks by tapping into a broad century, replacement of aging base of potential park users open-air showers and rebuild- who might be inclined to buy ing the beach at Clinton Lake. a discounted park pass when A lot of work — replacing registering their car. sewer lagoon liners for exJennison concedes the deample — is largely invisible ferred maintenance list probto campers. But it could ultiably won't be wiped clean durmately prompt the closing of ing his tenure at the agency. big swaths of a park or incon- But he thinks the public will be venience campers if equipment satisfied with the condition of breaks down. state parks. "We've got some facilities "The average person going to that really need to be updated," the parks — I don't thinkthey're said Kansas Wildlife and Parks going to see it," he said. "I think they'regoing to see some parks Secretary Robin Jennison. But the state budget for the that are in pretty good shape." new fiscal year only appropriBut park visitors are pretty ates $10.6 million for parks, of observant. They like the parks which $9 million comes from but seesigns ofw ear and tear. "They do an outstanding job userfees and lottery proceeds. The stateplans to use $875,000 with the facilities that they have for capital projects. The parks to work with, but clearly the budget in 2007 was about $10.1 facilities are starting to show million, but it received about their age pretty seriously," said half its money at that time from ClintonLake camper Richard general tax dollars. Lee, of Topeka.
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Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
O w w w.bendbulletin.com/local
S OSCu rOm ea
• Sequestration creates a budget shortfall Klamath Falls
By Shelby R. King The Bulletin
• Portland:Documents shed light on $175 million spent on Columbia bridge plan. • Klamath County:
Advocates sueover rare butterfly. Stories on B3
Neighborlmpact's Head Start program is losing fed-
eral funding for 15 openings for the 2013-14 school year, forcing the elimination of one class. "We run with a significant waiting list of between 150 and 200 eligible children every
Have astory idea or sudmission? Contactus!
year, so this means our wait list will grow," said Betty Shuler,early care and education directorforthe program. "Head Start is designed to serve the neediest children, and their families, in our community, so the losses are a difficult thing." The lossof 15 of448 spots is due to federal sequestration — government-wide spending
cuts that took effect March 1, forcing $85 billion in reduced government spending by the end of September. The local program, which serves children in Deschutes and Crook counties, is funded with a combination of federal and state money, with most funding coming from the Oregon Head Start Prekindergarten Program, Shuler said. The 15 lost spots will all come from the Deschutes County
program. "If your funding is primarily federal, you're going to be taking a huge hit," she said. "We've got a bit of a buffer here becausewe're primarily state-funded." The Head Start program was established 23 years ago as an intervention for 3- and 4-year-old children living either below the poverty line or in foster care, Shuler said. See Head Start/B2
Call a reporter: Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine............... 541-383-0367 Sunriver............. 541-383-0367
Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook................. 541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367
Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com
• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to firstname.lastname@example.org, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news©bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to email@example.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin©bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358
• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits©bendbulletin.com
• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: TheMilestones page publishes Sundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
By Leslle Pugmlre Hole » The Bulletin
REDMOND — Tables are covered in maps, and a cluster of people with furrowed brows lean over them in a huddle, discussing strategies and potential challenges. But what looks like a war room is actually a meeting of the Redmond Bicycle and Pedestrian Advisory Committee (BPAC), a team of citizens charged with making real a refined bicycle transportation plan created two years ago. While the 2011 plan is thorough — it fills a small binder with 100-plus pages of text, graphs and mapsuntil it is put into action, it's nothing but words and images on paper. The 14 citizens on the advisory committee have been meeting since January with Scott Woodford, a planner with the Redmond Community Development Department, working on short- and long-term strategies. At the top of the list is development of bicycle/pedestrian networks for residents to travel to destinations throughout the city, with an initial emphasis on
Dry Canyon-based loops. "A bicycle/pedestrian network should be developed based on safety, convenience and comfort and should be approached in a similar fashion to vehicular networks, in that there are different classifications of infrastructurerelative to the amount of traffic that will be using it," wrote Woodford in a background report to the committee. At its Tuesday meeting, the BPAC spent considerable time looking at maps and discussing a possible "demonstration project" on a select section of roadway. Woodford encouraged the committee to look for differences between reality and what appeared on the
pedestrian traffic The Bulletin
This map showsRedmond'sexisting bike lanesandpaths, aswell as someof the city's ideas on proposed bike routes like so-called "bike boulevards." Such routes would connect cyclists to activity centers; for example, a bike boulevard
fromdowntown toSam Johnson Parkalong DeschutesAvenuewouldconnect a business district with public services like the police station and library and recreation opportunities like Centennial Parkand the Dry Canyon trail.
— Existing bike lanes (on roadways) — Existing bike paths incfud>ngthrough ry Canyon) — Potential new bike routes • Ci ty parks
Adding up bike and By Tyler Leeds
On Tuesday the city of Bend began
its second quarterly count of pedestrians
and bicyclists by using volunteers to hand count people on wheels or foot passing by 23 locations. The program was launchedin May by the
Bend Road UserSafety Stairsto Dry Canyon
Task Force to give the city data on those who
get around without an p
records on pedestrian and bicycle traffic will allow the city to receive
Cycling information center, rentals, maps, parking
H ml c A e. Bu
funding for projects like bike lanes and protected crosswalks. Tuesday's heat did
slow down the project,
which continued on Wednesday and will fin-
Dry CanyonTrail connections Obsidi n Ave.
ish up with a final count on Saturday. "We were concerned
it would be too hot on
Tuesday, and two of our accept our offer to take the day off," said Cheryl Howard, volunteer
coordinator for the city. "We will catch those
spots up in a couple of weeks when it cools os
C unty Fair & E po Center
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
down. Despite turning off a few volunteers, the heat did not dampen traffic. See Count/B2
we'll pick the best for
publication. • Email other good photos
of the greatoutdoors toreaderphotosO denddulletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for
publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (at least 6
inches wide and soo dpi) and cannot be altered.
LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includes Jefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioliO state.or.us Web: www.leg.state. or.us/ferrioli
More Public Officials, B2
FIRE UPDATE Reported for Central
and Eastern Oregon. For the latest information, visit www.nwccweb .us/information/
~ ".kk„LaGraIide ~ '-
• Gov. John Kitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor. oregon.gov • Secretary of State Kate Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos©state. onus • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159 Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer© state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite 1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax: 971-673-0762 Email: boli.mailOstate. onus Web: www.oregon.gov/boli
volunteers did opt to
Well shot! photos for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work atdenddulletin.
• Rep. Greg Walden, RHood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http://walden. house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408
STATE OF OREGON
• We want to seeyour best watersports
Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley. senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web:http://wyden. senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142
State projects ....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456 Business ...........541-383-0360 Education...........541-633-2160 Health..................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-383-0387 Special projects...541-617-7831
• Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice
U.S. Houseof Representatives
Pesticiderestricted after beekill near Portland By Shelby R. King The Bulletin
The Oregon Department of Agriculture announced last week a statewide restriction on 18 pesticides containing the chemical dinotefuran following a recent bee kill near Portland. "This is being done in an abundance of caution, so that until we're able to understand what went on, we're making sure to limit the damage to pollenators," said Dale Mitchell, ODA pest program manager. "The restriction only applies to usage on plants. If the chemical is present in another pest control product not applied to plant material, those uses would still be lawfuL" The department decided to
implement a state administrative rule that bans "any ap-
plication, regardless of application method, of a pesticide product containing the active ingredient.... This includes, but is not limited to, applications of landscape trees and shrubs, nursery and greenhouse plants, turfgrass, forests and agricultural crops." In June, more than 25,000 bees were killed near Wilsonville and Hillsboro after products containing dinotefuran were applied, using two different methods, on flowering plants in the area. The product label warns against application during plant-flowering periods due to the dangers posed to pollenators.
"People need to make sure they're reading the labels and following directions for application, because that is what they're there for," said Amy Jo Detweiler, associate professor of horticulture at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus. "They need to make sure they're using them according to the laws of the label." Mitchell said the restriction will be in place for 180 days — until Dec. 24 — to allow the ODA to determine the dangers posed bythe chemical'suse and howto proceed. "There are definitely products that were being used by homeowners six or seven years ago that are no longer available," Detweiler said. "Hope-
fully research will continue to be done on these products to determine whether the pros outweigh the cons." The restriction is only on the use of the product, said Laurie Gordon, who is in charge of Bend-areaODA pesticide-user certification and licensing. "The departmentissending out alerts, and retailers, if they're smart, would stop selling it," Gordon said. "If someone already has it in their possession and we get a complaint it's being used, we would investigate." To see a complete list of products currently restricted bythe ODA, visit http://j.mp/12mNOTE. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, firstname.lastname@example.org
~aendr '„'.I .
1.Shumway • Area: 550 acres; 0.86
square miles • Containment: 95%
• Cause: Lightning 2. Owyhee (story, B3) • Area: 44,550 acres; 69.61 square miles • Containment: 50% • Cause: Lightning 3. Crooked Creek
Complex • Area: 10,124 acres; 15.82 square miles • Containment: 80% • Cause: Lightning
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
More bike and pedestrian usage means more potential Continued from B1 conflict with c ars but a l so BPAC members examined more awareness, Woodford sections of the maps where satd. the plan called for bike lanes Committee member Katie t hat w o ul d e l i m inate o n Hammer agreed, recalling When:meets 4 p.m. first street parking. How w ould an incident at an intersection Monday that affect those neighborwith p oor v i sibility w h ere hoods that relied heavily on Where: Redmond City Hall, she nearly hit a bicyclist with street parking, they asked as 716 S.W.EvergreenAve., her car. Now m or e aware they brainstormed possible Conference RoomA that many bicyclists use that work-arounds. route, she e xercises more W hile p a r t of BP A C ' s caution. charge involves increasing Regarding pedestrians, the pedestrian safety and walk- cycles on equal footing with committee discussed whether ing within the city, most of cars. Motorists are allowed Seventh Street would be the the current d i scussion r eb ut s t reets a r e "calmed," best location to concentrate volves around bike or shared- keeping speeds down and di- efforts first, since it connects use routes. verting through traffic. The major commercial and public The committee has vari- bike boulevards are used to service areas and sidewalks ous choicesto increase bike connect activity centers; for are hit-and-miss along a large and pedestrian usage, all laid example, a bike boulevard portion of its length. out in the refinement plan. In from downtown to Sam JohnMike Caccavano, cityenaddition to t r aditional bike son Park a l ong D eschutes gineer, reminded the group lanes and off-road trails, the Avenue would connect a busi- that one of the biggest chalplan suggests Redmond has ness district with public ser- l enges would b e g a i n i n g locations where "bike boule- vices like the police station acceptance for c h anges to vards" might be appropriate. and library, and recreation accustomed t r a nsportation The low-traffic, shared-use like Centennial Park and the methods. "We've even gotten comroads are designed to put bi- Dry Canyon trail.
Count Continued from B1
"Only two locations were
RedmondBicycle Pedestrian Advisory Committee
sonal trends and changes over time can be detected. "Turnout has been pretty
comparable between nowand May," Howard said. "Considering
counted yesterday due to heat, butnumbers didn'tchange much.
the heat and that this week is the Fourth, that's a good thing look-
In fact, they were actually higher,"
said Robin Lewis, city transportation engineer. "If you walk or bike,
Despite volunteers consistently
you don't switch your mode of
helping out, Lewis hopes to eventually have automated counters,
transportation just because it's hot."
which the city currently uses to track automobile traffic. However,
According to Lewis, the project some important observations depends on counts taken every made by volunteerswouldhave three months to ensure that sea- escapedanautomatedcounter.
"A lot of our volunteers ob-
served people in their cars on their cells, which is scary and against the law," Howard said. "They also found how difficult it was for pedestrians to make
it across certain intersections, such as (Northeastj 27th and Conners." Another finding from Tuesday
plaints when we've installed sidewalks on s ome streets and you'd t h in k e v eryone supports those," he said. The committee won't shy away from re-examining existing resources for bike/pedestrian use in its work. For example, dedicated cyclist Nate Wyeth pointed out that the new shared-lane markings that tell motorists that cyclists are sharing the lanes along the refurbished Fifth Street don't p r ovide much help to cyclists — cars still travel faster than the posted 25 mph and resent bicyclists alongside, he said. According t o W o o dford, the committee's work is still in its infancy, concentrating on near-term projects with modest funding needs. " There's not r e a lly a n y money right now but it's better to have plans i n p l ace for when the money comes through," Hammer said.
Count on our group of local real estate professionals to help you navigate. ~
— Reporter: 541-548-2186, Ipugmire@bendbulletin.com
Lewis said information from
mode of transportation seems to be increasing," Lewis said. "Most are on sidewalks but some were
• Sen. Tim Knopp, R-District27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.tirnknOp©setat.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-Dlstrict28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett
• Rep. Jason Conger, R-Dlstrlct 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-Dlstrlct 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.iohnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep.Mike McLane, 8-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
• Mike Ahern, John Hattleld, Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: commissioner©co.iefferson .Onus
DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone: 541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692
County Commission • Tammy Baney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney©co.deschutes .Qr.us
• Alan Unger, 0-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger@co.deschutes. onus • Tony Deeone, R-La Pine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBone@co.deschutes. onus
Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: ken.fahlgren©co.crook.or.us
JEFFERSON COUNTY 66S.E. D St., Madras, OR 97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: www.co.iefferson.or.us
belie vesto becommon knowledge. "I've lived here since high
school, and anecdotally we all know wehavemorecyclistsand
Bend R. Central O r egon !W
know." The city's next count will occur
21344 Oakview Dr. • Hardwood floors • Wood-wrapped windows • Tile kitchen, bath counters • Formal dining room • Priced at $314,900 OIRECTIONS:From Hwy. 20 East, left on 27th St, right on Neff Rd, left on Eagle Rd., left on Oakview Dr.
1880 NW Sheviin Park Rd. • Deluxe townhome • eright end unit • 2 master suites • West Side location • Priced at$279,900 DIRECTIONS:West on Shevlin Park Rd.
past CollegeWay, right on NWPence Pl., left into parking lot. OpenHouse sign at garage level.
12 Fremont Dr. • 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath • Between SHARC & mall • One owner, never rented
CITY OF BEND 710 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-388-5505
Web: www.ci.bend.or.us • City Manager Eric King Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us
City Council • Jodle Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Jim Cllnton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: iclinton©ci.bend.or.us • victor Chudowsky phone: 541-749-0085 Email: email@example.com. • Doug Knight Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505
Email: sramsay©ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: srussell©ci.bend.or.us
CITY OF REDMOND
Phone:503-913-7342 Email: dasson©ci.sisters.or.us • Wendy Holzman Phone: 541-549-8558 email@example.com • Brad Boyd Phone: 541-549-2471 Email: bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us • Catherine Chlldress Phone:541-588-0058 Email: cchildress©ci.sisters.or.us • McKlbben Womack Phone: 541-598-4345 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: mwidmer©ci.madras.or.us • Tom Brown Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: email@example.com • Walt Chamberlain Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: to bedetermined • Royce EmbanksJr. Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: rernbansecC.maarra.or.us • JlmLeach Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Richard Ladeby Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: rladeby©ci.madras.or.us • Charles Schmidt Phone: 541-475-2344 Email: to be determined
CITY OF LA PINE P.O. Box 3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739 Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462
CITY OF CULVER
• KathyAgan Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: email@example.com • Ken Mulenex Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Stu Martinez Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: smartinez©ci.la-pine.or.us
200 W. First St., Culver, OR97734 Phone: 541-546-6494 Fatc 541-546-3624
CITY OF PRINEVILLE
O N LI N E
thegarnergroup. com 2601 NW Crossing Dr. • Vaulted, coffered ceilings • Beautiful stone fireplace • Master on main level • Loft and bonus room • Luxurious finishes • Faces CompassPark • Priced at$649,000
1362 NW Mt. Washington Dr. • Tudor style cottage • Vaulted great room • Hardwood floors • BR/BA upstairs & down • Efficient galley kitchen • Near Neighborhood Center • Priced at$329,900
20917 Sage Creek Dr. • Ridgewater neighborhood • Beautiful cabinetry, built-ins • Hardwood floors • Appealing kitchen • Master on main level • Bonus room upstairs • Priced at$474,900
• Shawna Clanton
City Council • Nancy Diaz, Laura Dudley, Amy Mccully, Sharon Orr, Shannon Poole, Hllarlo Diaz Phone:541-546-6494
387 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email: cityhall©cityofprineville.com Web: www.cityofprineville.com
CITY OF METOLIUS
City Council • Mayor George Endlcott
Gity Council • Betty Roppe
• Bob Bozarth, John Chavez, Bill Reynolds, Tia Powell, Patty Wyler Phone: 541-546-5533
DIRECTIONS:FromAbbott Dr., continue right at Circle t, right into Fremont
716 S.W.Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706
• Backs to commonarea • Priced at $475,000
71 S.E. D Street, Madras, OR97741 Phone:541-475-2344 Fax:541-475-7061
City Council • Mayor Melanie Widmer
DIRECTIONS:From Bend Parkway northbound, exit Empire Ave east, left on Boyd Acres Rd, left on Gloucester Ln., right on Lancaster St., left on Avro Pl.
CITY OF MADRAS
City Council • David Asson
• Selection of 3-br plans • Gas fireplace, tile counters • Energy-saving construction • Energy Star, EA certified • Homes priced from$184,950
— Reporter. 541-633-2160, email@example.com
520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Sisters, OR 97759 Phone: 54t-549-6022 Fax: 541-549-0561
O O D H IL L
20528 Avro PI.
in early September.
Email: broppe©cityofprineville.com .OI'.us • Jack Seley • Jay Patrick Phone: 541-447-5627 Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: iseley©cityofprineville.com Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us • Stephen Uffelman • Tory Allman Phone: 54t-447-5627 Phone: 541-923-7710 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Joe Centannl • Dean Noyes Phone: 541-923-7710 Phone: 541-447-5627 Joe.Centanni©ci.redmond.or.us Email: dnoyes©cityofprineville.com • Camden King • Gordon Glllesple phone:541-604-5402 Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: Camden.King@ci.redmond Email: email@example.com • Jason Beebe .Onus • Glnny McPherson Phone: 54t-447-5627 Phone: to bedetermined Email: ibeebe©cityofprineville.com Email: Ginny.McPherson©ci.redmond • Gall Merrltt .Or'.us Phone: 541-447-5627 • Ed Onimus Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone:541-604-5403 • Jason Carr Email: Ed.0nimus©ci.redmond.or.us Phone:541-447-5627 Email: To be determined
A LL AROUN D
walkers," Howard said. "This
in bike lanes."
CITY OF SISTERS
seem to confirm what Howard
300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 54t-416-3891 Email: administration©co.crook.or.us
not just on the kids who will be placed on the waiting list, Continued from B1 but also on the rest of their The goal of the program is families. "The families and the chilto identify and remedy prob- serves the entire family, offering assistance lems — such as cognitive or and support in setting goals and meeting those dren really value this prospeech delay, dental and medgram, and this program regoals to help the children in the future." icalissues, orabuse problems ally values its children and — before the children reach — Betty Shuler, early care and education director families," she said. "I worry kindergarten age. for Neighborlmpact's Head Start program that some people will s ay, "We know from extensive 'Oh, it's only 15 spots,' but research that t h e c h i l dren this is huge." least likely to be ready for Head Start are noticeable. many of their parents never Head Start is currently ac"A lot of these kids wouldn't school are those living below f inished h ig h s c hool a n d cepting applications for the the poverty line," Shuler said. h ave ever i n teracted w i t h didn't earn a G ED , Shuler 2013-14 school year. To qual"Head Start serves the entire other children prior to entersaid. Some don't know how ify, the child must be age 3 family, o f fering a s sistance ing kindergarten without this to read. or 4 on Sept. I, live in either "We e ducate the w h o le Crook or Deschutes County and support in setting goals program," she said. "They and meeting t h os e g o als learn about social interaction, family," she said. "We teach and meet categorical eligibilithey're taught to use words to t hese parents that even i f t o help the children in t h e ty requirements, or family infuture." stand up for themselves and they can't read, it's important come requirements.For more Danielle Wye t h , who voice their frustrations. They to sit down with their kids, to information, contact Cindy taught at Head Start for four learn by the modeling they be engaged, and at least look Johnson, Head Start operayears and is now the health receivefrom their peers and through books and sound out tions and planning manager, services specialistfor the their teachers." the words they know." at 541-548-2380, ext. 123. program, saidthe differences Because these kids come Wyeth agrees the loss of 15 — Reporter: 541-383-0376, in children who participate in from impoverished families, openings will have an effect email@example.com
Continued from Bt
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the first count is currently being processed, but early indications
"We know from extensive research that the children least likely to be ready for school are those living below the poverty line. Head Start
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636 Jefferson Ave., Metolius, OR97741 Phone: 541-546-5533
City Council •
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
REGON AROUND THE STATE Child StruCk dy Car —A small child was struck by a carin Portland on Thursday. Thecrash closed a major intersection in southeast part of the city. ThePortland Police Bureausays the boysuffered "traumatic injuries" and was taken to a Portland hospital. His condition was unavailable early Thursday afternoon. Police say the driver
stayed at the sceneand is cooperating with the investigation. OWPh88 Fll'8 SIOWS —Thunderstorms gathering south of an
Eastern Oregon fire near theOwyheeDamhave firefighters concerned that high winds and dry fuel could breathe new life into the slowly growing blaze. Fire officials said crews totaling about 260
people were onthe fire Thursday morning. Helicopters are dumping water on it. No structures are threatened, but the storms and high winds could change that. Flames have been reported within a few
hundred yards of structures at the OwyheeState Park. The Owyhee Fire is burning in anarea of nearly 45,000 acres, or about 70 square miles. Lightning started it Monday. Firefighters made progress
against the fire Wednesdaynight andearly Thursday morning, conducting burnout operations on fuel sources near structures, roads and power lines. — From wire reports
Pilot says heneversaw or heard other plane incrash The Associated Press
Weiss said he was flying in front of Jordan and Sprague's aircraft. "My first thought was, 'It's a slim chance anybody survives a midair crash.'" Weiss and his 18-year-old son, Davis, didn't witness the impact, but heard over the radio a man yelling that two p lanes were landing at t h e same time. By the time t he W eisses turned around, they saw two ant trails of people hurrying toward the wreckage. Beitel was flown by helicopter to Saint Alfonsus Regional gle-engine Piper Tri-Pacer Medical Center in Boise and on Friday at the Johnson was initially listed in serious C reek Ai rport, a b a c k - condition. A hospital spokescountry airstrip near Yel- woman said Monday no more low Pine in western Idaho. condition updates would be A t w i n-engine Beech- provided. Authorities declined craft Baron also heading to release the name of the boy for alanding came down on who died. top of Jordan's plane about The National Transporta60 feet in the air, the Val- tion Safety Board is investigatley County Sheriff's Office ing the crash. said. The other pilot, Ronald SAVE $50 or $100 per unit Beitel, 48, of Salt Lake City, was seriously injured, and on select motorized his young son was killed. Hunter Douglas products Jordan and his passenwith PowerRise® ger, Dan Sprague, 54, both of Roseburg, have returned h ome, along w it h t h e ir friend, Tom Weiss, a fellow pilot who participated COVERINGS in the annual fly-in that attracted about 100 small541-388-4418 plane enthusiasts. www.classic-coverings.com
Richard Read /The Oregonian
Following the collapse of the Columbia River Crossing plan for a bridge and light-rail complex, accounting shows most of the money went to consultants who performed engineering, excavation, architectural and other work.
M or ri
By Richard Read
ing, and I personally, are very In 2012, the CRC suffered its disappointed." biggest embarrassment,conPORTLAND — Columbia Second biggest was Parsons cluding under pressurefrom River C r o ssing m a n agers Brinckerhoff, at $22 million, a the Coast Guard and others spent more than $175 million multinational t r ansportation that the bridge's 95-foot verin public funds planning a e ngineering f ir m t h a t d e - tical clearance was too low. bridge, highway and light-rail signed a more popular span, Officials scrambled to come complex that won't be built. the Fremont Bridge, in 1973. up with a new height, settling That's about what it w o uld New York-based Parsons and on 116 feet. They negotiated cost for s e ismic u p grades CH2M Hill Inc., at $2.3 milmitigation agreements at unto the existing Interstate 5 lion, helped with engineering. disclosed costs with upriver Bridge across the Columbia Another big player was En- manufacturers, whose prodRiver between Portland and viroissues Inc., which handled ucts still wouldn't fit under the Vancouver. c ommunications, th e C R C higher span. Where did all the money website, social media, adviThe project limped forward, go? Was it a complete waste? sory groups and community assailed by Clark County resiSome answers lie in d ocu- presentations. Its bill was $7.7 dents for light rail and by Portments releasedto The Orego- million. land critics for faulty toll proIt's difficult to see how such jections. Backers lobbied runian this week by CRC managers, who will close shop fol- outreach could have any utilral Oregon legislators whose lowing the collapse of the plan ity beyond the CRC. Geologic s upport proved critical f or last weekend in the Washing- studies could possibly be use- passage in March of Oregon's ton Legislature. ful for a future project. $450 million contribution. "We have a very good unThe accounting shows that A similar coalition never most of the money went to derstanding ofthe subsurface materialized in Washington, consultants, many of them lo- conditions of th e Columbia where Republican senators cal, who performed engineer- River on that alignment that declined to consider a $10 biling, excavation, architectural, may end up being useful in lion transportation package a rchaeological a n d oth e r the future," Lyman said. "Or if that included the CRC. work.The biggest chunk went another alignment is picked, it Since the project began in to David Evans and Associ- may not be." 2004, stateand federal govates Inc., the prime consultant, The Columbia River Cross- ernments haveallocated more a Portland-based design and ing was an ambitious project than $227 million. Washingmanagement firm that billed that burned money at prodi- t on halted spending of i t s more than $37 million. gious rates. Bitter p olitical share well short of that total. "We are a f i r m o f e n gi- squabbling about the project's Oregon allocated $12 million neers, scientists and planners, merit in 2009 and 2010 put the for planning, plus $83 miland we are in the business of CRC months behind schedule, lion received from the Federal helping public bodies make upping costs by $100 million. Highway Administration. decisions," said Jay Lyman, Two subsequent reviews by Of the $175 million spent a David Evans senior vice outside panels, costing more through April 30, $114 milpresident at CRC offices in than $2 million, persuaded of- lion went to David Evans and Vancouver. "I wish we could ficials to scrap an open-web Associates and it s s ubconsay logic drives those deci- bridge design for a more tradi- tractors. The CRC paid ansions. Everybody in this build- tional model. other $19 million directly to The Oregonian
ROSEBURG — A midair crash in Idaho that killed a 2-year-old boy and injured three men, including two from Roseburg last week occurred without warning, one of the pilots says. "I didn't see the other p lane or h ear t hem o n the radio, and they didn't see us," 39-year-old Chris Jordan told the Roseburg News-Review. "I knew from reading, people don't survive midair collisions. I thought I was going to die." Jordan was landing a sin-
e 0? additional consultants. Most of the remainder went to pay staffmembers seconded from the Oregon and Washington transportation d e partments and other public entities such as Metro, T r i-Met, C-Tran and the cities of Portland and Vancouver. Among David Evans and Associates' 84 subconsultants on the project is McCaig Communications & Opinion Research Inc. — paid $418,121 through A p ri l 3 0 . P a tricia McCaig was Gov. John Kitzhaber's top adviser on the CRC. Two ethics complaints have been filed against McCaig, who did not register as a lobbyist with the state of
Oregon. Shannon 8c Wilson Inc., a geotechnicaland environmental consulting firm, received $4.8 million in CRC work. The company drilled large-diameter shafts more than 250-feet deep, testing them at full loads to make recommendations for the bridge foundation. G ary Peterson, a senior vice president in L ak e O swego, said the Columbia channel is deep, filled with loose sand. A big subduction-zone earthquake wil l p r oduce extensive liquefaction, he said."We generated a lot of data that shouldn't be discarded," Peterson said. "It's debilitating to see all the years and dollars of hard effort ready to go to bid, and then it just gets thrown out. That's just amazing."
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over little blueOregonbutterfly By Lynne Terry
The Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation and Oregon Wild filed a complaint against the U.S. Department of the Interior and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, saying Leona's Little Blue Butterfly is in peril of becoming extinct.
The tiny blue butterfly, one of the smallest of it s k i nd, flutters amid shrubs in areas surrounded by pine trees in Klamath County. It's not been found anywhere else, and there are only a few thousand on the planet. Wildlife a dvocates w a nt Leona's Little Blue Butterfly declared endangered. But federal authorities have yet to act. So this week the Xerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation and Oregon Wild filed a complaint against the secretary of the U.S. Department of the Interior and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, saying the butterfly is in peril of becoming extinct. "We believe the survival of this rare species hinges on its protection under the Endangered Species Act," said Sarina Jepsen, endangered species director at Xerces Society. Leona's Little Blue Butterfly has only been found on six square miles in the Antelope Desert east of Crater Lake. It nibbles on spurry buckwheat, shrubs that are beingswarmed by sprouting conifers. The
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August 2011, the Fish and Wildlife Service changed its mind, saying it would review the butterfly's plight. Under the law, federal authorities must make a determination within 12 months of a petition. "It's been three years and they haven't made a decision," Jepsen said. She said the agency indicated it would not consider the petition until 2017.
36TH SEASON — AUGUST 9-21, 20t3
SueJepaen The Oregonian
butterfly is also threatened by wildfires, disease and extreme weather, the suit says. The Fish and Wildlife Service declined to comment on the lawsuit. The complaint comes three years afterthe Xerces Society petitioned the Wildlife Service, in May 2010, to list Leona's Little Blue Butterfly under the Endangered Species Act. Four months later, the agency dismissed the petition. But in
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
AN LNDEPENDENT NEWBPAPER
Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials
lJE< I1lIlJ~WC IH&
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f more people fill out an unscientific questionnaire, does
that make it mean more'? Clearly not, which has been the problem from the start with the approach of the Mirror Pond Steering Committee. Now officials are concerned that too few people are filling out the second questionnaire or coming to the latest round of meetings. Project manager Jim Figurski said last week that if more people fill out the questionnaire, decisionmakers will be more "comfortable" using the "information." If true, that's unfortunate, because the "information" will be all but meaningless, no matter how many people participate. Mirror Pond, the central feature of Bend's downtown, is turning into a mud flat, gradually filling in since it was last dredged in 1984. After years of discussion about what to do, the steering committee was formed and spent January and February holding meetings and collecting responses to its first questionnaire, leading to its June presentation of alternatives and price tags. The new questionnaire asks for reactions to those alternatives, which include doing nothing, preserving the pond as it is, returning it to a natural river, and steps in between. The cutoff date for re-
sponses is July 12, and results are to be presented to a joint meeting of the Bend City Council and the Bend Park 8 Recreation District's board on July 16. We've argued for dredging to preserve Mirror Pond as it is, although such a decision does depend on resolving questions about the future of the nearby dam and ownership of the land beneath the pond. Unscientific questionnaires or surveys can easily be influenced by organized groups or even loose coalitions on either side of an issue. They tell you nothing about what a majority thinks or wants or is willing to pay for. And yet the discussion about Mirror Pond has treated these limited bits of reaction as if they mean something about general public opinion. It's a dangerous approach, because it builds public policy on a phony foundation. Without at least a scientific survey, the public opinion portion of this project can be worse than meaningless, it can be false.
M IVickel's Worth Please limit fireworks
Employer mandate creates bad incentives
he Obama administration's decision to push back the implementation of the Affordable Care Act's employer mandate set off a predictable eruption of new debate. The rule requires employers with at least 50 full-time workers to offer health care coverage or pay a penalty. Full time is defined as 30 hours or more a week. The rule is still going into effect. Penalties will now be enforced in 2015 instead of 2014. Administration officials say the delaycame afteremployers asked for more time to comply with the law's reporting requirements. Some Republicans pounced on the delay. Some Democrats supported it. You can add up and weigh all the arguments for and against the delay. We hit nine before we stopped counting. But the real question is whether the employer mandate is a good policy. Of course, it would be good if everyone had health care. And an
employer mandate is one piece of the president's reforms that push toward that goal. The mandate, though, h as defects. It creates perverse incentives. To avoid the mandate, some employers are deciding to make more employees part time until their company is smaller than the magic number 50. It also creates an incentive for employers to avoid hiring people with low and moderate incomes. The law imposes a penalty on employers whose employees qualify for subsidies on the new health insurance exchanges. That encourages businesses to hire people who don't qualify for subsidies. The mandate also says that if you have a successful business, there is an incentive to keep it smaller — below 50 employees — instead of going bigger. There's a n o ther pr o b lem. There's little likelihood the problems in the mandate are going to get fixed by Congress. That leaves employers and employees stuck.
Let its self-interest and profit motive guide its business decisions, Please, please, please. not the city g overnment. There Limit your personal fireworks. are seven tourism organizations in Once a firework goes off, my dog Central Oregon, they need no more is a wreck for the rest of the evening, money, let them share costs. which, in turn, ruins the rest of my Celebrate A m erican i n depenevening. I can put up with one night dence, tell the council not to apof big bangs (usually go camping), prove theincrease and to repeal the but two weeks (one week on each tax. Don't support taxation without side of the Fourth) is driving me in- representation. Let the a rts and sane. Please be considerate to all. tourism industry control and proThank you. mote its own business. Democracy Greg Evans a nd accountability w i l l a l w a y s Bend bring the best results to grow Bend business. Repeal the room tax David White Bend Tell your city councilors not to approve the proposed 1.4 percent Climate change studies increase to Bend's transient room tax. It is a bad idea and the entire In her In My View on June 28, the tax should be repealed. It is taxa- writer makes much of the fact that tion without representation. Over- 97.1 percent of reviewed scientific night tourists are taxed to support papers agreed that climate change Bend's tourism advertising. Visit(it used to be global warming) was Bend spends the money without the result of human activity. Not consulting those taxpayers, and mentioned was that t hi s r eview its board is accountable only to the covered the period 1991-2011, which City Council, not to the tourism obviously includes a large number industry for whom they advertise. of papers that were authored during These twisted relationships frea time when much less was known quently breed favoritism and cost about the climate. This includes the inefficiencies. well-documented fact that there has How to fix it? No more increases been no appreciableglobal warmand repeal the current 9 percent ing in at least the last 10 years, calltax and replace it with a 6.3 per- ing into question the models that cent visitors use fee to pay for pub- have been used to predict future lic safety and roads (Bend will still temperatures. receivethe same funds due to the Also ignored are the economic 30 percent tourism, 70 percent city and political aspects of this issue. split). Academicians largely depend on Transfer control of VisitBend to grants to fund their research, and an arts and tourism trade associa- if there is no problem and thus no tion. Its directly elected board will need to research ways ofsolving/ ensure that its membership fees, preventing it, there is no money, so collectedfrom a broader base ofthe researchers therefore have a vested industry, will be efficiently spent to interest in keeping a problem alive. fund common tourism advertising. Those who would say there is no
problem can lose their jobs. Before we go down the road of cap and trade or carbon taxes, we need to consider the cost, heeding what President Obama said in 2008: "Under my plan of a c ap-andtrade system, electricity rates would necessarily skyrocket ... Because
I'm capping greenhouse gases, coal
power plants, natural gas, you name it — whatever the industry was, they would have to retrofit their operations. That will cost money. They will pass that money on to consumers." Jeff Keller Bend
Bend needs bagban Spending time on the Deschutes River, it's appalling to see such a beautiful place victim to the senseless amounts of trash that has found its way to this highly adored and visited place. Of course many of us do our part, but despite the effort, the problem of trash entering Oregon's waterways still remains. My nephew, born in May a nd
growing up in Bend, has the magn ificent opportunity to l ive i n a generation that will be part of the solution if the Bend City Council can set the example by first passing an ordinance on a plastic-bag ban. Bend can lead the way for Central Oregon and send a message to our future just how important our environment is to them, as it is to all of us. The city my nephew grows up in won't have nonrecyclable plastic bags that pollute by the billions every year, and better yet, he'll never even miss them.
Israel Johnson Portland
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Residents don't need a new cell tower in Alfalfa By Wayne Morgan
ers and constituents just so ATST can clamor for a b i g ger market share'? We already have numerous options available. The cell tower applicant states there is a gap in coverage around the site. AT8 T may perceive that they have a gap in their coverage (Some residents in the area with AT8T cell phones say they don't have an issue). This doesn't mean the Alfalfa residents have a gap in coverage, as we have many different cell service providers, wireless data suppliers, terrestrial telephone, satellite and possibly even cable in filed. some areas. A home is a l a rge i nvestment In the 1970s, we could either be for the average person. Should the involved in the zoning process, or commissioners ignore the county the county planner would zone our codes, the hearings officer, the in- property without our input. I went vestment and wishes of homeown- to all the planning meetings regardam writing this concerning the lack of care, or understanding, expressed by the editorial board in relation to the proposed siting of a cell tower in the Alfalfa area. I have to wonder, if you had a home in this area, would you appreciate a company locating a cell tower in front of your home? Clearly it will stick out like the proverbial sore thumb. The siting of a cell tower in front of your home reduces the value and, in fact, is required to be disclosed to any potential buyers once an application for siting is
IN MY VIEW
and enjoysome ofthe basic services provided in urban areas. ing our area (Coos County then). It No one at that time envisioned was explained to the residents that cell phones and towers redundantly only around therural center, where covering the landscape. This is a some small businesses were grand- far cry from basic services. If we fathered i n , w o u l d c o m m ercial a llow multiple towers from m u l zones be allowed. For example, the tiple competing carriers to blanket planners didn't want an auto shop the area, shouldn't we go back and or store showing up on this corner either eliminate zoning and let the and that, in an effort to preserve residentscreate auto shops, stores, the rural setting and prevent urban etc., wherever they want? Is there sprawl. really a d i f ference? The original Operating a small television cable intent of the conditional use persystem in the area, I paid particular mit has gotten lost. As you stated, I attention to conditional use permit- feel the criteria should be changed, ting for towers. It was explained to but to give it more teeth. The words "demonstrated need" s hould b e the residents in this manner. Although we wish to limit commercial added to the criteria, not meaning property, conditional use permits demonstrated need for the service may be allowed for tower siting so provider but demonstrated need for that a rural community can have the community!
At the first cell tower meeting, about 90 A l f a lfa r esidents were against the siting of the tower at that location and virtually no one in favor of it, other than the land owner wishing to rent the property to the tower company. The Deschutes County codes department and the hearings officer got it right when they denied the application. The section of the code that says it best to me is the last sentence, DCC 18.128.340, which reads: "Towers or monopoles shall not be sited in locations where there is no vegetative, structural or topographic screen available." I hope the commissioners can hold out against AT&T, protecting property values and residents' rights to enjoy an unencumbered view. — Wayne Morganlives in Alfalfa.
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES FEATURED OBITUARY
TheodoreReed,90, turned National Zoo into international draw By Stefanie Dazio The WashingtonPost
Theodore "Ted" Reed, who transformed the National Zoo into an international destination, most n otably t hrough the acquisition of two Chinese giant pandas that s parked Washington's love affair with the black-and-white bears, died July 2 at a nursing home in Milford, Del. He was 90. The cause was complications from Alzheimer'sdisease, said his son, Mark Reed, executive director of the Sedgwick County Zoo in Wichita, Kan. Tall, bespectacled and with a full red beard, Theodore Reed was a 34-year-old veterinarian in 1956 when he took over the modest-sized National Zoo in Washington. At the time, he was among the nation's youngest directors of an animal park, and during the next 27 years, he vastlybroadened itsscope and ambition. Michael H e y man, wh o served as chief executive of the Smithsonian Institution and died in 2011, once described Reed as the d i rector "who coaxed a sleepy part of the Institution to new life.... It was Reed who expanded the role of the zoo to vital research in veterinary science and the study of animal behavior."
Science andconservation In an interview, Douglas Myers, the president and chief executive of San Diego Zoo Global, credited Reed with bringing science to the business of running the zoo and with helping to promote such novel concepts as conservation. "He was doing cutting-edge things before any of us ever thought of them," Myers said. Reed created the zoo's Scientific Research Department in the mid-1960s to study animal b ehavior, reproduction a n d breeding. In 1975, he oversaw the transfer of 3,000 acres in Front Royal, Va., to the Smithsonian to set up what is now the zoo's Conservation Biology Institute, which conducts breed-
ing research and programs for endangered and exotic species. Reed was also responsible for the zoo's acquisition of an Indian white tigress named Mohini in 1960 — the only ever exhibited in the country at the time — and a pair of Komodo dragons from the Indonesian government in 1964. He successfully urged the creation in 1958 of Friends of the National Zoo, a membership-supported scientific and educational group. Heyman called FONZ "a bedrock of support" for the zoo, which does not charge admission. He also presided over the zoo's renovation and construction projects, including a lion-tiger exhibit in
1976 and Beaver Valley in 1979.
Giant pandas For the public, the acquisition of giant pandas helped transform the zoo into a major draw for locals and out-of-towners. A few American zoos had hosted the bamboo-munching endangered species decades earlier — the Bronx Zoo in New York and Brookfield Zoo near Chicago had them in the 1930s. The giant pandas Reed obtained for the National Zoo in 1972 — a male named Hsing-Hsing and a female named
Ling-Ling — were reportedly the first in the United States in more than 20 years. Moreover, they had political clout. They were a goodwill gesture from communist China after thenPresident R i chard N i x on's landmark visit there to renew diplomatic ties. Nixon reportedly selected the National Zoo over at least four other big-city zoos because it was taxpayer funded. In return for the pandas, Reed agreedto escorttw o musk oxen to Beijing from the San Francisco Zoo. The Washington Post reported that the oxen — destined for China despite their "unrevolutionary" names of Milton and Matilda — suffered from postnasal drip and a skin condition that was causing them to shed their hair. Reed diagnosed "culture shock" from their hearing Chinese andrecommended antibiotics and "tender loving care."
Troubled courtship Not all went as well as predicted back i n W a shington, either.One of the great hopes forthe bears was theirpotential mating. But their courtship was troubled. "She was willing and he was anxious, but they just couldn't coordinate their efforts," Reed told Time magazine. They repeatedly failed to produce offspringthat survived more than a few days. LingLing died in 1992, and HsingHsing died in 1999. (The zoo's second pair of giant pandas produced in2005 the zoo's first surviving cub, Tai Shan.) Reed recalledseeking advice from otherzoo directors,who were less than helpfuL "I remember calling the zoo at San Francisco, where they had bred some red pandas," he told The Washington Post in 1983. "I asked them how they did it and they said: 'Well, Ted, the first thing is you get a male and a female. Be sure about that because it won't work otherwise. Then the next thing is you get real lucky.' "I have come to the conclusion that unlike humans, most animals will not breed if they don't like each other," he added.
DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Jim Nayder, 59: Had an ear for music that might set a dog's teeth on edge and led him to found "The Annoying Music Show" on public radio. Died on June 27 at his home in Chicago.
Ted Hood, 86:A yachtsman, sailmaker, rigging builder and boat designer, not to mention a helmsman who captained Courageous, the 1974 America's Cup winner. Died Friday in Middletown, R.I. — From wire reports
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irecrewsma in ro ress a ainst ea A r izona wi ire By Dan Frosch New Yorh Times News Service
P RESCOTT, A r i z . The 19 firefighters killed Sunday in Arizona when a vicious wildfire swept over them died from burns, smoke inhalation or a combination of both, according to the M aricopa County medical examiner. Initial autopsy results released Thursday concluded that the official cause of death forthe members of Granite Mountain Hotshots crew, who were battling the blaze in bone-dry terrain near Yarnell, was fire-related injuries. Those injuries included thermal burns to the body, carbon monoxide poison-
ing or a lack of oxygen, said a county s pokeswoman, Cari Gerchick. More details on how the men died will be released in several months after more extensive autopsies, Gerchick said. "We still have a great deal of work to do," she said. Crews were gaining on t he wildfire, which h a d b urned more t h a n 1 0 0 structures tucked away in foothills of pinion and juniper trees. By Thursday night, the fire was 80 percent contained, The Associated Press reported, and officials were hopeful that residents could be allowed back into their homes within the next several days. "The conditions are re-
ally dry. We're going to be
Photosby Michael Chow/The Arizona Republic
Jeri Bennett, left, hugs her neighbor Larry McCracken, as his wife, Pat, hugs Howard Bennett, all of Yarnell, Ariz., at a Red Cross shelter Thursday at Wickenburg High School. Both couples lost their homes to fire, and the Bennetts barely escaped in their RV. Nineteen members of the Granite Mountain Hotshot crew died Sunday fighting the Yarnell Hills Fire, about 40 miles southwest of Prescott, Ariz. Yarnell resident Cliff DuPuy, left,
.'jt ' I 'tl
Phone: 541-617-7825 Mailt Obituaries Email: obits©bendbulletin.com P.O. Box 6020 Fax: 541-322-7254 Bend, OR 97708
Hannon and Tony Watson wherethe developed
very cautious and w e're
going to be very deliberate in how we continue to work within the lines of the fire," said Suzanne Flory, a spokeswoman for the interagencyteam that is fighting the fire. "We're constantly k eeping an ey e o n t h e weather and the winds." At a n ew s conference Thursday, Stewart Turner, a fire behavior analyst for the team, said that he was still concerned about the dangerous wind gusts that had whipped the fire but that the odds of the blaze expanding were diminishing each day. T urner, who w a s n o t on the scene Sunday, was asked if he could have predicted the violent shift in fire direction that killed the firefighters. "I can only be as accurate as my meteorologist," he said. "Sometimes it can be difficult. Sometimes it's very obvious." Turner noted that in recent days storms that were predicted to pass through the region had suddenly dissipated, u n d erscoring the difficulties that come with fighting wildfires. Investigators continued to cobble together clues as to exactly what happened Sunday afternoon when the seemingly s t andard summer wildfire changed d irection w i thout w a r n ing and roared toward the crew, catching them by surprise. Results of the inquiry are not likely to be released for several months. The deaths of the men still loomed over Prescott, where the crew was based and which was overflowi ng w i t h vi s i tors w h o streamed into this rustic mountain city of 40,000 for its renowned Fourth of July festivities and rodeo. In th e c i t y's f r ontierstyled downtown, American flags hung at half-staff, lamp posts were draped in purple ribbons and storefronts paid homage to the "fallen 19" with homemade signs that stared out among the saloons and t r ading posts. C ity off i c i al s sai d Prescott'shuge Fourth of July celebration — which included an all-day concert
areas of Yarnell are onamapof the Yarnell Hill Fire on Thursday at
a Red Cross
shelter in Wickenburg High School.
Storm cell spelled doom for Arizona firefighters By CindyCarcamo, John M.Glionnaand LouisSahagun Los Angeles Times
PRESCOTT, Ariz.— The19 firefighters killed last week in a rapidly advancing wildfire were battling to
save a small housing subdivision and suddenly wereencircled by adensecloud of smoke andflame, according to officials familiar with the investigation. "The only thing standing between those folks and those homes were these19 gUys up on that ridge," said Jeff Knotek, who retired as a captain with the Prescott Fire Department on Sunday and now serves
as a liaison to the family of one of the deadfirefighters. "Unfortunately, the conditions they were in were not survivable," said Knotek, a 27-year veteran of the department who has participated in official briefings on the fire.
The account, confirmed by theFire Department's official spokesman, provided the first detailed explanation of what happened outside the town of Yarnell on Sunday as the 19 firefighters, members of the Prescott-based Granite Mountain lnteragency Hotshot Crew, were overrun by flames rushing through
the nearby manzanita andchaparral. Knotek said the team had rushed to the defense of Glen Ilah, a subdivision about a quarter of a mile southwest of Yarnell, where homes were threatened by a lightning-ignited fire that had rapidly grown in
size, fed by scorching weather and blustery winds. The Granite Mountain crew was on a ridge above the subdivision, attempting to build a line of defense between the fire and the homes of the estimated125 residents of the area.
They had madesubstantial progress in getting a fire line in place and hadalso established asafe zone and an escape route for themselves — a path they had forged between their locations and an area near the homes in Glen Ilah that they had previously cleared with a bulldozer.
But a sudden thunderstorm threw all their plans awry. Thefast-moving cell sent powerful gusts of wind that changed the direction of the fire and sent clouds of smoke billowing above the firefighters' location, according to several officials familiar with the investigation.
and a fireworks show and was expected to draw some 20,000 tourists — would continue as planned. "We're a community i n mourning, but you can also have a little celebration," said Marlin Kuykendall, the mayor. "We think that because of this tragedy, it's even more important to live life as usual and celebrate as if the guys were still with us." In a grassy park in front of City Hall, burly men in cowboy hats milled about quietly, children played hide-and-seek among a thicket of flags, and classic cars rumbled by. A cherry-red pickup truck cruised slowly t hrough the street as w e ll , a m e ssage scrawled in red marker on its rear window. "Hotshots. Yo u w i l l be missed. But never forgotten."
SIST ERSOUTDOOR QUILT SHOW. SATURDAY, JULY 13 - 9AM-4PM
"Stitched - The Film"Annual Fundraiser TUESDAY, JULY9•DOORS OPEN 6PM SISTERSHIGH SCHOOL •$20 Tickets:541-549-0989or email@example.com
Find It All Online bendbulletin.com
I np t
for more information www.SistersOutdoorQuiltShow.org
Over 200 Quilts on display downtown and in Sisters businesses
. eg zV
publication. Deadlines for
"Modern Quilt Design" SpecialGuestSpeakers
Alissa Haight Carlton Elizabeth Hartman Sunday, July 14 Lectureat11am • $20 FivePine Conference Center
Ticketsavailable at sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org/events.htmttsaveit orat the door
PLUS-Award-winning quilts from thefirst annual "QuiltCOn" ondispla amon thepinesonFivePine rounds • 10am-3pm
B6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
I I A Today:1 Sunny.
Get local weather updates I'
WEST Lingering clouds 87/59 near the coast and River " 6iggs • ouermis ton ss/ss Wallowa 8 0/56 D a Hes 86/60 ~ x nrlington • • Pendleton X v En t erprisq becoming mostly 83/58 • vwasco m 88/60 sunny inland. 84/54
As t o ria 66/54
Higsbprp POrtland L """
Lincoln City 6SJS3
3 83/56 g
Sandy • 76/53 •
S~l~m Sa em
Seasidev 62/55 •vcannon each TiBamook•
Ruggs • 7%54
I — 74/46
Sunny and pleas-
79/52 Union 80/si
Sunny and pleas65/52
— 'Ham ton Cresce~t' • CreSCent Lake •
• RrOOkingS ~A 74/5 6
shi a nd
• Lakeview ~
87/ 5 4
x vv v + + t t x
x x++ +v v x
inmpeg v 85/61 I + L T h under 13ay x + x22ixw + xx~ 86/63
64/48x « ' 66959x
+ x x ~++
Angel Fire, N.M.
San Francisco 68/S5 ~
• 6.46 w
k >' ' '
7 p S~t
ofo n to, +
Omaha, Des Moines
, q 9 +-+ + ~ Salt Lake+v++ x
gOS ~8/70 << 87/68
Decatur, Ala. +++v"
0 9/88~ + +
9 1 87/67 •
. 82/70 4
U 82 /70
.-+W + gWpS
0 9 « n D C. 91/75
St. Louls~ Nashv/He -: —.'~ 85770 ' 82/66 x x..xw+x v a t l a nta + 6 Little Rock ++ .
v WW55 ~
• 126' Death Valley, Calif
• a Has ~
, +Brrmmgham 9
HAW Ai i
Houston 93774 •
lando Miami 88/79
Oos 88/72• azatlan 90/7> +.
~A L A S XA
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
Redmond/Madras........Low PrineviHe........................Mod Mod = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme
The following was compiled by the Central Oregpn watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigatprs and sportsmen.
Reservoir Acre feet C a p acity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 32,943...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 119,999..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 75,669 . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 23,213......47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 123,490..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i o n Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 393 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,710 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 98 LOW MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 60.4 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 120 Deschutes RiverAt 6enham Falls ..... . . . . 2,122 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. ... . . . . . 15 Crooked RiverBelow PrineviHeRes. .... . . . . 218 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 18.6 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 60.4 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
To report a wildfire, call 911
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
3 x 8+ x608H 2 2 2 x 6 V ancouver K g t a t r : v + w x +
F r i day S a turdayBend, westpf Hwy 97.. Mod Sisters......................... Mod H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend, eastof Hwy.97....Mod. La Pine.............................Mod
Legend Wweather, Pcp precipitation,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
o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:14 a.m...... 8:41 p.m. High/Low.............. 82/50 24 hours endmg4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Venus......7:39 a.m.....10:23 p.m. Record high........96 m 2007 Month to date..........0.00" Ma r s .......401 a.m...... 7:30 p.m.Recordlow......... 31in1959 Average monthtodate... 0.07" Jupiter......435 a.m...... 7:57 p.m. Average high.............. 78 Year to date............ 3.1 9" Satum......2:58 p.m...... 1:42 a.m. Averagelow ..............46 A verageyeartodate..... 5.79" Uranus....12:35 a.m...... 1:12 p.m. 6arometric pressureat 4 p.m29.97 Record 24 hours ...0.55 in1992 *Melted liquid equivalent
Salem ....... 80/54/0 00 ....77/52/s ...83/54/pc Sisters.........87/50/0.00.....77/44/s......84/48/s The DaRes......84/63/0.00.....83/58/s......90/62/s
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Sunsettoday.... 851 p.m N ew First F u l l Last Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:29 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:51 p.m Moonrise today....3:34 a.m Moonsettoday ....6:48 p.m Julys Julyls July22 Juiy 29
• 44' Florence
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:29 a.m Moon phases
Yesterday's state extremes
Chr i stmas Valley
511 e r
• Fort Rock spM I
v paulina sp
Astoria ........66/59/0.00....66/54/pc......67/55/c Baker City......83/51/0.00.....81/46/s......84/49/s Brookings......80/56/0.00....74/56/pc.....78/55/pc 6urns..........92/61/0.00.....85/45/s......87/49/s Eugene........ 82/49/0.00.....78/49/s.....84/52/pc Klamath Falls .. 88/54/000 ....86/49/s ... 89/51/s Lakeview...... 90/55/0.00 ....87/54/s..... 87/55/s La Pine........85/46/0.00.....81/40/s......86/44/s Medford.......91/62/0.00.....87/56/s......92/60/s Newport.......64/54/0.00....63/51/pc.....63/52/pc North Bend.....75/63/0.00....69/55/pc.....68/56/pc Ontario........97/71/0.00.....94/63/s......94/63/s Pendleton......90/63/0.00.....84/54/s......88/58/s Portland .......75/54/0.00.....75/56/s......81/57/s Prineville.......86/47/0.00.....82/49/s......87/54/s Redmond.......85/45/0.00.....82/46/s......88/52/s
EAST Yachats• ~
85 53 BEND ALMANAC
IFORECAST: 5TATE I,
• 6+ 4 4
* * * * * * * ***e*
46 3 8x y
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday 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......94/67/000 ..95/70/pc. 96/71/pc Grandlapids....80/62/0.00 ..82/65/pc. 83/68/pc RapidCity.......88/55/0.32... 86/66/t. 83/66/pc Savannah.......88/78/0.12... 88/73/t...88I75/t Akron..........78/70/000...82/69/t...81/68/t Green Bay.......83/63/000 ..82/64/pc. 84/67/pcReno...........96/69/000 ..97/65/pc .. 95/64/s Seattle..........71/57/000...75/57ls ..75/58/s Albany..........91/73/0.00..92/71/pc. 90/69/pc Greensboro......86/73/0.21..85/69/pc. 87/70/pc Richmond.......90/74/000 ..92/72/pc .. 93/74/s Sioux Falls.......84/62/000 ..86/68/pc...88/70/t Albuquerque.....90/65/0.00..92/68/pc. 94/69/pc Harusburg.......89/73/0.00...91/70/s...91/71/t Rochester, NY....86/70/0.07... 87/70/t...86/68/t Spokane........83/59/0.00... 83/54/5.. 83/55/s Anchorage ......57/52/0 08..61/51/sh. 63/51/sh Hartford,CT.....91/73/0 00...95/70/s. 93/71/pc Sacramento.....109/71/000...94/6vs .. 91/60/s Springfield, MO ..84/60/049 ..86/63/pc.. 89/68/s Atlanta .........77/69/040...80/70/t...82/70/t Helena..........91/62/0.00 ..85753/pc. 82/54/pc St. Lpuis.........84164/000..87/67/pc. 86770/pc Tampa..........90/74/092... 91/77/t...92J77/t Atlantic City.....89/72/0 00...84/73/s. 84174/pc Honolulu........87/71/0 00...88/73/s.. 87/73/s Salt Lake City....93/68/053 ..93/72/pc. 93770/pc Tucson.........106/83/000 101/78/pc. 99/78/pc Austin..........96/63/0.00..97/72/pc.98/75/pc Houston ........96/71/0.00..93/74pc...93/76/t 580Antonip.....95/69/000..94/72/pc. 95/74pc Tulsa...........91/60/000..89/68/pc. 91/70/pc Baltimore .......88/73/0.00..91/73/pc.92/72/pc Huntsville.......74/70/4.04...81/67/t...82/69/t SanDiego.......76/67/000... 72/66/s.. 71l66ls Washington, DC..90/75/000 ..91/75/pc. 93/75/pc 6itings.........91/69/000...8560/t...83/60/t Indianapolis.....77/63/016...82/70/t...80/68/1SanFrancisco....77/61/000... 72/56/s.. 70/55/s Wichita.........92/58/000 ..91/6ipc. 94/72/pc Birmingham.....77/71/018 . 80/69/t. 81/71/t Jackson, MS.... 90/68/0.01 . 90/71/t .. 8I72/t SanJose..... 87/67/000.. 78/58/s 77/57/s Yakima.........92/61/000 82/56/s .. 88/60/s Bismarck........87/59/020 ..88/63/pc...87/64/t Jacksonvile......87/75/0 00... 89/73/t...91/73/t SantaFe........89/59/000 ..84/62/pc.87/62/pc Yuma..........l08/86/000 ..106/83/s. 106/80/s Boise...........96/67/0.00...96/58/s .. 93/58/s Juneau..........62/50/0.03...62/50/c .. 64/52/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........94/75/000...95/74/s.92/74/pc Kansas City......85/57/0.00 ..87/67/pc. 88/71/pc BpdgeportCT....88/73/000...90/71/s. 90/72/pc Lansing.........79/61/000...80/65/t.. 83/68/c Amsterdam......70/59/000 ..73/52/pc 72/55/pc Mecca.........113/88/000 ..113/86/s113/86/pc Buffalo.........83/70/0.02... 82/70/t...83/68/t Las Vegas......113/91/0.00..109/88/s. 106/86/s Athens..........91/73/0.00..89/72/pc .. 84/72/s Mexico City .....73/59/3 55... 75/57/t.. 68/54/1 Burlington,VT....87/69/1.89... 87/71/t. 86/67/pc Lexington.......71/67/1.41... 78/67/t...79/70/t Auckland........63/54/000..61/48/pc. 60/49/sh Montreal........84/66/000..81/70/sh...82I70/r Caribou,ME.....89/64/000..88/64/pc...86/65/t Lincoln..........87/56/000..90769/pc. 91/73/pc Baghdad.......105/80/000 ..111/90/s. 113/91/s Moscow........86/64/000 ..89/67/pc. 85/70/sh Charleston, SC...88/76/008...87/75/t...88/76/t Little Rock.......89/61/000 ..90767/pc.90/69/pc Bangkok........95/82/0.31... 89/78/t...91/79/t Hairobi.........77/57/0.00... 75/50/s. 73/54/pc Charlotte........88/72/040... 85/70/t...88/70/t LosAngeles......74/65/0 00...73/64ls .. 73/64/s Beiyng..........99/73/000...90/81/s. 95/73/pc Nassau.........88/81/003..87/77/pc...84/79/t Chattanooga.....77/69/0.95... 79/66/t...82/71/t Louisville........73/69/0.64... 82/70/t...82/70/t Beirut..........84/77/000...84/7vs .. 84/71/s New Delhi.......97/84/000 105/90/pc...97/80/t Cheyenne.......88/60/000... 8561/t...87/59/t Madison Wl.....82/60/000..82/64/pc. 85/67/pc Berlin...........72/64/000..77/55/sh.76755/pc Osaka..........81/73/043... 90/75/t.83/74lpc Chicago...... 83/56/000..81/68/pc.84/70/pc Memphis....... 88/69/000 89/70/pc.. 89/72/1 Bogota.........68/43/0.00... 70/46/t...68/46/t Oslo............61/55/0.19..71/51/pc. 71/50/pc Cincinnati.......72/68/0.79... 81/68/t...81/67/t Miami . . . . 89/77/0 00 88/79/t .90/80/t Budapest........86/55/000...91/69/s.89/65/sh Ottawa.........84/66/000 ..88/71/pc. 82/64/sh Cleveland.......82/70/004...85/72/t...85/69/t Milwaukee......80/61/000..77/63/pc.81/67/pc BuenosAires.....66/57/000 ..64/56/sh .. 56/41/c Paris............72/54/000...76/57lc. 81/61/pc Colorado Spnngs.90/57/000... 88/60/t. 90/63/pc Mipneapolis.....90/66/0.00..86/69/pc...86/71/t Cabo580Lucas ..91/75/000..93/77/pc. 95/79/pc Riode Janeiro....81/61/000...75/59ls .. 75/63/s Columbia,MO.. 85/58/trace..87/65/pc.. 88/69/s Nashvite........71/66/1.88...82/68/t...81/69/t Cairo...........91/73/000.. 97/68/s .. 97/69/s Rome...........79/64/0.00...90/72/s .. 89/69/s Columbia,SC....89/73/0.25... 88/72/t...90/71/t New Orleans.....87/77/0.00... 88/76/t...86/76/t Calgary.........75/59/000..64/48/sh. 61/48/sh Santiago........54/46/000..48/36/sh..57/55lc Columbus GA....76/71/091 ... 83/7ut...86/72/t New York.......87/75/0 00...91l74ls. 93/75/pc Cancun.........88I79/0.00... 87/80/t...86/80/t Sao Paulo.......72/57/0.00... 74/55/s. 75/54/pc Columbus OH....77/72/005...81/68/t...sl/68/t Newark Hl......91/76/000...93/74ls. 93/74/pcDublin..........64/54/000..72/51/pc.72/57/pc Sapporo........75/66/019...73/64/c. 81/65/sh Concord,HH.....93/65/0.00..94/68/pc. 92/69/pc Norfolk, VA......90/73/0.00 ..90/72/pc.. 90/73ls Edinburgh.......64/54/000 ..67/51/pc. 71/58/pc Seoul...........81/73/000... 86/70/t. 85/74/pc Corpus Christi....94/7U000 ..90/75/pc. 90/76/pc Oklahoma City...92/67/000 ..91770/pc.92/71/pc Geneva.........73/57/004... 78/56/s .. 78/57/s Shanghai.......l00/82/000... 92/76/t. 81/79/sh DallasFtWorih...95/69/0.00..94/72/Pc.96/74/Pc Omaha.........87/61/0.00..8570JPc.89I72/Pc Harare..........75/48/000... 69/42/s .. 69/43/s Singapore.......86/77/005... 89/78/t...89/79/t Dayton .........72/69/0.55... 80/67/t...80/67/t Orlando.........92/71/0.84... 92/74/t...93/75/t Hong Kong......90/82/000 ..84/79/pc. 86/79lsh Stockholm.......70/55/000 .. 76/57/pc .. 71/56/c Denver....... 93/61/000... 92/62/t. 91/62/pc PalmSprings....109/81/0.00..109/80/s. 106/81/s Istanbul.........81/64/000..81l70/pc. 83775/pc Sydney..........75/45/000...67/45/s .. 61/45/s DesMoines......86/62/000..87/68/pc. 88/69/pc Peoria..........85/63/0.00..85/65/pc. 85/68/pc lerusalem.......85/64/0.00...85/65/s .. 85/65/s Taipei...........95/81/0.00..93/84/pc. 91/79/pc Detroit..........82/71/0.00... 78/68/t...79/69/t Philadelphia.....90/75/0.00... 91/74/s. 93/75/pc Johannesburg....67/44/000..59/48/pc. 57/42/pc Tel Aviv.........90/73/000... 90/68/s .. 89/68/s Duluth..........86/54/000 ..77/63/pc...82/65/t Phoesix........l08/91/0 00107/86/pc105/86/pc Lima...........61/57/000 ..70/61/pc .. 70/60/s Tokyo...........81/73/000... 84/73/c. 87/75/pc El Paso..........96/67/0.00 ..95/74/pc. 97/75/pc Pittsburgh.......85/70/0.03...82/68/t...82/68/t Lisbon.........102/6I000 92/71/s 98/71/pc Toronto.........82/70/013 86/69/r. 79/65/sh Fairhanks........69/48/000...66/50/c. 73/49/pc Portland,ME.....87/64/000 ..90/68/pc. 86/67/pc London.........75/54/000..81/54/pc.80/57/pc Vancouver.......68/55/000...73/62/s.. 78/64/s Fargo...........92/67/000 ..91/68/pc...86/68/t Providence......90/74/000...94/7us. 92/72/pc Madrid .........99/70/0.00 ..100/67/s. 101/70/s Vienna..........81/64/0.00.. 79/63/pc. 78/63/sh Flagstaff........82/61/000 ..82/57/pc.8U57/pc Raleigh.........88/73/0.00 ..88770/pc. 90/71/pc Manila..........93/79/0.38... 92I79/t. 91/77/pc Warsaw.........82/63/0.0089/63/sh .. .. 82/56/c
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
Elks rally to beat Klamath Falls 6-4
eticssee moretanu setswit coac
KLAMATH FALLS — Down 4-3 heading into the top of the ninth
The Associated Press
Brad Stevens is going from a midmajor to the major leagues. There is no debate within basketball that he can coach, having taken Butler to consecutive NCAA championship games with players who schools such as Kentucky and Kansas weren't exactly lining up to
inning, the BendElks scored three runs to rally for a 6-4 victory over Klamath Falls in West
Coast Leaguebaseball on Thursday night.
Seth Spivey scored an earned run off a Turner Gill single in the ninth to knot the score at four. Tanner Ring then went home thanks to a
By Brian Mahoney
sign. John Bazemore /The Assooiated Press file
Former Butler coach Brad Stevens has moved on to the Boston Celtics.
But coaching in college has hardly ever guaranteed success in the NBA, definitely not lately and certainly not
with the type of situation Stevens will be walking into in Boston. The Celtics are going to be young — younger even than the boyishlooking Stevens — and not expected to be competitive. Kevin Garnett and Paul Pierce will be gone, it's unknown when or even if Rajon Rondo will be back, and even a playoff berth might beout of reach for a franchise that had grown used to competing for championships again.
Success ata school such as Butler was easy to judge. If Stevens won 20 games, got the Bulldogs into the NCAA tournament and knocked off a school from a power conference, thatwas considered a greatyear. But in the NBA, where multiple, established coaches just led teams to their best seasons ever and still lost their jobs, Stevens will have to prove he's more than just a guy who can oversee some big upsets. The Celtics believe he is. See Coach /C4
Grant Newton single to give Bend the 5-4 advantage. Curtis Wildung
added the insurance run
SPARK YOUR HEART
off of Keach Ballard's single to give the Elks
(18-9) the final two-run margin over the Gems
(12-13). Spivey led Bend's offense with a 3-for-5
performance at the
plate with two RBls and a double. Chase Fields had two hits, two runs
scored and atriple for the Elks. Relief pitcher Adam
Grantham picked upthe victory on the mound for Bend. The Elks kickoffa three-game series at Medford starting tonight at 7:35 p.m. — Bulletin staff report
sa i. io
Winners crowned at Madras10K
of Nampa, Idaho, highlighted the winners at
the Todd BeamerMemorial Run at Sahalee Park in Madras on Thursday
morning, finishing the 10-kilometer course in 37 minutes,10 seconds to finish first overall. Rigo Ramirez, of
Redmond, wassecond in 37:13, and Madras' William Ward took third in 41:50.
Jamie Hurd, of Madras, logged the best time for women, finish-
ing in 42:21. Redmond's Jeanette Groesz finished second in 45:15, fol-
Joe Kline / The Bulletin
Participants run along the Deschutes River Trail during the Spark Your Heart 5K on Thursday in Bend. The race began and finished at Riverbend Park. Kenyon Neuman, a graduate of Bend's Summit High School and runner-up at the Class 4A cross-country state championship, claimed first-place honors for the men and was the top overall finisher, running the 5-kilometer course in 15 minutes, 56 seconds to defeat 2011 winner Jesse McChesney. McChesney, of Vancouver, Wash., finished in 16:54, and Bend's Ryan Ness was third in 18:42. Zita Bauge was the top female finisher. The Bend resident logged a time of 18:26 to take third overall. Perianne Jones, from Canmore, Alberta, was the second woman across in 19:32, followed by Zina Kocher, also of Canmore, who finished in 20:49. Spark Your Heart was a fundraiser for the Children's Heart Fund of the St. Charles Foundation. For results, see Scoreboard, C2.
lowed by Metolius resident Tia Powell (49:36). Proceeds from the
MOTOR SPORTS NOTEBOOK
Madras High School. For complete10K
results, as well as those from the 2-mile fun run and 6-mile walk, see
Scoreboard, C2. — Bulletin staff report
Blazers trade for Robin Lopez New Orleans, Port-
land and Sacramento have agreed to athreeteam trade sending
guard TyrekeEvansto the Pelicans, center Robin Lopez to the Trail Blazers and guard
Greivis Vasquez to the Kings, people familiar with the deal said.
Portlandis sending second-round draft pick Jeff Withey to New Or-
leans and afuture draft pick to Sacramento as part of the deal, which
was first reported by ESPN. The trade also
sends guard Terrel Harris to Portland. Evans, a former Rookie of the Year and
restricted free agent, averaged 15.2 points, 4.4 rebounds and 3.5 assists with the Kings last season, his fourth. The 7-foot Lopez,
who was NewOrleans' starting center, averaged 11.3 points to go with
5.6 rebounds and1.6 blocks last season, all
career highs in whatwas his fifth NBA season. — The Associated Press
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
Danica returns to Da ona, hopes Simple gestures for a better Sprint Cup showing mean so muchin awordlessgame By Jenna Fryer
The Associated Press
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Danica Patrick made history in the season-opening Daytona 500, where she hit new milestones again and again and again. She became the first woman to earn the top starting spot in a Sprint Cup event with her pole-winning run, then became the first woman to lead laps under green at NASCAR's top level on race day. Those five laps out front put her in an exclusive club of only 13 drivers who have led laps in both the Daytona 500 and the Indianapolis 500. And of the 13 in that club, only six of them — Patrick, A.J. Foyt, Mario Andretti, Robby Gordon, Juan Pablo Montoya and Tony Stewart — have led at least fivelapsin each race. Then Patrick finished eighth — the highest for a woman in Daytona500 history. As NASCAR heads back to Daytona for Saturday an/ca night's race under the lights, her crew chief expects much of the same from Patrick. "Goals for July are the same as they were in February when we went to Daytona," Tony Gibson said. "We want to go down there and we want to make a statement." Well, then. Gibson has every intention of seeing Patrick put the bright green No. 10 Chevrolet on the pole again. John Raoux /The Associated Press But this time he wants to see her get the finish she Danica Patrick climbs into her car at the start of a practice deserves. session for the NASCAR Sprint Cup race at Daytona InterPatrick learned a hard lesson in the closing laps of national Speedway on Thursday in Daytona Beach, Fla. the 500 when Dale Earnhardt Jr. schooled her with a late move that catapulted him to a second-place finish. There are some who also thought she might have had a four all day and had a fast car, and it came down to the chance to win it a few laps earlier if she'd pulled out of last lap and kind of got snookered (by Earnhardt) a littraffic and cut off the bottom lane — a move that might tle bit there at the end. But we felt like we were definitehave forced the line of traffic to push her to the lead. ly in contention to win it, so we're going back there with "We want to try to sit on the pole again, obviously, the same mindset, to try to be the fastest car in qualifyand this time come up a few spots," Gibson said. "We ing and try to close the deal at the end of this thing." felt like we had a shot to win it, ran in the top three or See Notebook/C4 M
By Kevin Baxter Los Angeles Times
ANAHEIM, Calif. — It's the fourth inning of a tight game at Angel Stadium and Chicago White Sox pitcher Jake Peavy is in a jam. The Angels are threatening to score with runners on first and third bases and one out. As the right-hander backs off the mound to compose himself, Angels hitter Alberto Callaspo steps out of the batter's box to adjust his helmet and batting gloves. What looks like a break in the action is anything but. It's part of a wordless game within the game. In the Angels' dugout, Manager Mike Scioscia taps his nose, the bill of his cap, then his chin in rapid succession. That says it all. Third base coach Dino Ebel, who has been watching closely, decodes the movements and then starts his own conversation — again without a word. Touching parts of his body in three sequences,he relays directions from Scioscia to Callaspo, and then to each baserunner. In the Chicago dugout, the White Sox are stealthily putting their own plot into action. Trying to stay a step ahead of what the Angels aredoing, a coach shiftsthe defense by motioning with his hands. By the time the pitcher and catcher settle on a pitch, again communicated with signs, every player on the field will have been told where to go and what to do — all without a single instruction uttered aloud. Baseball has its own sign language, and complex messages are exchanged in a matter ofseconds. See Gestures /C4
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 20'(3
COREBOARD RUNNING Spark YourHeart Thursday In Bend 5 Kilometers 1, Kenyon Neum an, Boulder, 15:56 2, Jesse McChesney,Vancouver, 16:54. 3, ZitaBauge,Bend, 18:26. 4, RyanNess, Bend,18:42. 5, TylerJones, Bend,18:57.6, PeterVraniak,Bend, 1858.7, Shane Cochran,Bend,19:11.8, Alex Mangan, Bend,19:22. 9, PerianneJones,Canmore, 19:32. 10,Jeff Jones, Bend,19:35.
11, DannyHarris, Bend,19:39. 12, EricRunnels, Bend, 20:36.13, CaseyShannon, Bend,20:45. 14, RandyMcCleffan,Prineviffe, 20.46.15,Zin Kocher, Canmore,20:49.16, FisherBien,Bend, 20:52. 17, Rod Bien, Bend,2052. 18, Cailen McNair, Bend, 21:24. 19,ShaneMarshall, 21:29. 20,GreggWeinmann,21:29. 21,JohnWeinsheim,Bend,21:32.22,RonDeems, Bend, 21:32. 23, HannahTobiason, Bend, 22:04. 24, RodThompson, Bend,22:04. 25, Jenni Mishler, Bend, 22:05.26,David Schmunk,Austin,22:17.27, Matt Armstrong,Bend,22:24.28,SteveMichel, Bend, 22:43.29,LindseyMcChesney,Vancouver, 22:44.30, George McConneff,Bend,22:52. 31,Maegan Kuntz Bend,22:56.32,Mark Plucinski, CarlJunction,22:59. 33, SusieJones, Bend, 23:05. 34,ErickaLuckel, Bend,23:11. 35, RickStinson, Crescent,2312.36,BenGrien, Bend, 23:13.37, MosesAanis, Bend,23:19. 38,ToddSween, Bend, 23:22.39 Kevin Detweiler,Bend,23:23.40,Sam Haatfield,Bend,23:30. 41, TyDunaway,Prineviffe, 2331.42, TeagueHatfield, Bend,23:31.43,AnthonySessions, Gresham, 23:39. 44, Justin Cutter, Bend, 23:42. 45, Colin Brown, Bend,23:55 46, Russell Mahaney, Bend, 23:56. 47,PeteWolda,Bend,23:57.48,Danie Vance, Bend,24:04.49,JaydenHarris, Bend,24:10. 50,Sam Drutman,Bend,24:14. 51, MariamSeeley, Redmond, 24:21. 52, Lauren Steele,BelvedereTiburon, 24:25. 53, BobSmith, La Pine, 24:25. 54, FrankHunt, Sublimity, 24:30. 55, Andrea McChesney,Vancouver, 24:33. 56, Helen Barker, LosAltos, 24:34. 57, RyanParsons, Bend, 24:38. 58,DavisMcAlister,Bend,24:44.59,Shawn Poli zzi, Bend, 24:44. 60, Douglas Lundy, Bend, 25:05. 61, Susanna Abrahamson, Bend,25:10. 62,Jed Dackert,Bend,25:11. 63, Hannah, Candelario, Bend, 25:11. 64,JaclynPagen,Aurora, 25:16.65, Michael Stone, Bend,25:18. 66, BrennanRice, Kentwood, 25:19. 67,HollyJewkes,La Pine,25:20.68,Jennifer Egeland,25:24. 69, SonjaVonEhrenstein, Bend, 25:26.70,Jason Francis,Bend,25:27. 71, ErnieQuiroz, Bend,25:28.72, GeorgeDickie, Bend,25:28.73,Micheff e Von Heideke,Bend, 25:29 74, CurtisSmith, Redmond, 25:31 75,Patrick Mueller, CedarHills, 25:34. 76, AnnaRohrer, Bend, 25:36.77,Holly Graham,Bend,25:37.78, Marc Mueffer,CedarHils, 25:38. 79,Timberly Palumba,Gresham,25:38.80,DylanWilson,Okotoks, 25:40. 81, AmiAgnell, Rochester,25.46. 82, ZachOliver, Bend, 25:49 83,McGregorMead,Bend, 25:53. 84, Steve McKinnon,Redmond,25:53.85,MeganGerfen, Bend,25:56.86, SamanthaVictor, Wasila, 26.06.87, RondaSundermeier,Tigard, 26:09. 88,MichaelRudd, Columbus,26:11.89, Kevin Cozad, Sunriver, 26:12. 90, Anne Stogren, Bend, 26:14. 91, KarenPlucinski, CarlJuntion,26:17.92, Matthew Dimond, Bend, 2618. 93, BradRhoades, Bend, 26:21.94,MarkHobbs, Bend,26:24. 95,GregCuster, Bend, 26.27.96,MicaelaHester,Bend,26:33.97,Sue Henderson,Bend,26:34. 98, RandyStutzman, Bend, 26:35. 99,BradBailey Bend,26:35. 100,GregMikkelson,Bend,26:35. 101, DavidFriedman,Bend,26:36.102, JimMead, Bend,26:43.103,Cheryl Younger,Bend,26:43. 104, Dan Edwards,Redmond, 26:48. 105, LindaAbsalon, Bend, 26:49. 106,William Wen nerth, Bend,26:52. 107, JuliaFecteau,Bend,26:52. 108, KathyFecteau, Bend,26:54.109,Effiott Pummer, Bend,26:54. 110, StevieFawcett,Bend,26:58. 111, Liz Strausbough,Bend,27:02. 112,Delray Rhoan,Culver,27:03.113, NickSchaal, Bend,27:04. 114, ZachParsons,Bend,27:11. 115,Justin Meidl, Beaverton,27:11.116, MaghanFox, Edmonds, 27:12. 117, JenniferLee,Bend,27:13.118, AngelaPhilips, Bend, 27:14.119, EricWennerth, Bend,27:16. 120, DanzaFreeland,Bend,27:17. 121, Jennifer Mall, Corte Madera,27:17. 122, WendyHoffister,Bend,27:17.123, JaredRice, Grand Rapids,27:19.124,AndrewSchaal, Bend,27:21.125, Tye Winsor,Bend,27:22. 126, KeithSlater, LaPine, 27:24.127,EliasHudson,Bend,27:28.128, Eric Hudson, Bend,27:28 129,SteveMolner, Bend,27:28. 130, TerriFreyermuth,Bend,27:32. 131, JeffAbsalon,Bend,27:32. 132, SandraSeeley, Redmond,27:32. 133, JoshMeidl, Beaverton, 27:32. 134,MadisonBrown, Bend, 2734. 135,John Ayres, La Pine,27:35. 136,Janna Bednorz, Bend, 2737.137Jiff MercerBend,2743.138, EmilyMiler, Bend, 27:47.139,VonnieWignaff ,Bend,27:51.140, Graeson Roll, Hiffsboro,27:52. 141, JaydenDover, Bend,27:54. 142, Elizabeth Clemens, Bend,28:08.143,Nathan Pranalto,Rockville, 28:09. 144, Brian Pianalto, Rockviffe, 28:09. 145, Nic Durigheffo,Redmond, 28:09. 146, Hans Straub,Tampa, 28:15. 147,JenSchmunk, Palo Alto, 28:16. 148,LaurenHicks, Bend,28:19. 149, Michael Schmunk, Portland, 28:21. 150, Gordon Iverson, Bend,28:30. 151, ForrestHasseff,Bend,2838. 152,Brandon Lall ey,Fpo,28:39.153,DebbieWells,Amboy,28:43. 154,TuckerWeinshem,Bend,28.44.155,KyleJohnson, Bend,28:45. 156,DianeAnderson, Bend,28:47. 157, BobPagen, Bend,28:53. 158,JamesStewart, Bend, 28:54. 159,Taylor Smith, Bend,28.58. 160, DyxieVanBruggen,Bend,28:59. 161, SaraGoldin, Bend,28:59. 162,Woody Peeples, Bend,29:03. 163, ZachEttner, Atlanta, 29:04. 164, MackenzieMacMilan, LaderaRanch, 29:14. 165 SueFuller,Bend,29:20. 166,Erin MacMilan, Bend, 29:22. 167, Nick Cappy,Lexington, 29:22. 168, Olivia Kennedy,Lexington, 29:23. 169, Ed Weila nd,Bend,29:25.170,Cody Radant,Redmond, 29:27. 171, Ibbet Velasquez,Hermiston, 29:28. 172, Monica Burt, Bend, 29:31. 173, CatherineStone, Bend, 29:31.174,l.isa Blockhus, 2933. 175,Julie Rue, Roseburg,29:38. 176,SamCarter, Roseburg, 29:39.177,Mary Moore,Gold Beach,29:39. 178, ElenaLuna,Bend,2940.179, AthenaPeterson, Bend, 29:51.180,SarahPeterson,Bend,29:52. 181, MarkReynolds,Bend,29:52. 182,Maribel Lewis, Buffalo Grove,29:52. 183, Steve Buettner, Bend, 29:55.184,Toni Buettner, Bend,29:55. 185, SusanSilbert, Wayne,29:56. 186, Keith Silverstein, Wayne, 29:57.187,Dan MacMillan,Ladera Ranch, 30:02. 188,Marjorie McGreevy, Sunriver, 3009.189, JeanineFaria, Bend,30:11. 190,Cassie Merritt, Bend, 30:12. 191, StephanieHicks, Bend,30:13. 192,Samuel Hicks, Bend, 30:13. 193, Jenniffer Smrth, Bend, 30:15. 194, MeaganWaltosz, Bend,30:15. 195, SusanNew ton, Redmond, 30:16. 196,Margie Untermeyer,Bend,3016 197, ZackaryJepson, Bend, 30:18. 198, Marilyn Kjobech,Bend,30:18. 199, Theres aGregg,Bend,30:19.200,BradySmith Redswort, Bend, 30:19. 201, Louise Wilson, Bend, 30:21. 202, ShallahOdman,Bend,30:23.203,PeterBoehm,Bend, 30:23. 204, BrandyAnderson, Bend, 30:25. 205, Mike Mishler, Bend, 3025 206, Grant Felciano, Bend,30:27.207, Jorie Felciano, Bend,30:27. 208, MeganSanders,Shoreline,30:31.209,John Kummer, Kennewick,3031. 210,Kristin Walsh,Beaverton, 30:37. 211, Savannah Stalker, Bend,30:39. 212, Korren Bower,Bend,30:39. 213, BrianRice, GrandRapids, 30:40. 214,Brandi MacMilan, l.aderaRanch, 30:41. 215, VictoriaCorno,Bend,30:44.216, Kristina Smith, Bend, 30:51.217,RandallSmith, Bend,30.51. 218, Tina Grover,Canby,30:53. 219, Carol Spaw,Bend, 30:57.220,Wexey Convery,Huntington Beach, 30:58. 221,Julane Dover,Bend,30:59.222, BruceMcLellan, Bend,31:02. 223,SarahPierce, Bend,31:04. 224,Casey Mathews,Bend,31:05.225,AnnaMcNair, Bend, 31:06 226,JiffMisener,Bend,31:06.227, Jill Fincham,Bend, 31:07. 228, Kristen Carmichael, 31:08. 229,SeanFincham,Bend, 31:08. 230,Sandi Beutler,Bend,31:09. 231, Maryn Beutler, Bend, 31:09. 232, Jason Medina,Bend,31:09. 233, ReaganWamer, Beaverton, 31:10.234,DanWarner, Beaverton, 31:10. 235, SarahHerberholz, Bend,31:11.236, AvaBien, Bend, 31:14. 237,KevinAleshire, Bend,3117.238, Sarah Steele, Belvedere Tiburon, 31:23. 239,RichSteele, Belve dere Tiburon, 31:23. 240, James Moyses, Culver,31:25 241, LindaSmith, PoweffBute, 31:26. 242, Laurel Haas Bend,3131. 243, DanaSteele, Belvedere Tiburon, 3132. 244, ClaesWennerth, Bend,31:34. 245, ParkerAnderson, 31:37. 246, AndrewUntermeyer,Bend,31:40. 247, Julie Gaertner,LaGrande, 31:41. 248,OwenLalley, Fpo,31.43. 249, Micheffe Reinwald,Bend,3145. 250, RachelRoll, Hiffsboro, 31;48. 251, HollyBernhardt,Bend,31:49. 252, BobbiNelson, Bend, 31:55. 253,Jennifer Parker,Bend,31:55. 254, Crey Convery,Huntington Beach,31:58. 255, MichelleLind, MyrtleCreek,31:59.256, LisaWenne-
IN THE BLEACHERS www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers
ShowCourtSchedules Today Playbegins atBa.m.PDT Centre Court NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia, vs JuanMartin del Potro (8),Argentina Jerzy Janowicz(24), Poland, vs. AndyMurray (2), Britain
BASEBALL WCL WESTCOASTLEAGUE
Leaguestandings North Division VictoriaHarbourCats WallaWallaSweets Wenatchee AppleSox Bellingham Bells KelownaFalcons South Division
W 11 14 14
L 9 10 10
W 18 12 14 12 9 10
L 9 9 13 13 13 17
BendElks CowlitzBlackBears CorvallisKnights KlamathFals Gems MedfordRogues KitsapBlueJackets Thursday's Games Cowlitz 7,Kelowna6 WallaWalla5, Kitsap4 Bellingham 3, Corvallis 2 Bend 6,KlamathFalls 4 Wenatchee 3, Victoria 2
"If we organize a youth soccer league, we'd never go hungry ... Just sayin'."
rth,Bend,31:59.257,Mahenna Gales,32:02.258, MaroPaz,Bend,32:04.259, Xavier Paz,Bend, 32.04. 260, LizaKasenchak, SanRamon,32:15. 261, JanHunt,Sublimity, 32:25. 262,Angelina Montoya,Bend,32:27 263, AveryHudson, Bend, 32:29. 264,AliceRhoades,Bend,32:29. 265,Carrylee Hudson,Bend,32:30. 266, MarthaIverson, Bend, 32:32. 267, Eileen Dodson, Bend, 32:32. 268, Kristina Spor, Phoenix, 32:33. 269, David Naviaux, Bend, 32:53. 270, Mark Worthington, Bend, 33:01. 271, CarsonPhilips, Bend,33:01 272, Wendy Mahaney ,Bend,33:07.273,Valerie Walkley,Bend, 33:09. 274,Melissa Hassell Bend,33:14.275,Joe Grosserode,Bend, 33:16. 276, Michele Halligan, Bend, 33:20.277, KatieYoung, Bend,33:24. 278, EddyYoung,Bend,33:24. 279, Tristan Ferris, Bend, 33:32 280,DavidFriedman,Bend,33:33 281, AmyFraley, Bend,33:34. 282, Caroline McCormick, SanRafae,33:37. 283,Matt McCormick, SanRafael,33.38.284,Jessie Fowls,Bend,33:38. 285,SariPandy,Bend,33:40.286,David Friedman, Bend, 33:40.287,TiffanyFoy,Bend,33:41.288,Chris Fiala ,Bend,33:48 289,Cayden Fiala,Bend,33:48. 290, Brayden Weigel, Portland,34:05. 291, AngieWoodstock,Bothell, 34:16. 292, Jennifer Phillips, Bend,34:19.293,Michael Anderson, Cedar Hills, 34:19. 294, Holly Lefevre, Prineviffe, 34:21 295, Julie Spor, Sisters, 34:32. 296, AlessandraCapretti, Bend,34:40. 297, ShanelGoleman, Bend, 34:40 298, Ella Peterson,Bend,34:44. 299, RichardPeferson,Bend,34:44.300, CynthiaAlcantar, Bend,34:45. 301, TaraParsons,Bend, 34:49. 302, Cadence Weigel, Portland,34:58. 303,CaroneWeigel, Portand,3503 304,SavannahStalker, Bend,35:03 305, Jan Stalker,Bend,35:06. 306, Jim Stewart, Bend, 35:12. 307, ChelseaShermans, 35:19. 308, Steve Greeni ng,Bend,35.33.309,JuliaDonovan,Oakland, 35:42.310,IrmaRoark, Beaverton, 36:01. 311, EvanKennedy, Bend, 36:22i 312, Caitlin Kennedy,Bend,36:22. 313,LindaSteiner, Bend,36:35. 314, Don Brusseau,Niantic, 36:47. 315, Jamison Dover,Bend,36:48. 316,Alec Pozorski, Bend,36:48. 317,KatyRuddiman,Redmond,36:49.318,LisaYenney, Vancouver,36:51. 319, Micheile Filion, Renton, 37:04 320,AnnaJohnson,Bend,37:09. 321,JimDover,Bend,37:14.322,PennySmith,La Pine, 37:I7.323,MarkPeterson,Bend,37: 22.324, RayLansing,Bend,37:47.325,SusanStudwell,Bend, 37:57. 326,Carly Watkins,Bend,38.01.327,Penny
Thursday, July 4 Winners' bracket The Dalles1,BendSouth0
11U Baseball at Lava RidgeElementary School, North Field Thursday,July 4 Winners bracket BendNorth26,TheDaffes2
Minors BaseballLeague at Lava RidgeElementary School, SouthField Thursday,July 4 Winners' bracket BendNorth11, BendSouth8 Losers' bracket Hermiston12,HoodRiver 0
Todd BeamerMemorial Run Thursday In Madras 10 Kilometers 1, Freddy Hernandez,Nampa, 37:10. 2, Rigo Ramirez,Redmond,37:13. 3, WiliamWard Madras, 38:16. 4,Michael Leecy,West Salem, 39:19.5, Brett Whipple, Madras,41:50. 6, JamieHurd, Madras, 42:21. 7, James Blanchard, Madras,42:21. 8, John Watts ,Nampa 42:34.9,Isaac Fisher,Madras,43:26. 10, Jordan Beamer, Madras, 44:59. 11, JeanetteGroesz,Redmond, 45.15. 12,Gary Richards, Madras, 46:18. 13, Keren Richards, Madras, 46:18 14, lan Goodwin,Madras,49:07. 15, Tia Poweff,Metolius, 4936. 16, DonCourtney, Madras,50:04. 17,ChristineZachary,Madras, 50:07. 18, LaurenZurcher, LakeOswego, 50:17. 19,Jennifer Strangel,Portland,50:31. 20,NancyRichards, Madras,50:43.
21, AlanWats, Bend,51:01.22, Heather Wiliams, 51:12. 23,KurstenSprouse,53:24. 24, RichLehmar, 56:08. 25,DeaneWilson, Dufur, I:05:52. 26, Melissa Frost,10555.27,SuziBean, Madras,1:1019. 28,Allyssa Lark,1:12:00. 29, DonHilderbran, 1:14.13.30, CherylEvan,Madras,1:29:00. 2 Mile FunRun 1, Ross Lake,13:35.02. 2, BrentSullivan, Madras, 13:35.62. 3, Brandon Hawes, 13:43. 4, BradWiles, Madras,15:47. 5, KermitKumle,Madras,15:55. 6, KeenanMiler, Madras,16:38.7, YvonneDouger,San Diego, 16:44. 8,KayahDavis, Bend,16:56. 9, Eric Sullivan, Madras,1734. 10, Ashaki Boelter, Bend, 18;09. 11, Erin Rumble, Madras, 18:17. 12, Kaitlyn Zurcher,Madras, 18:33. 13, JennieBeam er, Bend, 19:34. 14, KaileeZurker, 20:31.15, KarenZurcher, Madras,20:50. 16,HannahRonhaar,21:14. 17,Jarren Dewhitt, Madras,21:48. 18,CarterDunten, Madras, 21:53. 19,CarsonKrng, Madras,22:05. 20,Abigail Richards,22:45. 21, EmmaRichards, 26:45.22, MikaylaWeinke, Madras, 33:14. 23, Miklo Hernandez,33:14. 24, Sophie Gemelas,Madras,34:27.25,ConnerAhern, Madras, 35:05.21. 26, James Manning, Madras, 36;06. 6 Mile Walk 1 Dee Poland,Madras, I:11:36. 2, MaryCarlson, Madras,1:12:18 3,WaltChamberlain, Madras, 1:14:27. 4, BrendaManu, Madras,1:18:21. 5, Joe Stanfield, Madras,1:28:10. 6, ShawnaMcConneff, Madras,1:29:07.7, SaraVel mer,Madras, 1:29:08.8, PatriciaSmith,Madras,I:29:09 9, DonWabaunsee, WestSalem,1:38:40.
YOUTH SPORTS Softball OregonLittle League District 5All-Stars
Juniors League Thursday,July 4 at Mountain ViewHighSchool Championship round Columbiavs.JeffersonCounty, noresults
Baseball Oregon Little League District 5 All-Stars
(Double elimination) 11/12 Baseball Little League at Skyview Middle School, SouthField
CharlieWi Ryo Ishikawa
LukeGuthrie Scott Langley KevinShields StephenAmes RobertAffenby BudCauley JesperParnevik
Elks 6, Gems 4 Bend 120 000 003 — 6 14 2 KlamatbFalls 010 210 000 — 4 8 3 Melbostad,Mack(5
CYCLING Tour deFrance Thursday At Marseille, France Sixth Stage A 109.7-mfle flatride from Aix-en-Provence to Montpeffier 1. AndreGreipel, Germany, Lotto-Belisol, 3 hours,59 minutes,2seconds. 2 PeterSagan,Slovakia, Cannondale, sametime 3. MarceKittel,Germany,TeamArgos-Shimano,same time. 4. MarkCavendish,England,Omega Pharma-Quick-
Step,sametime. 5.JuanJoseLobato,Spain,Euskaltel-Euskadi,same time 6. AlexanderKristoff, Norway,Katusha, sametime.
7. JoseJoaquinRojas, Spain, Movistar, sametime. 8. Danny vanPoppel, Netherlands,Vacansoleil-DCM, sametime. 9. RobertoFerrari, Italy, Lampre-Merida, sametime. 10. SamuelDumoulin, France,AG2RLa Mondiale, sametime 11. CyrilLemoine,France,Sojasun, sametime. 12. EdvaldBoassonHagen, Norway, Sky Procycling, sametime. 13. DarylImpey,SouthAfrica, OricaGreenEdge,same
19. Richie Porte,Australia, Sky Procycling, same time 20. JackBauer,NewZealand, Garmin-Sharp, same time. Also 25. TejayVanGarderen, UnitedStates, BMCRacing,
sametime. 28. AndrewTalansky, United States, Garmin-Sharp, sametime 46. Thomas Danielson, UnitedStates, Garmin-Sharp, sametime. 143. BrentBookwalter, UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 1:40. 162. ChristianVandeVelde, United States, GarminSharp,5:18 Overall Standings
(After six stages)
1. Daryl Impey,South Africa, Orica GreenE dge, 22 hours, 18 minutes, 17seconds. 2. EdvaldBoassonHagen, Norway,Sky Procycling, :03 behind. 3. Simon Gerrans, Australia, OricaGreenEdge,:05. 4. Michael Albasini, Switzerland,OricaGreenEdge, sametime. 5. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland,OmegaPharm aQuickStep,:06. 6. SylvainChavane, France,Omega Pharma-QuickStep,sametime. 7. ChrisFroome,Britain, SkyProcycling,:08. 8. RichiePorte,Australia, SkyProcycling, sametime. 9. NicolasRoche,Ireland,TeamSaxo-Tinkoff,:14. 10. RomanKreuziger, CzechRepublic, TeamSaxoTinkoff,sametime. 11. AlbertoContador,Spain,TeamSaxo-Tinkoff, same time. 12. Michael Rogers,Australia, TeamSaxo-Tinkoff,
13. AndrewTalansky, United States, Garmin-Sharp, '22
14. RyderHesjedal, Canada,Garmin-Sharp,same time. 15. Adam Hansen, Lotto-Belisol, sametime. 16. DanieMartin, l Ireland,Garmin-Sharp, sametime. 17. Thomas Danielson, UnitedStates, Garmin-Sharp, sametime 18. Alejandro Valverde,Spain, Movistar,:25. 19. RuiCosta,Portugal, Movistar,sametime. 20. Nairo AlexanderQuintana, Colombia,Movistar,
sametime. Also 25. TejayVanGarderen, UnitedStates, BMCRacing,
:31. 103. BrentBookwalter, UnitedStates, BMCRacing, 15:27. 105. ChristianVandeVelde, United States, GarminSharp,15:43.
TENNIS Professional Wimbledon Thursday At TheAll EnglandLawnTennis 8 Croquet Club
London Purse: $34.9million (GrandSlam) Surface:Grass-Outdoor Singles Women Semifinals Marion Bartoli (15), France,def. Kirsten Flipkens (20), Belgium,6-1,6-2. SabineLisicki(23), Germany, def. AgnieszkaRadwanska(4),Poland,6-4,2-6,9-7. Doubles Men Semifinals Bob andMikeBryan(1), UnitedStates, def. Rohan Bopanna,India, andEdouardRoger-Vasselin (14), France,6-7(4),6-4, 6-3,5-7,6-3. Ivan DodigCroati , a,andMarcelo Melo(12), Brazil,def. Leander Paes,lndia,and RadekStepanek(4), CzechRepublic,3-6,6-4, 6-1,3-6,6-3.
WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PDT
Eastern Conference Atlanta Chicago NewYork Washington Connecticut Indiana
W L 10 1 7 4 5 6 5 6 3 7 3 7
Pct GB .909 .636 3 .455 5 .455 5 .300 6'/~ .300 6'/~
W 7 8 7 5 3 3
Pct GB .700 .667 .636 '/z
Minnesota Phoenix Los Angeles Seattle
L 3 4 4 6 7 11
.300 4 .214 6
Thursday's Game Los Angeles97,NewYork89 Today'sGames No games scheduled Saturday's Games SanAntonioatLosAngeles,2p.m. ConnecticutatIndiana,4p.m. Seattle atWashington, 4p.m.
GOLF PGA ToLII' Greenbrier Cl assic Thursday At The Greenbrier Resort,The OldWhite TPC Sulphur Springs,W.Va. Purse: $6.3 m iffion Yardage: 7,287; par70(35-35) First Roun d 30-32—62 TommyGainey 29-33—62 Johnson Wagner 31-33—64 WebbSimpson Jin Park
DanielSummerhays Neal Lancaster TagRidings StevenBowditch BrendondeJonge PeterHanson David Mathis
JamesDriscoll Scott Brown BenCrane JonasBlixt D.H. Lee Biff Lunde
JasonKokrak BrendanSteele GeorgeMcNeil BrianDavis KevinChappeff Louis Oosthuizen RussellHenley TomGilis JordanSpieth Bob Estes MichaelLetzig Davis Loveff l
BenCurtis GregOwen J.J. Henry Justin Leonard Biff Haas CaseyWittenberg BradAdam onis RichardH.Lee AndresRomero WoodyAustin KennyPerry BubbaWatson RyanPalmer TomWatson Jeff Overton BrianHarman HenrikNorlander A istair Presneff BradFritsch Erik Compton ChadCampbell Matt Jones GaryWoodland BrianGay KenDuke CharlesHowell ffl Matt Every WilliamMcGirt GrahamDeLaet
TroyMatteson Tim Petrovic RobertStreb JimmyWalker Billy Horschel Car Pettersson TedPotter,Jr. MorganHoffmann JasonBohn RickyBarnes LeeJanzen ChezReavie FabianGomez RorySabbatini StuartAppleby PatrickReed RobertoCastro BenKohles BobbyGates RobertKarlsson
33-37 70 34-36—70 35-35—70 32-38—70 34-36—70 35 35 70 34-36—70 34-36—70 35-36—71 34-37—71 36-35—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 34-37—71 34-37—71 34-37—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 34-37 71 36-35—71 35-36—71 35-36 — 71 35-36 — 71 35-36 71 35-36 — 71 36-35 — 71 33-38 — 71 34-38 — 72 35-37 72 34-38—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 38-34—72 33-39—72 37-35—72 35-37—72 34-38—72 35-37—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 34-38—72 35-37—72 37-35 72 38-34—72 34-38—72 36-36—72 31-42 — 73 36-37 73 35-38—73 34-39—73 36-37 — 73 38-35 — 73 37-36 — 73 35-38 — 73 36-37 — 73 37-37 — 74 37-37 — 74 35-39 — 74 36-38 — 74 34-40 — 74 38-36 — 74 37-37 74 35-39—74 38-36—74 37-37—74 39-36—75 38-37 75 36-39—75 36-39—75 38-37—75 37-39—76 37-39 76 35-41—76 37-40—77 36-41—77 39-38—77 40-37—77
JasonGore Cameron Tringale GregChalmers Vijay Singh
time Watki ns,Bend,38:01.328,Sharon Wojda,Bend, 38:08 329,Todd Roark,Beaverton,38:11,330,Jenny 14. JuanAntonioFlecha,Vacansoleil-DCM, same time. Goffrier,Bend,38:14. dge, same 331, Terri Radcliff, Bend, 38:19, 332, Carla 15. Matt Goss, Australia, Orica GreenE time. Worthington,Bend,38:29. 333,AngieCurry, Bend, 38:29. 334 Stacy Horton, Bend, 38:40. 335, Pia 16. GregoryHenderson, NewZealand, Lotto-Belisol, sametime Wennerth, Bend,38.40. 336, Deb Dackert, Bend, 38:44 337, TrebberGreer,Bend, 3851. 338 Beth 17. CadelEvans,Australia, BMCRacing, 5 seconds behind. Reynolds,Bend,38:55. 339,DavidSaldana, Bend, 18. Chris Froome,England, SkyProcycling, same 38:56.340,GeorgeGray, Portland, 39.06. 341, Katie Durighello, Redmond, 39:29. 342, StephanieCapps, Bend,39:30. 343, AnnetteMartin, Salt LakeCity, 39:40. 344,RichardWells, Amboy, 39:41 345,AldenKoch,39:55.346 RickKout,39:55. 347, CarsonWarner, Beaverton, 4013. 348, Kathy Jenevein, Bend,40:16. 349, Bryan Morris, Bend, 40:19.350,Jennifer Morris, Bend,40:20.
KlamathFallsatWalla Walla, 705p.m. Cowlitz atBeffingham,7:05 p.m. Kelowna atVictoria, 7.05p.m. Wenatchee at Kitsap,7:35p.m. BendatMedford,7:35p.m. Saturday's Games Wenatchee at Kitsap, 6:35p.m BendatMedford,6:35p.m. Kelowna atVictoria, 705p.m. KlamathFaIs at Walla Walla, 7:05p.m. Cowlitz atBeffingham705p.m. Sunday's Games Kelowna atVictoria, 105p.m. Wenatchee at Kitsap, 1:05p.m. Cowlitz atBeffingham305 pm KlamathFallsatWalla Walla, 5.05p.m. BendatMedford,5:05p.m.
D.J. Trahan ShawnStefani MichaelBradley Scott Staffings D.A. Points SeanO'Hair JohnSenden MichaelKim K.J. Choi BryceMolder Vaughn Taylor Billy Mayfair GaryChristian RyanBlaum Chris DiMarco BrianStuard David Lingmerth Martin Flores Jeff Maggert JoeySnyderffl Pat Perez AndresGonzales CameronPercy DanObremski LukeList Si Woo Kim AndrewSvoboda Mark Silvers JamesHahn CharlieBeljan NickWatney TrevorImmelman MikeWeir JoshTeater DonaldConstabe AaronWatkins Scott Gardiner LeeWiliams RodPampling Jeff Gove Scott Piercy LucasGlover Will Claxton NicholasThompson DickyPride Seung-YulNoh Jim Herma n
31-33M4 31-34—65 32-33—65 31-34—65 30-35—65 31-35—66 33-33—66 30-36—66 33-33W6 32-34—66 32-34—66 34-32—66 33-33—66 31-35W6 32-34—66 32-34—66 32-34—66 33 34W7 32-35—67 32-35—67 31-36—67 32-35—67 34-33—67 32-35—67 30-37—67 35-32—67 33-34—67 33-34—67 34-34—68 34-34—68 35 33MB 34-34—68 36-32—68 35-33—68 30 38MB 35-33—68 29-39—68 34-34—68 34-34—68 32-36—68 33-35—68 35-33—68 32-36—68 34-34—68 32-36—68 34-35—69 34-35—69 31-38M9 33-36—69 33-36—69 35-34—69 33 36M9 33-36—69 33-36—69 35-34—69 36-33—69 34-35—69 34-35—69 33-36—69 35-34—69 33-36—69 33-36—69 34-35—69 34-36—70 32 38 70 33-37—70 34-36—70 36-34 — 70 35 35 70 36-34—70 35-35—70 34-36—70 35-35—70 33-37—70 32-38—70
Justin Boffi Paul Hale8 y BooWeekley Phil Mickelson DougLaBeffe8 RyanZylstra
JohnDaly Jonathan Byrd Pat Carter WesShort,Jr. Eric Meierdierks DavidHearn Colt Knost
SteveLeBrun DarronStiles Scott Verplank AaronBaddeley Kyle Stanley
LPGA Tour MONEYLEADERS ThroughJune 30
1. InbeePark 2.I.K. Kim 3. StacyLewis 4. Suzann Pettersen 5. SoYeonRyu 6. BeatrizRecari 7. KarrieWebb 8. PaulaCreamer 9. CristieKerr 10. Na YeonChoi 11. JiyaiShin 12 LizetteSalas 13.Shanshan Feng 14.Jessica Korda 15. AnnaNordqvist 16. CatrionaMathew 17. AiMiyazato 18. AngelS atanford 19. Pornanong Phatlum 20. Caroline Hedwaff 21. IlheeLee 22. ChellaChoi 23. Hee YoungPark 24. JenniferJohnson 25. MikaMiyazato 26. YaniTseng 27.HaejiKang 28. JodiEwart Shadoff 29. MorganPressel 30. KarineIcher 31. GiuliaSergas 32. LexiThompson 33. GerinaPiler 34. MoMartin 35. CarlotaCiganda 36. Amy Yang 37. Jenny Shin 38. MoriyaJutanugarn 39 HeeKyungSeo 40. BrittanyLang 41. BrittanyLincicome 42. JulietaGranada 43. Azahara Munoz 44.SunYoungYoo 45.JanePark 46. Chie Arimura 47. NicoleCastrale 48. Irene Cho 49. DanieleKang 50. MinaHarigae
Trn 13 13 15 13 13 14 12 13 13 13 13 14 11 12 15 12 13 14 15 14
14 15 14 14 11 13 15 13 13 14 14 13 14 13 9 11 14 13 14 15 14 15 15 14 13 11 13 10 14 15
$2,106,827 $877,964 $854,098
$828,898 $810,882 $589,023 $557,989 $502,188
$498,885 $471,996 $459,605 $448,094 $441,715 $428,732 $409,969 $408,983 $402,759 $381,403 $329,901 $327,210 $316,648 $285,426 $282,793 $279,671 $274,117 $273,743 $273,648 $272,425 $248,731 $244,513 $240,813 $222,537 $221,064 $216,435 $213,719 $210,768 $204,313 $203,216 St96,772 $181,369 St78,044 $171,175 St 66,160 $155,526 $154,732 $152,287 St37,324 St 36,207 $128,261 St26,812
SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT
W L T P t s GF GA Montreal 9 4 3 30 30 24 NewYork 8 7 4 28 25 24 Philadelphia 7 5 6 27 29 28 S porting KansasCity 7 5 6 2 7 24 18 Houston 6 6 5 23 19 18 NewEngland 5 5 6 21 19 14 Chicago 6 7 3 21 18 23 Columbus 5 8 5 20 22 23 TorontoFC 2 8 7 13 17 24 D.C. 2 13 3 9 8 29 Western Conference W L T P t s GF GA RealSaltLake 1 0 5 4 34 29 18 FC Dallas 8 3 7 31 27 22 Portland 7 1 9 30 28 16 Los Angele s 8 7 3 27 27 22 Vancouver 7 5 5 26 27 25 Colorado 7 7 5 26 23 22 Seattle 7 5 3 24 21 17 SanJose 5 8 6 21 20 30 ChivasIJSA 3 10 4 13 15 31 NOTE: Threepoints for victory,onepoint for tie.
Thursday's Games FC Dalla0, s Chivas USA0,tie Colorado2, NewYork0 LosAngeles2, Columbus1 Saturday's Games SanJoseatNewEngland,4:30 p.m. PhiladelphiaatHouston,6p.m. Seattle FC at Vancouver,8 p.m.
Sunday'sGames SportingKansasCity atChicago,noon Portlandat Columbus,2p.m. ChivasUSAat Montreal, 4p.m. DC UnitedatColorado 630pm FC DallasatLosAngeles, 7:30p.m.
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
SPORTS ON THE AIR
TODAY TENNIS Wimbledon, men's semifinals CYCLING Tour de France,Stage7 GOLF EuropeanTour, FrenchOpen PGATour, Greenbrier Classic MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR,Nationwide, SubwayFirecracker 250, qualifying NASCAR, Sprint Cup, CokeZero 400, qualifying Formula One,GermanGrand Prix, practice (taped) NASCAR,Nationwide, SubwayFirecracker 250 BASEBALL MLB, Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs MLB, Baltimore at NewYorkYankees MLB, Seattle at Cincinnati BOXING Friday Night Fights, Eleider Alvarezvs. Allan Green SOCCER Men, United States vs. Guatemala
Time TV/Radio 5 a.m.
E S PN
6 a.m. noon
Go l f Gol f
1 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m.
The Associated Press
I Laurent Rebours /The Associated Press
Time TV/Radio 5 a.m. Go l f 1 0 a.m. G o lf noon CBS 5 a.m. NBCSN noon NBC noon E SPN2 1p.m. NBCSN 3 p.m. ESPN2 4:30 p.m. TNT 6 a.m. noon
E S PN ABC
8:30a.m. NBCSN 1 0 a.m. M L B 1 p.m. R o ot 3:30 p.m. Fox 4 p.m. Fox 7 p.m. MLB 4 p.m. E S PN 8 p.m. NBCSN 5 p.m. ESPN2 5 p.m.
Jefferson, Bodcats reach 3-year deal —Peoplefa-
grOunddreaking —Daytona International Speedwayhas
to a three-year, $40.5 million
completed a project. NASCAR's most famous track finished
contract with free agent center Al Jefferson from the Utah Jazz.
installation of revampedcrossover gates Wednesday, aday
Jefferson will make$13.5 million in each season with a player option for the third year. The
Andre Greipel celebrates crossing the finish line ahead of Peter Sagan, behind Greipel, Marcel Kittel, far right and third place, and Mark Cavendish, center right and fourth place, to win the sixth stage of the Tour de France in Montpellier, southern France, on Thursday.
erman winssixt sta e, out rican ta es ea By Jon Brand
covered to finish second and keep the green jersey as the MONTPELLIER, F r ance The first week o f e a ch Tour's best sprinter. — The Tour de France's team Tour is typically a showcase Cavendish, too, was caught time trial may have taken for sprinters, but Greipel had up, colliding with a Belkin place earlier this week, but found it less than welcom- rider with less than 20 miles members of Team Lotto-Beli- ing this year: He, along with to race. Though he clamsol rode like it had not ended Cavendish of Omega Phar- bered back on his bike and during the final half-mile of ma-Quick Stepand Sagan of eventually caught up with the Stage 6 on Thursday. Cannondale, were caught up peloton — displaying his bike Speeding toward the finish in a crash toward the finish of handling skills as he bunnyin Montpellier at the front of Stage I, and could not contest hopped a traffic circle — he the peloton, they peeled off the sprint, won by fellow Ger- had used up precious power. "I think t hat's a f actor," one by one, until only their man Marcel Kittel. star sprinter Andre Greipel During Stage 5 on Wednes- Cavendish told French televiremained. From there, the day, won by Cavendish, a for- sion, referring to the crash. G erman needed no m o r e mer teammate of Greipel's "It took a lot of energy to get help — he outsprinted rivals on HTC-Highroad, he f i nback, but I couldn't find the Peter Sagan and Mark Cav- ished fourth after making a short route around A ndre endish for his first victory of positioning error in the final either." this year's Tour. quarter-mile. Cavendish, 28, who now "Today, they made it like On Thursday, he and his has 24 Tour de France stage textbook," he said, referring Belgium-based team left little wins, said after winning in to his teammates. "Of course, to chance. Marseille on Wednesday that " Yesterday we m a d e a he hoped to emulate his perwe are really happy." With his tree-trunk calves, small mistake and sometimes formance at the Giro d'Italia square jaw and tattoos, Grei- you pay for them in the big- in May, where he won five pel, 30,looks as if he has gest bike race in the world," stages and the sprint jersey. stepped off the set of an ac- he said. "Today, we really But he may have to wait until tion film. But he has shown wanted to win." next week to collect another throughout his career that He also benefited from stage. he has t h e s u bstance to some misfortune that beset After a rolling 127.7-mile match his style. His victory his rivals during the 109.6- s tage today, the race w i ll on Thursday was his fifth mile stage on Thursday. Sa- s pend the weekend in t h e in three Tours: last year, he gan's bike had a mechanical Pyrenees for a pair of mounmanaged to take three stag- problem nearly48kilometers, tain stages that could possies, including two in the first or about 30 miles, from Mont- bly shake up a tight general week. pellier, though the Slovak re- classification. New Yorh Times News Service
gin preparations for Saturday
Press on Thursday on condition
night's 400-mile race. The gates
were reinforced following a
of anonymity becausethe deal isn't official. According to NBA
frightening wreck in February that injured nearly 30 specta-
rules, the contract cannot be signed until July10. Jefferson,
tors. Daytona andTalladega added cables at the crossover
the infield before and after races. The tracks also installed supple-
needed scoring threat in the low post, where they struggled last
season. The6-foot-10, 289pound Jefferson hasaveraged 18.8 points and10 rebounds
Lower seedsLisicki, Bartoli, headedtowomen's final
mental tethers between thegate frame and support posts.
per game over the past seven seasons.
NASCAR confiscates roof
CavS agree tO deal With
The Associated Press
flaPS —Sixteen cars failed inspection before Thursday's Sprint Cup practice at Daytona
Clark —The Cavaliers have
LONDON — Whether in a match, a set, a game — or even within a single point — Sabine Lisicki simply cannot be counted out. Especially at W imbledon, where she is one victory from becoming a Grand Slam champion. Fashioning the same sort of comeback she used to eliminate defending titlist Serena Williams at the All England Club, the 23rd-seeded Lisicki reached her first major final by edging No. 4 Agnieska Radwanska of Poland 6-4, 26, 9-7 in a compelling, back-and-forth match Thursday. "I just fought with all my heart," said Lisicki, who twice was two points away from losing to 2012 runner-up Radwanska. "I believed that I could still win, no matter what the score was." On Saturday, Lisicki will face 15th-seeded Marion Bartoli, who took a nap on a lockerroom couch before heading out to Centre Court and earning a berth in her second Wimbledon final with a 6-1, 6-2 victory over No. 20 Kirsten Flipkens of Belgium. It's only the second time in the 45-year Open era thattwo women who have never won a Grand Slam trophy will play for the championship at the grass-court tournament. Germany's Lisicki and France's Bartoli also form thesecond-lowest pair ofseeded women to meet for the Wimbledon title. In 2007, Bartoli was No. 18 when she lost to No. 23 Venus Williams. "In the beginning of the tournament, no one, I think, (expected) those names in the semis or in the finals," Radwanska said. That's for sure. In 11 of the past 13 years, one Williams sister or theother — and sometimes both — reached the final at the All England Club. This year, five-time champion Venus sat out because of a back injury, while five-time champion Serena's 34-match winning streak ended with a loss to Lisicki in Monday's fourth round. In that match, Lisicki won the first set, dropped nine games in a row to fall behind 30 in the third, and eventually took the last four
International Speedway. NASCAR confiscated the teams'
roof flaps, which aredesigned to keep cars on theground dur-
By Howard Fendrich landed one of the Lakers' front-
line free agents. No, not that guy. Cleveland hasagreed to terms on a two-year contract with forward Earl Clark, who played alongside Dwight How-
speeds, for further inspection.
ard last season in LosAngeles. Clark, who spent two days
Penalties could be possible. The cars involved included all three
visiting with the Cavs earlier this week, is getting a deal worth
Joe Gibbs Racing entries (Kyle
$9 million, said the person who
Busch, Denny Hamlin and Matt Kenseth), all three Roush Fen-
spoke to the Associated Press on Thursday on condition of
way Racing entries (GregBiffle,
anonymity becauseNBA teams
Carl Edwards and Ricky Stenhouse Jr.), all three Michael Wal-
the free agent period ends on
ing spins and wrecks at high
can't officially sign players until
trip Racing entries (Clint Bowyer, July10. Martin Truex Jr. and Michael Waltrip) and both Roger Penske
Racing entries (Joey Loganoand HOCKEY defending series champion Brad Keselowski). NASCARinspecBruins, Stars make 7tors made teams install new, un- Player deal —TheBoston altered roof flaps before drivers Bruins are sending Tyler Seguin were allowed on the track for the
to the Dallas Stars for fellow
first of two practices.
forward Loui Eriksson as part of a seven-player trade. In ad-
BASKETBALL Knicks to keepSmith and
are also acquiring forwards
PrigiOIIi —The NewYork
dealannounced Thursday. Dal-
Knicks are keeping J.R. Smith and Pablo Prigioni, two key members of their first Atlantic Division championship team
las will receive Seguin, forward RichPeverley and defenseman
dition to Eriksson, the Bruins
since 1994. Both players agreed to new deals Thursday, their
Matt Fraser, Reilly Smith and defenseman Joe Morrow in the
Ryan Button. Seguin, chosen with the No. 2 pick by Boston in the 2010 draft, led the Bruins
in scoring during the 2011-12 season. He was amember of
agents confirmed. Smith, the Sixth Man of the Year, gets a
the 2011 Stanley Cup champi-
$25 million. Prigioni could make about $6 million over three
as an NHL All-Star in 2012. Eriksson, a 2011 AII-Star, had 29
years. The Argentine guard
points in 48 games for the Stars last season. Hehas acareer
four-year contract worth around
moved into the starting lineup late in the season and helped the Knicks finish 54-28.
plus-31 rating. — Fromwirereports
Gainey, Wagner tiedfor lead at Greenbrier By John Raby
8 p.m. NBCSN
miliar with the situation say the Charlotte Bobcats have agreed
between the grandstands and
6 p.m. ESPN2
Daytona readies for
gates, which allow fans to move
I /Ir, -<',
MLB MLB R o ot
SPORTS IN BRIEF
before drivers and teams took to the high-banked oval to be-
l1 a.m. ESPN2 I p.m. S peed 1:30 p.m. NBCSN 4 p.m. E S PN
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis notresponsib/efor late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.
5 a.m. NBCSN
SATURDAY GOLF EuropeanTour, FrenchOpen PGATour, Greenbrier Classic PGATour, Greenbrier Classic MOTOR SPORTS Formula One,GermanGrand Prix, practice, qualifying AMA Motocross Series, Michigan American LeMans Series, Northeast Grand Prix AMA Motcross Series, Michigan (taped) NHRA, Summit Racing Equipment Nationals, qualifying NASCAR,Sprint Cup, CokeZero 400 TENNIS Wimbledon, women's final Wimbledon, women's final (taped) CYCLING Tour de France,Stage 8(taped) BASEBALL MLB, Baltimore at NewYork Yankees MLB, Seattle at Cincinnati MLB, All-Star selection show MLB,LosAngelesDodgersatSan Francisco MLB, Colorado at Arizona SOCCER Men, Messi All-Stars vs. World All-Stars MLS, Seattle at Vancouver LACROSSE Major League Lacrosse, Charlotte at Boston MIXED MARTIALARTS UFC162, preliminary bouts
AnlaNiednnghaus iThe Assoaated Press
Sabine Lisicki plays a return to Agnieszka Radwanska during their women's singles semifinal match at Wimbledon in London on Thursday. In the semifinals, Lisicki won the first set, dropped nine of 11 games to fall behind 3-0 in the third, and eventually turned it around. "I thought, 'I've done it against Serena, so you can do it today as well. Just hang in there,' " Lisicki said. "It gave me so much confidence." Some of that derives from a more daunting recovery. In 2010, she badly injured her left ankle and missed five months. Not only did she fall outside the top 150 in the rankings, but Lisicki says her rehabilitation felt like a course in how to use that leg. "I can still remember when the doctor told me that I have to be on crutches the next six weeks. I was like, 'OK, when can I get back?' That was my first question," Lisicki recalled Thursday. "That period made me such a much stronger person and ... I know anything is possible after learning how to walk again."
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, WVa. — The mustache is gone, and for o ne round at least, Johnson Wagner also didn't have to deal
with playing bad golf. Wagner and Tommy Gainey each shot an 8-under 62 on Thursday to share a twostroke lead after the first round of the Greenbrier Classic. Webb Simpson and Jin Park were close behind after 64s. Daniel Summerhays, Tag Ridings, Steven Bowditch and 50year-old Neal Lancaster were another shot back. P layers were able to l i f t , clean and place their balls Thursday after rain fell prior to the start of play. Gainey and Wagner had bogey-free rounds in the morning. Wagner was 8 under after 12 holes but finished with six straight pars. Both could use a good week — Gainey is 125th in season tour winnings, while Wagner ranks 148th. Wagner doesn't have a top10 finish this year and the three-time t o u r ch a m pion hasn't won s ince the 2012 Sony Open. In his past seven tournaments, he's missed six cuts and withdrew from the Memorial. "The last couple of months have been really hard," Wagner said. "I just haven't been much fun to be around. It's just been tough. Nobody likes to be bad at what they do, especially
golfers." A product of Virginia Tech — which i s l ess than t w o hours from the Old White TPC
course — Wagner chipped in for eagle on the par-5 12th, then finished with six straight
"I've been disappointed with 76s and 79s the last month, so
I'm very happy to be disappointed with a 62 today," said Wagner, who shaved his welltalked-about mustache in a nod to his wife for their seventh wedding anniversary on Monday. "I didn't get her a gift. So I thought maybe surprising her with a clean lip would suffice," he said. The mustache will return at some point. "I love irritating my wife too much to let it go for too long," he said. Gainey's first PGA Tour victory came last fall at the McGladrey Classic, but like Wagner he has missed more cuts than he's made this year. Nicknamed "Two Gloves" for wearing gloves on both hands, Gainey had a serious talk with his wife, two other family members and his agent in the past month to try to figure out how to turn around his bad fortunes. Gainey said he had stopped having fun on the course. "I had gotten away from that and I'm trying to get back into that now," he said. "I felt like I knew what was going on. I was putting too much pressure on myself." N ot Thursday, when h e missed just one fairway with a new driver in his bag. "Hitting out of the rough is no fun," Gainey said. "Trust me, I've been doing it for the past three years." Wagner admitted he had thoughts of shooting 59. Gainey knows what it's like to flirt with the magic number, which only five players have attained in official PGA Tour events. He shot 60 in the McGladrey Classic's final round. Also on Thursday:
Hansen leads French Open after first r ound: SA I N T QUENTIN-EN-YVELINES, France — Anders Hansen of Denmark shot a 5-under 66 to lead by a stroke after the first round of the French Open on a golf course that punished some of the main contenders. Hansen made seven birdies and two bogeys on the Albatross course of Le Golf National, which will host the Ryder Cup in 2018.Frenchman Romain Wattel was in second place, one stroke clear of nine players who shared third place.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
Continued from C1 "Brad and I share a lot of the same values," president of basketball operations Danny Ainge said in a statement. Las Vegas certainly wasn't swayed. The Celtics' odds to win a championship remained at 100 to1,the same as before Stevens was hired,
according to the gambling website Pregame. com. The Celtics have had plenty of success with guys from small schools. Ainge himself played at BYU, and they won big with another guy from an Indiana mid-major, a pretty fair player from Indiana State named Larry Bird. But they also know as well as anyone how quickly a college genius can turn into a professional flop. They went nowhere with Rick Pitino when he left Kentucky in 1997, before he went back to college and won last season's national title at Louisville. Once the Celtics missed out on Tim Duncan in the '97 lottery and never found the type of talent Pitino had his choice of in college, the Celtics never contended. Remember when a frustrated Pitino once said that Bird, Kevin McHale and Robert Parish were never walking through the locker room door? Well, neither are Garnett, Pierce and Ray Allen. That m a ke s t h e 3 6 - year-old S t evens' challenge a daunting one. He has to try to win with a rebuilding roster that's expected to lose. He has to get through to Rondo, a brilliant point guard recovering from a torn ACL whose mood swings can rub anyone the wrong way. If the Celtics were still a title threat, would Doc Rivers really have wanted out of his contract to go somewhere else'? Would Ainge reallyhave signed Stevens, respected as he may be in the coaching ranks, when Coach of the Year George Karl was available, as were Lionel Hollins and Vinny Del Negro after leading the Grizzlies and Clippers, respectively, to their best seasons ever? Maybe so, given the changes to the coaching ranks lately. Teams are willing to take chances on younger guys who haven't gone from successful playing career to longtime assistant before proving they deserve an opportunity. Erik Spoelstra was the model, working his way up from the Miami Heat's video department to two-time NBA champion as coach. Indiana's Frank Vogel is another young coach who got his shot when Bird hired the former advance scout, and Vogel had the Pacers within a game of the NBA Finals. Stevens'success at Butler,where he won 77 percent of his games, did wonders for mid-majors. The NCAA tournament selection committee grew more willing to extend bids to smaller schools over mediocreones from the power conferences after watching teams like the Bulldogs prove they could compete with any of them. Now he can have a similar influence in the coaching ranks.Ifhe shows there'sno difference in coaching at legendary Hinkle Fieldhouse as there is at the new Boston Garden, that solid X's and 0's work just as well in the Atlantic Division as in the Atlantic 10, other guys like him may start getting their shots. They already are. Vogel was only 37 when the Pacers turned to him in 2011, so he knows Stevens can get it done. "The Celtics got one heckuva basketball coach," he said through the Pacers. "Congrats to Danny Ainge and Brad."
Notebook Continued from C1 Patrick wasn't pleased with the final outcome in February. "I was disappointed at the end of the race that I just didn't have a better grasp as to what I needed to do to shoot for a better finish than where I was," she said. Stewart, the team co-owner, has tried to explain to Patrick she should be content with the race she ran. But she can't help but look back and wonder how things might have gone if she had the experience to set up a strategy in the clos-
ing laps. "I just felt like I was just frustrated that I didn't have a better plan," she said. "Tony said to me, 'I really feel like you had more to lose in your position than you had to gain by trying something, so I think that you did the right thing.' That made me feel better. A little bit." Jimmie Johnson, who went on to win his second 500 in a row, told Patrick she also did a good job and that he didn't have a plan for either of his victories. He also watched a video of the race and found only one thing she could have done different — back up to Earnhardt as he set her up for his pass. "To have somebody likeTony Stewart and Jimmie Johnson tell me that on some level I made good decisions out there at the very end, that was a really nice thing for them to say," she said. "It makes me feel a little bit better. I still feel like I want to have a better plan in the future but, in that moment, I had made some good decisions. So, it was appreciated." Three-wide IndyCar is going old-school for the return of the "Triple Crown." The series announced Wednesday it will utilize three-wide starts in the season-ending race at Fontana, Calif., which is the final leg in the Triple Crown challenge. IndyCar had previously announced it will use three-wide starts for Sunday's race at Pocono, the second leg. Indianapolis 500 winner Tony Kanaan is the only driver eligible to win the $1 million prize if he can win all three races. A driver who wins two of the three can win a$250,000 bonus from promotion sponsor Fuzzy's Vodka. Three-wide startshave been used at Indianapolis since 1921, and were used
Nati Harnik/The Associated Press file
Research assistant Kevin Real wears an EEG net as he looks at his brain activity on a monitor at the University of Nebraska's Center for Brain, Biology and Behavior in Lincoln, Neb.
ta eonanew oo By Eric Oison
major initiatives in his five years as athletic director. Osborne enviLINCOLN, Neb. — If all goes ac- sioned a collaboration of the athletcording to Dennis Molfese's plan, ic and academic sides of the univerthe day is coming when a football sity. So while athletes participate player who takes a hit to the head in concussion studies, political sciwill come to the sideline, take off ence researchers might use CB3's his helmet and slip on an electrode- brain-scanning technology to see covered mesh cap. if they can figure out why some T he team's medical staff w i l l people lean conservative and othanalyze the player's brain waves ers liberal. on the spot and determine within Concussions have become one of minutes whether he can safely re- the top concerns in sports in recent turn to the game or whether he has years afterprominentbrain injuries sustained a concussion and, if so, and disease in former NFL players, how severe. driven in part by some high-proPutting th e f i n ishing touches file suicides. Thousands of former on that device is among the proj- playersare suing the league, sayects planned in the University of ing that for years the NFL did not Nebraska's Center for Brain, Biol- do enough to protect players from ogy and Behavior, which opens concussions. The NCAA also is adthis month in Memorial Stadium's dressing the issue. "There are a lot of things that are newly expanded east side. CB3, as it's called, is housed in very important with the NCAA as the same $55 m i llion structure far as the health and safety of the that holds 38 luxury suites and an student-athlete," NCAA chief mediadditional 6,000 seats for the foot- cal officer Brian H ainline said, "and concussion is right up there as ball stadium. The center is one of a number of university-affiliated first and foremost. It's the elephant research centersacross the nation on the table, and we, with everyone looking for better ways to diagnose else, we have to solve it." and treat traumatic head injuries There are about 300,000 sportsand make football and other sports related concussions reported in safer. the United States annually, and "There has been great concus- hundreds of m i l lions of d o llars sion research that's been going on have been funneled into research, for decades," said Molfese, the CB3 with much of the funding going to director. "It's disconcerting to real- universities. ize just how little we really know." Molfese said the device, which Tom Osborne, Nebraska's retired should be ready for use within one football coach and athletic director, to two years, eventually could be said CB3 and the adjoining Athletic used in hospitals to screen patients Performance Lab fit his vision for for head injuries. "It would be routine," he said, what he wanted to include in the " and t h ey'd k n o w w i t h i n 1 0 stadium expansion. The project was one of Osborne's minutes." The Associated Press
at Pocono and Ontario (Calif.) Speedway during the 1970s and '80s for the Triple Crown legs. "After having the opportunity to test at Pocono and a successful event at Auto Club Speedway last season, we were able toanalyze track data and compare to our currentstart procedure for the Indianapolis 500," said IndyCar race director Beaux Barfield. "Given the speeds of our starts, the location of acceleration zones, the spacing between rows and the length of the front straights at each track, we have decided to move forward with a three-wide lineup for the initial starts." IndyCar ran a "Triple Crown" at Indianapolis, Pocono and Ontario from 19711980 and from 1981-1989 at Indy, Pocono and Michigan. Only Al Unser won all three races in a single season, in 1978.
Ragan returns David Ragan has a lot of ground to cover if he plans to contend for a spot in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. A win at Daytona International Speedway on Saturday night would go a long way toward that goal. Ragan heads into Daytona this weekend ranked 29th in the Sprint Cup standings. But he's got a win in his pocket from earlier this season at Talladega, and every reason to believe he can make it two victories on the year Saturday night. Ragan's only other career Cup victory was in the July race at Daytona in 2011. "If you can have an incident-free day and I make good decisions the last 15-20 laps, we can win the race," Ragan said. "That's the attitude we have when we go to Daytona. We have a lot of fun at Daytona and we've been successful." Ragan led just four laps at Talladega, but was out front when it mattered as he and David Gilliland gave tiny Front Row Motorsports a 1-2 upset finish. In all, Ragan has two wins in his past five races at restrictor-plate tracks, and has four top-10 finishes in 10 career races at Daytona. A wi n S aturday night could edge him closer to the top 20 in points, where he must be to be eligible for one of two wild-card berths into the Chase. If he could crack the top 20, those two wins would be tough to beat among wild-card contenders. "Nothing is out of the realm of pos-
sibility," he said. "If you get a second win, that's a lot of points, but you need a strong stretch of finishes leading into Richmond. It is something that can make things interesting, but first things first. You got to be there at the end and you got to win the race. It could happen."
Days ofthunder The City Chevrolet paint scheme made famous in the movie "Days of Thunder" will be back on the track this weekend at Daytona International Speedway. Kurt Busch will use the paint scheme in Friday night's Nationwide Series race at Daytona, where he will be driving for Phoenix Racing. It's a tribute paint scheme for the one driven by Cole Trickle, played by Tom Cruise in the movie. The tribute was made possible by Phoenix Racing, Hendrick Automotive Group, Busch and the Armed Forces Foundation, which will have its logo on the rear quarter panel to help draw attention to the "Help Save Our Troops" campaign that aids veterans with post-traumatic stress and brain injuries. "To be able to drive the City Chevrolet car at Daytona is awesome," Busch said. "I really appreciate everyone wanting to do something special for my last ride with Phoenix Racing. Being able to drive this iconic car in the Subway Firecracker 250 to raiseawareness for the Armed Forces Foundation's Help Save Our Troops campaign makes it all the more meaningful. I can't wait to get out there, drop the hammer and maybe do a little rubbin'." Rick Hendrick was a technical adviser on "Days of Thunder," and City Chevrolet is the flagship dealership he owns in Charlotte, N.C. The dealership was used as Trickle's sponsor in the movie and the
car owner portrayed by Randy Quaid was modeled after Hendrick. "When Kurt approached me about running the City Chevrolet paint scheme at Daytona, I thought it was a fun idea," said Hendrick. "City Chevrolet is our flagship store, and it holds a lot of meaning for me personally. Having the car featured in "Days of Thunder" was really special, and we still hear from fans about it. "If Kurt d r ives anything like Tom (Cruise) did in the movie, we might see City Chevrolet in Victory Lane. That would be pretty exciting for me and everyone at Hendrick Automotive Group."
der instructions to run as the pitcher began his windup. Continued from C1 So Callaspo backs out yet "There's a lot that goes on again and peers at Ebel, the in the course of a game," says third base coach, who looks Angels bench coach Rob Pic- into the dugout for a new set ciolo, who advises Scioscia in of orders, then begins his panthe dugout. "It sounds compli- tomime. With his right hand, cated, but once you do it every he touches his side and then day, you get used to it." his thigh; with his left hand, Signs cameto baseball from he reaches across his body to the battlefields of the Civil touch his right forearm. War, where f i eld g enerals Third base coaches are the sought to conceal their plans, most visible signers on the according to historian Paul f ield, and they walk a f i n e Dickson, author of "The Hid- line. The signs need to be simden Language of Baseball." ple enough for their players to In one system known as read yet complex enough that "wig-wag," flags and torches the opposition can't crack the were used to warn Confeder- code. For example, a coach ate soldiers about the move- touching hi s h a nd , e l bow ment of Union troops. Two and shoulder on the left arm years later, at W est Point, m ight be o rdering a b u n t , cadets tipped each other to hit and run or steal. But if he s ecret inspections by t a p - makes the same signs on the ping on pipes, and cheated on right arm, that would mean tests by wiping their lips or nothing. winking. Or those signs mean nothDuring a t y pical nine-in- ing unless an indicator such ning baseball game, there are as a touch to the hat or chin hundreds of sign sequences, comes first. Similarly, whetheach part of a distinct strategy er a play is on or off can be — telling the runner to steal, determined by whether the the batter not to swing at a coach i s s t a n ding i n s i de pitch, or directing the fielders or outside the 20-foot-long how to defend against a bunt. coach's box. Keeping everyone on the Players say Jose Oquendo same page is imperative. The of the St. Louis Cardinals and infielders need to know where current Houston Astros manthe catcher's throw is going to ager Bo Porter are among the go if there is a runner at third best at signing, so fluid that and a runner at first tries to their motions look like intersteal second base; a baserun- pretive dance moves. Many ner looking to steal needs to coaches, including the Dodgknow whether the batter has ers' Tim W a l lach, practice been ordered to bunt. t heir routines in front of a It's all done knowing the mirror. "I want to see what it looks opposing team has players and coaches who are trying to like," Wallach says. crack your code. R hythm can b e j u s t a s A h itter ha s a n a d v an- important as repetition, estage if he knows what pitch peciallyin pressure-packed is coming (curveball, fast- moments when a coach can ball, change-up) and where be caught in the emotion and it's being aimed (high, low, begin signing too quickly. "I slow it down," says Ebel, on the inside corners of the strike zone or the outside). who is in his eighth season Former New York Yankees with the Angels. "As a third great Yogi Berra used to try base coach, you recognize it to read the shadows cast by a and try to develop that to give catcher's fingers. A few teams it back to the player. Going notoriously used binoculars, through it kind of fast speeds telescopes orvideo cameras up the game." from peek holes in the outEach player has his own set field wall. of signs for a couple of reaYears ago, the Detroit Ti- sons. If a player is traded, he gers used a spotter tucked won't be able to understand away in th e scoreboard to the signs of his former teamread th e c a t cher's s i gns, mates. Also, coaches don't which were relayed to the hit- want their own players unwitter by moving the eyes of a tingly tipping the opposing large Indian head mounted on team by reacting on the bench an advertisement. — standing up to see better, That's o ne reason w h y motioning to a teammate to pitchers and catchers change pay close attention — when up their signs. Without a run- a surprise such as a squeeze ner on base, their language bunt or double steal is in the might be as simple as the works. catcher flashing one finger Just as the players take daifor a fastball and two for a ly batting and fielding praccurve. But with a runner on tice, they are also quizzed on second base looking in from signs by their coaches. "If a player misses the sign, the same angle as the pitcher, the signs could be stolen. So it's just l ik e a nything else they become more complex, — you haven't spent enough possibly involving numbers time with that player," Ebel on the scoreboard or parts of says. "If a guy has to take 100 the catcher's equipment. That tap to the shin guards ground balls a day to get the or touch t o t h e p r otective fielding mechanic down, evheadgear? It might actually erybody does that. Why can't mean something. you spend 10, 15 minutes ev"Basically they're anything ery day for that player to unyou can t h ink o f," A n gels derstand the system and the reliever Kevin Jepsen says. signs'? It's important." "You couldcome up with one S ome players j us t n e v right now and that could be er quite seem to catch on,
To make things even more complicated — and harder for the enemy to decipher — there is a set of signals unique to each pitcher. With the Angels using 21 pitchers already this season, catcher Hank Conger has to learn 21 dialects, and also know the signs from his manager. "Over the years I may have missed a c o u ple," Conger says, "but I really take pride in trying not to miss a sign." With Angels batter Callaspo ready to hit and Peavy set to pitch, both managers have set their strategies. Two runners are on with one out, so Scioscia wants to avoid an inning-ending double play. Howie Kendrick is a fast runner at first base, so a hit-and-run-play is in order. T hat means Kendrick w i l l take off as the pitch is thrown and the batter will be swinging no matter where the pitch is, trying to hit the ball on the
Former b a llplayer S t eve Lyons, now a member of the Dodgers' b r oadcast t e a m, said that w hen h e p l ayed in Boston, third base coach Rene Lachemann got so fed up with the Red Sox's missing signs that he made a dramatic change: Lachemann would go through an entire series of signals — "He called them dummy signs because our guys were too stupid," Lyons recalls — then clap once for a bunt, twice for a hit-and-run and three times for a steal. "Hey, those are our signs," jokes Dodgers manager Don Mattingly, having overheard Lyons' story. "Now we're going to have to change them." Back inAnaheim, the game of cat and mouse continues. Ebel signals to Callaspo and K endrick that th e h i t a n d run is off, and the batter lets Peavy's 3-1 pitch go, drawing a walk. The next batter, Chris Iannetta, walks as well, forcing in the winning run in an Angels victory. Few Angels i n u n i f o rm
ground. White Sox manager Robin Ventura has ordered Peavy to throw to first base between pitches, keeping K e n drick close and making it harder for the Angels to put on the play. The strategy of both sides may now be exposed. The A n gels k n o w t he White Sox expect Kendrick to run because they threw over to first. And, if Kendrick flinched toward second at all b efore scrambling back t o first, he may have tipped his hand that he was, indeed, un-
have played a bigger part in the win than Ebel, who dresses quickly and leaves without fanfare. "Being a third base coach,
it's like being a player," says Angels bench coach Picciolo, who was a third base coach f or three seasons with t h e San Diego Padres "You have good games, you have bad games. You feel like you have a lot to do with the account of the game."
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings
41 44 37 48 31 55
Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati
Chicago Milwaukee Arizona Colorado Los Angeles San Diego SanFrancisco
L 32 34 36 47 50
Pct GB 619 .595 2
W 44 42 40 40 39
L 41 44 44 46 45
Pct GB 518
576 3'/t .434 15'/t
.488 2'/t .476 3'/t
.465 4'/~ .464 4'/z
Washington 8, Milwaukee5 Arizona5,N.Y.Mets4, 15innings
SanFranciscoat Cincinnati, ppd,rain Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh4 Boston 8,SanDiego2 Oakland1,ChicagoCubs0 Miami 4,Atlanta3 Colorado 9, LA. Dodgers5 L.A. Ange s6, St.Louis 5 Today's Games Pittsburgh(Liriano 7-3) atChicagoCubs(Samardziia 5-7), 1:05p.m. Atlanta(Hudson4-7) at Philadelphia(Lee9-2), 4:05 p.m. San Diego(Cashner 5-3) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 5-3), 4:05p.m. Seattle (Harang 3-7) at Cincinnati (Leake7-3), 4:10 p.m. N.Y.Mets(Z.Wheeler1-1) atMilwaukee(Hegweg0-1), 5:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Tumer 2-0) at St. Louis(Westbrook 4-3), 5:15 p.m. Colorado(J.DeLaRosa8-4) atArizona(Skaggs1-1), 6:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu6-3) at SanFrancisco(M.cain 54), 715 p.m Saturday's Games Miami atSt. Louis, 11:15a.m. PittsburghatChicagoCubs,1:05 p.m. SanDiegoatWashington,1:05 p.m. Seattle atCincinnati,1:10 p.m. Atlanta atPhiladephia, 415 p.m LA. DodgersatSanFrancisco, 4:15p.m. N.Y.Metsat Milwaukee,4:15p.m. Colorado atArizona 7:10p.m.
Tigers11, Blue Jays1 TORONTO — Justin Verlander pitched seven shutout innings, Austin Jackson hit a two-run homer and Detroit routed
slumping Toronto. Jackson went 4 for 5 with a walkandscored four times as theTigers pounded slugger Miguel Cabrera, whogota rare day off. Torii Hunter had three RBIS and Prince Fielder drove in a
pair of runs as theTigers won for the ninth time in TT meetings with
ab r hbi ab r hbi A Jcksncf 5 4 4 3 Reyesss 3 0 I 0 Dirkslf 3 1 1 2 Bonifac2b 1 0 0 0 T rHntrrf 4 1 2 3 Bautistrf 4 0 0 0 F ielder1b 5 0 2 2 Encrncdh 2 0 I 0 B.Pena1b 0 0 0 0 Tholeph 1 1 1 0 V Mrtnzdh 5 0 1 0 Lind1b 4 0 0 0 JhPerltss 5 0 1 1 CIRsmscf 4 0 0 0 Avilac 5 0 0 0 Mlzturs3b 4 0 2 1 RSantg2b 5 2 2 0RDavislf 3 0 0 0 D .Kegy3b 4 3 3 0 Arenciic 3 0 1 0 Kawsk 2b-ss 3 0 0 0 T otals 4 1 111611 Totals 3 2 1 6 1 Detroit 202 003 022 — 11 Toronto 0 00 000 001 — 1
beat Seattle. Beltre finished with three hits and two RBIS, helping
the Rangers avoid a three-game series sweep. Mitch Moreland and Elvis Andrus each drove in a run. With Texas trailing 3-1, Beltre led off the seventh with a drive to center against Hisashi Iwakuma
(7-4). A.J. Pierzynski then singled and Lance Berkmanwalked before Moreland bounced atying single up the middle against Charlie
Furbush. Andrus came upwith a go-ahead sacrifice fly and lan Kinsler capped the big inning with
an RBI single. Texas
ab r h bi ab r h bi Bayrf 4 0 I 0 K insler2b 4 0 1 1 A ckleyph-cf 1 0 0 0 DvMrplf 4 0 0 0 F rnkln2b 5 1 2 0 N.cruzrf 4 0 0 0 Ibanezlf 5 1 4 3 ABeltre3b 4 2 3 2 K Morlsdh 3 0 0 0 Przynsc 4 1 1 0 Seager3b 5 I 3 0 Brkmndh 2 0 0 0 Smoak1b 5 0 2 0 EBeltrepr-dh 0 I 0 0 EnChvzcf-rf 3 0 1 0 Morlnd1b 3 1 1 1 HBlancc 4 0 0 0 Andrusss 2 0 1 1 M Sndrsph 1 0 0 0 LMartncf 3 0 1 0 Ryan ss 3 0 0 0 BMiger ph-ss 1 I I 0 T otals 4 0 4 143 Totals 3 0 5 8 5 Seattle 000 001 21 0 — 4 Texas 01 0 000 40x — 5
TampaBay Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi
DJnngs cf 6 1 3 0 Altuve 2b 5 1 1 0 Joycelf 4 0 1 0 Wagac3b 5 2 3 4 SRdrgzph-lf 1 0 0 0 Jcastroc 3 0 0 0 Zobrist2b 6 0 0 0 Carter1b 4 0 0 0 Longoridh 3 0 0 1 C.Penadh 2 0 0 0 Fuldpr-dh 1 1 0 0 JDMrtnph-dh 3 0 0 0 L oney1b 4 0 1 0 Krausslf 2 0 0 0
WMyrsrf 5 I I 0 Rcedenph-ss 2 0 0 0 KJhnsn3b 4 0 0 0 BBarnscf 3 1 1 0 L oatonc 3 2 0 1 Paredsrf 4 0 0 0 YEscor ss 5 2 3 3 Elmore ss-If 2 1 0 1 Totals 4 2 7 9 5 Totals 3 55 5 5 T ampa Bay 100 000 130 02 — 7 H ouston 0 0 0 1 1 0 030 00 — 5 DP TampaBay2.LOB TampaBay8,Houston
5 4 4 1 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
M.Perez 51-3 8 1 0 Frasor 1 0 0 Cotts 0 3 2 LindblomW,1-2 2- 3 0 0 ScheppersH,17 1 2 1 NathanS,28-29 1 1 0 Cotts pitched to 4baters inthe 7th. Iwakuma pitched to3 baters inthe7th. T—3:13.A—46,476(48,114).
0 2 0 0 0
2 0 1 I 0 0
5 0 0 2 I
1 0 0 0
2 2 1
Loganpitchedto 3battersin the8th. HBP —by D.Phelps (Momeau), by Gibson(Hafner) WP—Gibson. T—3:29.A—38,260(39,021).
Reyals10, Indians 7 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Lorenzo
Cain hit his first career grand slam, Salvador Perez provided a bases-loaded double in the eighth inning and Kansas City rallied for a victory over Cleveland. The
Allen BS,2-3 J.SmithBS,4-5 1 ShawL,0-2 R.Hig Albers Kansas City Shields JGutierrez
1 2 2 1 0
0 1 1 1 0
2 0 0 0 0
5139 5 5 23 1 2 2 Crow I 1 0 0 HochevarW,2-1 1 0 0 0 GHollandS,19-21 1 1 0 0 J.Gutierrezpitchedto 2baters inthe 7th.
2 1 0 0 0
3 0 2 1
0 0 1
1 1 0 0 1
1 2 2 1 0
U.Jimenez pitchedto 4batters inthe6th. Shawpitchedto 2batters inthe8th. R.Hig pitched to1batter in the8th.
HBP by Shaw (Giavotega). PB—C.Santana. T—3:06.A—16,792 (37,903).
White Sox 3, Orioies 2
7. 28—De.Jennings 2(21), W.Myers (2), Y.Escobar 2 CHICAGO — Adam Dunn hit a (14). HR —Wallace2 (3). SB—B.Barnes 2(9), Paredes (3) SF Elmore. one-out home run in the bottom Tampa Bay IP H R ER B BSO of the ninth inning off Tommy Archer 6 2 2 2 3 5 Al.Torres I 0 0 0 I 0 Hunter to give Chicago a victory Jo.PeraltaBS,1-2 1-3 2 3 3 2 1 over Baltimore. Chicago starter Farnsworth 12-3 0 0 0 1 2 J.WrightW,2-1 I RodneyS,18-23 1
Houston Lyles Blackley Cisnero Veras
Fields L,0-1 WWright
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
62-3 6 2 2 1-3 0 0 0 I 2 3 3 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 2-3 0 0 0
3 0 2 0 1 0
Jose Quintana had a career-high 11 strikeouts and reliever Addison
3 0 I 1 1 1
Reed (2-0) got the victory. Dunn
HBP —byJ.Wright (J.castro). WP—Lyles, WWright. PB — J.castro. T—4:16. A—20,470(42,060).
Yankees 9, Twins 5 MINNEAPOLIS — Vernon Wells
E Franklin (6), Kinsler(9), Andrus(8) DP—Se- drove in three runs, andNewYork att e 2,Texas1. LOB —Seattle13, Texas3. 28—SeapoundedrookieKyleGibsonand ger (24),Smoak(9). HR —Ibanez(21), A.Beltre 2 (16). Minnesota to finish a four-game SF — Andrus. Seattle IP H R E R BB SO sweep. Travis Hafner had three Iwakuma L,7-4 6 FurbushBS,3-3 1- 3 Farquhar I 2-3 O.Perez
0 0 1 0 0
2 0 0 0
hits and scored twice, and Ichiro Suzuki had a two-run triple among his three hits for the Yankees, who
4 1 0 I 2 2
scored 29 runs in the series. New York
Minnesota ab r hbi ISuzukicf 5 2 3 2 Dozier2b 5 0 1 1 AlmontIf 5 1 2 1 Mauerc 4 0 1 1 Cano2b 4 0 0 1 Arcialf 500 0 Hafnerdh 4 2 3 0 Morneadh 3 2 2 2 VWellsrf 4 1 2 3 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 0 Overaylb 3 I 0 0 Parmellb 3 1 1 0
ab r hbi
DENVER — Michael Cuddyer hit
avoided being swept by Los Angeles in the three-gameseries.
Los Angeles Colorado ab r hbi ab r hbi
M.Egis2b 4 0 0 0 LeMahi2b 4 1 3 0 Puigrf 5 1 I I R utledgss 4 2 2 I A dGnzl1b 5 1 4 2 CGnzlzlf 3 1 1 1 HRmrzss 4 0 1 0 CDckrsph-If 1 0 0 0 Ethierlf 5 1 2 0 Cuddyrrf 3 3 2 3 K empcf 5 1 2 2 WRosrc 3 I 1 2 Fdrwczc 5 0 1 0 Helton1b 3 0 1 1 Punto3b 3 1 1 0 Arenad3b 4 0 0 0 C apuanp 2 0 0 0 Colvincf 4 0 I I Leaguep 0 0 0 0 Chacinp 3 1 1 0 H owegp 0 0 0 0 Outmnp 0 0 0 0 S chmkrph I 0 0 0 Escalnp 0 0 0 0 W ithrwp 0 0 0 0 Belislep 0 0 0 0 HrstnJrph 1 0 1 0 Pachecph 1 0 0 0 B elisarip 0 0 0 0 RBtncrp 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 0 5 135 Totals 3 39 129 L os Angeles 0 2 0 0 0 2 001 — 5 Colorado 104 030 10x — 9
E—H.Ramirez(3). LOB —Los Angeles 11, Colorado 5. 28 —Ad.Gonzalez (19), HairstonJr. (5), LeMahieu(10), Rutledge(5), C.Gonzalez (21), Cuddyer (I7). HR —Ad.Gonzalez(13), Kemp(4), Cuddyer (15). CS — LeMahieu(2). S—Rutledge.SF—W.Rosario. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO CapuanoL,2-6 4 1 - 3 7 6 5 1 3 1-3 2 2 2 I 0 League 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Howell 2
1 1 1 1
1 0 0 0
4 4 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0
homered to left off Hunter (3-2) to
end the game.
3 0 0 0 1
2 0 I 1 2
7 3 0 2 3
4 1 I 1 0
PITTSBURGH — Major league loss leader ColeHamels pitched seven strong innings, Carlos
to score. Chicago
striking out eight without a walk. The former World Series MVP Philadelphia Pittsburgh ab r hbi ab r hbi R everecf 5 0 3 2 SMartelf 4 2 2 0 U tley2b 5 0 2 0 Tabatarf 3 1 2 0 Roginsss 5 0 2 0 GJonesph-rf 1 0 1 1 Howard1b 4 1 1 0 Mcctchcf 4 0 1 2 DBrwnlf 4 1 1 0 GSnchz1b 4 0 0 0 DYongrf 4 1 2 0 RMartnc 4 0 1 0 Mayrrypr-rf 1 1 0 0 PAlvrz3b 4 0 1 0 Frndsn3b 3 1 1 1 Walker2b 4 0 0 0 JMcDnl3b 0 0 0 0 Barmesss 3 0 0 0 R uizc 3 1 2 2 Reidp 0 0 0 0 Hamelsp 1 0 0 0 Sniderph 1 0 0 0 M Yongph 0 0 0 1 Colep 2000 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 Mazzarp 0 0 0 0 Papenp 0 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Mercer ss 1 1 1 0 T otals 3 5 6 14 6 Totals 3 5 4 9 3 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 1 4 010 — 6 P ittsburgh 002 0 0 0 0 20 — 4
E—Utley (6), Mccutchen(3). DP—Philadel-
phia 1, Pittsburgh 1. LOB —Philadelphia 9, Pitts-
burgh 4. 28 — Utley (12), Tabata(6). 38—Utley (3). CS —Revere (8), Rolins (6). S—Ruiz, Hamels. SF — M.Young. Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO I 0 2 0 0 0
8 0 1
3 1 2 0 0 0
5 0 1
Natioltals 8, Brewers 5
NEW YORK — Cliff Pennington hit an RBI single with two outs
WASHINGTON — Wilson Ramos hit a go-ahead, three-run homer in the seventh inning in his Fourth of
in the15th inning andArizona,
to split an exhausting series at Citi Field. Arizona scored in the final three innings but couldn't close out the feisty Mets until Brad Ziegler retired Kirk Nieuwenhuis
July return to Washington, leading a matinee win over Milwaukee. Back after missing 44 games with a strained left hamstring, Ramos had three hits and a career-high five RBIS as the Nationals earned
a split of the four-gameseries and
on an easy grounder with runners at second and third to end a game that lasted 5 hours, 46 minutes. Arizona
New York ab r hbi ab r hbi Campncf 6 0 3 0EYonglf 5 0 0 0 A.Higph-2b 1 0 0 0 DnMrp2b 5 0 0 0 P rado2b-If 7 1 3 1 Ardsmp 0 0 0 0 G ldsch1b 6 0 2 0 Edginp 00 0 0 E rchvz3b 6 0 0 0 Lyonp 00 0 0 CRosslf-rf 5 1 1 1 Marcmph 0 0 0 0 G Parrarf-cf 7 2 2 0 Ricep 00 0 0 Nievesc 7 0 4 2 DWrght3b 5 1 1 0 P nngtnss 7 1 2 1 Byrdrf 70 2 1 K enndyp 3 0 0 0 Satin1b 6 0 1 0 W Harrsp 0 0 0 0 Reckerc 7 1 1 1 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 Quntngss 5 1 1 0 Kubelph I 0 0 0 Lagarscf 4 0 0 0 C gmntrp 0 0 0 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 P ogockph 1 0 0 0 Buckph 1 0 0 0 Sippp 0 0 0 0 Vdspn2b 2 0 0 0 Putzp 0 0 0 0 Geep 20 I I Beg p 0 0 0 0 ABrwn ph 1 0 1 0 G regrsph 0 0 0 0 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 Roep 0 0 0 0 Parnegp 0 0 0 0 M Mntrph 1 0 0 0 Niwnhscf 4 I 2 I Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Totals 5 8 5 175 Totals 5 44 104 Arizona 000 020 000 000 111 — 5 New York 000 110 000 000 110 — 4 E DanMurphy (8) DP New York 2. LOB Arizona 13,NewYork 14. 28—Goldschmidt (19), G.Parra(25), Nieves(4), D.Wright(19), Quintaniga
ab r hbi
V aluen3b 3 0 0 0 Crispcf
won for the first time since June5.
HamelsW,3-11 7 5 2 DeFratus 1 3 2 PapelbonS,17-21 1 1 0 Pittsburgh Cole L,4-1 51-3 8 3 MazzaroBS,2-2 0 3 2 12-3 1 0 Watson 2 2 1 Reid Mazzaro pitchedto 4baters inthe 6th.
innings after being recalled from Triple-A Sacramento earlier in the day. He made the start to allow a sore Jarrod Parker to get two extra days of rest. Norris walked with two outs and went to third on Seth Smith's single. Matt Guerrier
(2-4), making his first appearance
HBP —byMazzaro(Hamels), byReid (Frandsen). T—2:58 A—35,328(38,362).
Diamoltdbacks 5, Mets 4
OAKLAND, Calif.— Derek Norris
with the Cubs, threw a strike on the outside part of the plate. Pinch-hitter Eric Sogard swung at the pitch and Cubs catcher Wellington Castillo had the ball glance off his mitt, allowing Norris
Pittsburgh. Hamels (3-11) gave up one earned runandfive hits,
the game with anapparent injury. The Rockies had noupdate.
52 - 39 2-3 1 2-3 0 0 Escalona Belisle 1 1 R.Betancourt 1 2 T—3:19. A—48 794(50,398).
3 0 0 0 1
Ruiz hit a tiebreaking single and Philadelphia beat Gerrit Cole and
Carlos Gonzalez contributed an RBI double before leaving late in
5 6 12-3 2 1-3 1 1 0 1 1
Phiiiies 6, Pirates 4
hitting streak snapped, also added a two-run double as the Rockies
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
KimbrelL,2-2 Da.Jenningspitchedto1batter in the7th. T—3:28.A—35,465(49,586).
a solo homer anddrove in three runs to help Colorado beat Los Angeles. Cuddyer, who recently
DP — Miami 1. LOB—Miami 12, Atlanta 4. 28-
Athletics1, Ctlbs 0
Morrison(4), Dietrich(8), Heyward (13), Mccann(6). scored on a passed ball with two HR Dzuna(3). SB Ozuna(5) Miami IP H R E R BB SO outs in the seventh inning and H.Alvarez 5 5 3 3 0 2 Oakland beat Chicago. Dan Straily Da.Jennings 1 1 0 0 0 0 (5-2) gave up ahit over seven
D.carpenter Avilan Walden
Rockies 9, Dodgers 5
(9), LCruz(1).38 I Suzuki(3). HR Morneau2(6) SB — Hicks(6). SF—Cano, Mauer. New York IP H R E R BB SO had his team-record, 27-game DPhelpsW,6-5 6 1 -3 8 4 4 Chamberlain 0 I 0 0 2-3 2 1 1 Logan KelleyH,3 1 0 0 0 D.Robertson I 0 0 0 Minnesota GibsonL,1-1 51- 3 11 8 8 12-3 2 1 I Duensing Roenicke 1 0 0 0 Burton 1 0 0 0 Chamberlainpitchedto1batter in the7th.
Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi Rugginlf 5 0 1 0 Smmnsss 4 1 2 0 Lucas3b-2b 4 1 1 1 Heywrdrf 4 1 1 0 Stantonrf 5 0 0 0 J.Upton f 4 0 0 0 Morrsn1b 2 1 1 0 FFrmn1b 3 1 1 2 D zunacf 5 1 3 2 Mccnnc 4 0 2 1 D ietrch2b 4 0 I 0 Uggla2b 4 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 BUptoncf 4 0 0 0 DSolanph 1 0 1 1 CJhnsn3b 3 0 1 0 C ishekp 0 0 0 0 Tehernp 1 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 5 0 1 0 Pstrnckph 1 0 0 0 M athisc 2 1 1 0 Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 H Alvrzp 2 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Waldenp 0 0 0 0 DJnngsp 0 0 0 0 Trdslvcph I 0 0 0 P olanc3b 1 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 7 4 104 Totals 3 3 3 7 3 Miami 0 11 100 001 — 4 Atlanta 3 00 000 000 — 3
A.RamosW,3-2 2 CishekS,17-19 1 Atlanta Teheran
(15). HR —Stubbs(7), Hosmer(9), Lcain (4), Kot- boosted early by Gerardo Parra's taras(3) Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO bunt double, finally outlasted New U.Jimenez 5 3 4 3 5 3 York in a back-and-forth classic
used a four-run seventh inning to
L .cruzss 4 0 2 1 Hickscf 4 1 2 0 A IGnzlz3b 4 1 1 1 Thomsrf 4 0 1 0 A uRmnc 4 I 0 0 Flormnss 3 I 2 I Doumitph 1 0 0 0 EEscorss 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 7 9 I3 9 Totals 3 6 5 I I 5 New York 3 02 004 000 — 9 M innesota 000 1 0 0 310 — 5 DP —NewYorkI, Minnesota2. LOB —NewYork4, Minnesota7. 28—I.Suzuki (9), Hafner2 (7), VWegs
E—Col.Rasmus (2). DP—Detroit 1, Toronto 1. LOB—Detroit 11, Toronto 6. 28 —Dirks (6), Tor. Royals trailed 5-0 early before Hunter (21),Jh.Peralta(22), R.Santiago(4), D.Kegy Cain's slam and asolo shot by (4). HR —A.Jackson(5). SF—Tor.Hunter 2. Detroit IP H R E R BB SO George Kottaras tied it in the VerlanderW,9-5 7 3 0 0 2 5 sixth. The lndians regained the Coke 1 1 0 0 0 0 lead on Carlos Santana's two-run D.Downs I 2 1 1 0 2 Toronto double in the seventh, but the E.RogersL,3-4 5 11 7 7 2 4 Royals answered in the bottom Wagner 2 4 2 2 1 2 Oliver 1 0 0 0 0 2 half on a two-run homer by Eric Janssen 1-3 1 2 2 2 0 Hosmer. Loup 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 E.Rogerspitchedto3 baters inthe6th. Cleveland KansasCity Wagnerpitchedto4 baters inthe8th. ab r hbi ab r hbi HBP—byJanssen(D.Kegy). WP—E.Rogers. B ourncf 5 1 1 0 Loughlf 4000 T—3:05. A—35,978(49,282). Acarerdh 4 0 0 0 S.Perezph-c 1 0 I 3 Kipnis 2b 4 1 1 0 AEscor ss 4 1 0 0 Rays 7, Astros 5 (11 innings) Brantlylf 5 1 4 1 Hosmer1b 4 2 2 2 C Santnc 5 I 2 2 BButlerdh 3 I 0 0 MrRynl1b 5 0 0 0 Mostks3b 4 1 0 0 HOUSTON — Yunel Escobar got A vilesss 4 2 2 0 L.cainrf 4 1 2 4 three hits and drove in three runs, C hsnhg 3b 3 0 0 0 Kottars c 2 I I I Stubbsrf 4 1 2 4 EJhnsnpr-If 0 1 0 0 including a tiebreaking double in Giavtg 2b 3 1 0 0 the 11th inning that sent Tampa D ysoncf 2 I 0 0 Totals 3 9 7 127 Totals 3 1 10610 Bay over Houston. Brett Wallace C leveland 120 0 0 2 2 00 — 7 homered twice for the Astros. Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 5 2 3x — 10 Jose Lobaton walked to start the E—U.Jimenez(1). LOB—Cleveland 8, Kansas City 6. 2B —C.Santana (21), Aviles (10), S.Perez 1Tth and moved to second on
Escobar then doubled into the right-field corner off Josh Fields
ARLINGTON,Texas — Adrian Beltre homered twice and Texas
Jim Cowsert/The Assomated Press
a passed ball by JasonCastro.
Rangers 5, Mariners 4
Seattle Mariners starting pitcher Hisashi Iwakuma waits for a new ball after giving up a solo home run to Texas Rangers' Adrian Beltre, background left, during the second inning of Thursday night's game in Arlington, Texas. Beltre had two home runs against his former team as the Rangers won 5-4.
out T6 hits while playing without
W 52 50 49 36 34
Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi M crpnt2b 4 0 0 1 Shucklf 3 0 1 0 B eltran rf 5 1 2 0 Trout cf 4 0 1 2 Holidydh 3 1 0 0 Puiosdh 4 1 1 0 Craiglf 4 1 2 3 Hamltnrf 3 I I 2 YMolinc 4 0 1 0 HKndrc2b 4 1 1 0 MAdms1b 4 1 0 0 Trumo1b 4 1 2 1 Freese3b 4 0 1 0 Cagasp3b 4 1 1 0 Descalsss 4 1 3 1 Congerc 4 0 0 0 J aycf 3 0 1 0 Aybarss 4 1 3 1 Totals 3 5 5 105 Totals 3 46 116 St. Louis 0 00 311 000 — 5 L os Angeles 0 0 2 1 0 0 003 — 6 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. E Trumbo(4). DP St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 2. LOB —St. Louis 6, LosAngees4. 28—Descalso (14). HR —Craig (10), Hamilton(11), Trumbo(19). SB — Jay(3). S—Shuck. SF—M.carpenter. St. Louis IP H R E R BB SO Wainwright 8 7 4 4 1 3 Muiica LO-1BS,1-22 2-3 4 2 2 0 0 Los Angeles Blanton 52-3 9 5 4 I 7 Kohn 1130 0 0 1 2 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 0 2 S.Downs W2-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Wainwrightpitchedto1 batter inthe9th. T—2;51. A—42,707(45,483). St. Louis
won two of three in the series. Miami has won eight of its past TO overall. Marcell Ozuna had three hits, including a homer, and drove in two runs for Miami.
- E~ ~
who snapped astreak of eight straight losses to the Braveswith Wednesday night's 6-3 victory,
.576 .506 6 .477 8'/z .427 12'/t
Downs (2-2) got the victory with a
Kimbrel in the ninth inning, and Miami beat Atlanta. The Marlins,
482 8'/t 435 12'/t
opposite-field single to left. Scott
single off Braves closer Craig
Thursday'sGames Boston 8,SanDiego2 Chicago WhiteSox3, Baltimore2 Kansas City10, Cleveland7 N.Y.Yankees 9, Minnesota5 Tampa Bay7, Houston5,11 innings Oakland1,ChicagoCubs0 Detroit11,Toronto1 Texas 5, Seattle 4 LA. Angels6, St.Louis 5
NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 49 36 Washington 43 42 Philadelphia 41 45 NewYork 35 47 Miami 32 52
singles, and Mujica retired his next two batters before Erick Aybar drove in the winning run with an
ATLANTA — Donovan Solano delivered a pinch-hit, go-ahead
Today's Games Baltimore(Mig.Gonzalez6-3) at N.Y.Yankees (Nova 2-2), 4:05p.m. Detroit (Porcego 4-6) at Cleveland(Masterson10-6), 4:05 p.m. Minnesota(Correia 6-5) at Toronto (Buehrle4-5), 4:07 p.m. ChicagoWhite Sox (Axelrod 3-4) at TampaBay (Hegickson 7-3), 4:10p.m. Seattle (Harang 3-7) at Cincinnati (Leake7-3), 4:10 p.m. Houston(I-larreg 58) at Texas(Tepesch 3-6), 5:05 p.m. Oakland(Milone7-7) at Kansas City(W.Davis 4-6), 5:10 p.m. Boston(Doubront4-3) at L.A.Angels (C.Wilson 8-5), 7:05 p.m. Saturday'sGames BaltimoreatN.YYankees,10:05 a.m. Minnesota atToronto, 10:07a.m. Oakland atKansasCity,11:10a m. Detroit atCleveland,1:05p.m. Seattle atCincinnati,1:10 p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxatTampaBay,4:15 p.m. Houstonat Texas, 4:15p.m. Bostonat L.A.Angels, 7:05p.m.
and Mark Trumbo followed with
Marlins 4, Braves 3
AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB 53 34 .609 Boston Baltimore 48 38 .558 4'/~ NewYork 46 39 541 6 TampaBay 46 40 .535 6'/z Toronto 41 44 .482 11 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 46 38 548 Cleveland 45 40 .529 1'/z Kansas City 40 42 .488 5 Minnesota 36 46 .439 9 34 48 .415 11 Chicago West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 50 36 581 Texas 49 36 .576 '/z
Los Angeles Seattle Houston
Mujica (0-1). Howie Kendrick
WP Kennedy. T—5:46.A—24,224(41,922).
m oved back above.500 in their
seesaw season. Milwaukee Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi A okirf 5 0 2 0 Span cf 5 0 0 0 Segurass 3 2 2 0 Dsmndss 4 2 3 0 C Gomzcf 4 2 2 2 Harperlf 3 1 0 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 Zmrmn3b 3 0 0 1 ArRmrph 1 0 0 0 AdLRc1b 4 1 2 1 L ucroyc 5 0 1 1 Werthrf 3 2 3 1 JFrncs3b-1b 4 0 2 1 Rendon2b 2 1 0 0 Halton1b 2 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 1 3 5 Grzlnyp 0 0 0 0 Jordanp 2 0 0 0 Weeks2b 0 0 0 0Ohlndrfp 0 0 0 0 LSchfrlf-cf 4 0 0 0 Lmrdzzph 0 0 0 0 B ianchi2b-If 4 0 0 0 Storenp 0 0 0 0 D .Handp 2 0 0 0 Tracyph 1 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Y Btncr3b 2 1 1 1 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 5 105 Totals 3 1 8 118 M ilwaukee 100 0 0 1 300 — 5 Washington 2 0 1 0 0 2 3 0x — 8 E—J.Francisco 2 (7). DP—Milwaukee2. LOBMilwaukee 8,Washington 7. HR—C.Gomez (13),
ab r hbi
Stcastrss 3 0 1 0 l.owrie2b-ss 3 0 0 0
S chrhltrf 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 I 0 ASorinlf 4 0 1 0 Cespdslf 4 0 0 0 Rizzo1b 2 0 0 0 Freimn1b 2 0 1 0 DNavrrdh 3 0 0 0 Mossph-1b 1 0 0 0 Bogsvccf 1 0 0 0 CYoung rf 3 0 1 0 Borboncf 2 0 0 0 DNorrsc 2 1 1 0 Barney2b 3 0 0 0S.Smithdh 3 0 I 0 Castigoc 3 0 0 0 Rosalesss 2 0 0 0 Sogardph-2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 2 8 0 2 0 Totals 2 81 5 0 Chicago 0 00 000 000 — 0 Oakland 000 000 10x - 1 E—Lowrie (12). LOB—Chicago 4, Oakland 6.
CS — A.Soriano(4), C.Young(2).
Chicago IP H Tr.Wood 6 3 GuerrierL,2-4 1 2 Strop 1 0 Oakland Straily W,5-2 7 1 CookH,12 1 0 BalfourS,21-21 1 1 PB Castigo. T—2:42. A—26,967(35,067).
R 0 1 0
E R BB SO 0 1 5 0 2 0 0 0 0
0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
6 0 1
Red Sox8, Padres2 BOSTON — Dustin Pedroia hit a two-run double, David Ortiz
had a two-run single andBoston wrapped up abig homestand by beating San Diego, sending the Padres to their season-high sixth straight loss. Brandon Snyder and
Jacoby Ellsbury eachhadsolo homers for the Red Sox. Boston went 8-T at Fenway Park to match its best homestand since June 2010. San Diego Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi Forsyth 2b 4 0 1 0 Egsury cf 4 3 3 1 Venalerf 4 1 2 0 Victornrf 4 1 2 0
Q uentinlf 5 0 0 0 Navarf 10 0 0 Headly3b 2 0 0 1 Pedroia2b 4 0 2 2 Guzmnlb 3 0 3 1Jo.Diazph-2b I 0 0 0 Kotsaydh 4 0 0 0D. Ortizdh 5 0 2 2 Hundlyc 3 0 0 0 Napoli1b 5 2 2 0 A marstcf 4 0 1 0 JGomslf 4 0 2 1 Ciriacoss 3 1 0 0 BSnydr3b 4 1 1 1 Lvrnwyc 4 0 2 0 Iglesiasss 4 I 2 I Totals 3 2 2 7 2 Totals 4 08 188 S an Diego 001 0 1 0 0 00 — 2 Boston 21 0 112 01x — 8 DP San Diego 1,Boston 1. LOB San Diego
10, Boston9 2B—Forsythe(4), Venable(7), Guzman (9), Victorino(12),Pedroia(24), D.Ortiz(19), Napoli (22), J.Gome s(10), Iglesias(10). HR—Egsbury (2), B.Snyder(1). CS—Pedroia(4). SF—Headley. San Diego IP H R E R BB SO
B.Smith Boston WebsterW,1-2 6 A.Bailey A.Wilson Breslow
4 1-3 9 4 11-3 6 3 2 1-3 3 I
4 0 3 0 I 0
0 1 2
5 2 2 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
4 2 1 0
1131 2-3 1
HBP—by Stults(Egsbury),by Webster(Forsythe). T—3:21. A—37,607(37,071).
Leaders ThroughThursday's Games AMERICANLEAGUE
BATTING —Micabrera, Detroit, .364, CDavis, YBetancourt(9),WRamos(3). SB—Segura 2 (26), Baltimore, .327; Pedroia, Boston, .325; Machado, C.Gomez (17), Desmond2 (10), Harper(3), Werth (3). Ba timore,.319;DOrtiz, Boston,.319;HKendrick, Los S—Rendon,Lombardozzi. SF—Zimmerman. Angeles,.318;Loney,Tampa Bay,.317. Milwaukee I P H R E R BB SO RBI — Micabrera, Detroit, 85; CDavis,Baltimore, D.Hand 5 6 3 3 3 4 83; Encarnacion,Toronto, 66; Fielder, Detroit, 65; Badenhop 0 3 2 2 0 0 Ncruz, Texas,61; AJones, Baltimore,59; DOrtiz, Gorzelannyl.,1-1 12-3 1 1 1 1 0 Boston,59. 11-3 12 2 1 2 Kintzler HITS — Micabrera, Detroit, 119; Machado,BaltiWashington more,118;Pedroia,Boston,108; Trout,LosAngeles, Jordan 52-3 6 2 2 0 3 107; Egsbury,Boston,104;AJones,Baltimore,104; H,1 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 (5). HR —Recker (4), Nieuwenhuis (2).SB—Campana Ohlendorf HKendrick,LosAngeles, 103. torenW,3-2BS,4-6 1 3 3 3 0 2 (2), E.Young(10). CS—Campana(1). S—Gregorius, S HOMERUNS —CDavis, Baltimore,32; MicaClippardH,14 I 0 0 0 I 0 brera,Detroit, 26;ADunn,Chicago,23; Encamacion, Marcum. R .Sori a no S, 2 2-25 1 1 0 0 1 1 Arizona IP H R E R BBSO Toronto,23;Ibanez,Seatle, 21; Cano,NewYork, 20; Badenhoppitchedto4 baters inthe6th. Kennedy 7 6 2 2 2 8 Ncruz,Texas,20. HBP —byJordan(Segura). W.Harris I 0 0 0 0 2 D.Hernandez 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—3:35.A—38,221(41,418). NATIONALLEAGUE Cogmenter 2 2 0 0 0 0 BATTING —YMolina, St. Louis, .351; Cuddyer, Sipp 2-3 0 0 0 2 I Colorado,.343;Craig,St. Louis, .325;Segura, MilPutz 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 waukee,323;Votto, Cincinnati, 323; Mcarpenter,St. Interleague Bell BS,4-19 1 1 1 1 0 1 Louis, .320;FFreeman,Atlanta, .313. RBI — Goldschmidt, Arizona,69;Craig, St. Louis, RoeW,1-0BS,1-1 1 1 1 1 2 1
Baltimore Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi Markksrf 3 0 1 1 DeAzacf 4 0 0 0 M achd3b 4 0 1 0 AIRmrzss 4 I 1 0 A .Jonescf 3 0 0 0 Riosrf 4121 C.Davis)b 4 0 0 0 Viciedodh 4 0 0 0 Hardyss 4 0 0 0 A.Dunn1b 4 I 3 2 BRorts2b 2 1 0 0 Kppngr3b 2 0 0 0 McLothlf 3 1 1 0 C.Wellslf 3 0 0 0 Reimlddh 2 0 0 0Bckhm2b 3 0 0 0 C hDckrph-dh1 0 0 0 Flowrsc 3 0 1 0 Tegrdnc 2 0 0 0 Wietersph-c 1 0 0 1 Totals 2 9 2 3 2 Totals 3 13 7 3 B altimore 000 0 0 0 0 20 — 2 Chicago 0 00 002 001 — 3 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. E—Hardy (7), A.Dunn(4). DP—Baltimore2, Chicago1. LOB —Baltimore3, Chicago4.28—McLouth (18), AI.Ramirez (19). HR A.Dunn (23). SB Rios ZieglerS,1-1 1 0 0 0 (16). SF —Markakis. New York Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO Gee 7 6 2 2 Britton 7 6 2 2 1 3 Hawkins I 1 0 0 Tom.HunterL,3-2 11-3 I I I 0 I Parnell 1 0 0 0 Chicago C.Torres 3 2 0 0 Quintana 7 2 0 0 1 11 Aardsma 0 2 I 1 2-3 0 0 0 N.JonesBS,1-1 I I 2 I I I Edgin A.Reed W,4-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Lyon 1133 1 1 PB Teagarden. Rice L,3-5 1 3 1 1 T—2:45.A—21,321(40,615). Aardsma pitchedto 4baters inthe13th.
2 0 0
7 3 2
0 2 0 0
2 0 0 0
Angels 6, Cardinals 5 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Josh Hamilton hit a tying two-run homer in Los Angeles' three-run ninth inning, and the Angels rallied for a victory over St. Louis. Hamilton
connected against closer Edward
66 Phiilips, Cincinnati,63; CG onzalez, Colorado,62; DBrown,Philadelphia, 60; PAlvarez,Pittsburgh, 56; Bruce,Cincinnati,56; FFreem an,Atlanta,56 HITS — Segura, Miwaukee,108; YMolina, St. Louis,106;Mcarpenter,St.Louis,104; Votto,Cincinnati,103; CraigSt. , Louis,102; GParra, Arizona,100; CGonzalez,Colorado,97. HOME RUNS CG —onzalez, Colorado, 23; DBrown,Philadelphia, 22; PAlvarez,Pittsburgh, 21; Godschmidt, Arizona, 20; Beltran, St. Louis, 19; Bruce,Cincinnati, 18;Tulowitzki, Colorado,16.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder
(aaa.opisnet.comj. GASOLINE • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive,
Bend............ $3.60 • Ron's Oil,62980 U.S.
Highway 97, Bend............ $3.69 • Chevron,61160 U.S. Highway97, Bend $3.70 • Chevron,1095 S.E. Division St., Bend ..$3.74
entra an s e By Jack Ewing and Julia Werdigier
iVew York Times News Service
FRANKFURT, Germany — Answering critics who said they were running out of ways to promote growth and lending, the European Central Bank and the Bank of England on Thursday did something neither had done before, committing themselves to keeping interest rates low indefinitely. The bid to reassure inves-
tors brought the two central banks into closer alignment with the Federal Reserve, which, under Chairman Ben Bernanke, has adopted a
policyofbecoming more open about its intentions. At the same time, they appeared eager to signal that they would not follow the Fed in preparing for a gradual withdrawal of economic stimulus. Mario Draghi, the president of the European Central
Bank, said at a news conference that crucial interest rates would "remain at present or lowerlevelsfor an extended period of time." Until Thursday, the central bank had steadfastly refused to pin itself down on future policy. "It's not six months," Draghi said. "It's not 12 months. It's an extended period of time." Draghi also said that the central bank was signaling a "downward bias" in interest rate policy, meaning further
cuts were possible or even likely. Only hours earlier, Mark Carney, who became governor of the Bank of England on Monday, made a similar break with tradition. The British central bank said in a statement that any expectations that interest rates would rise soon from their current record low level were misguided. European markets reacted positively to the announcements.
• Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St. Madras .......$3.78 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,
Madras ......... $3.82
WHAT'S GOING UP
• Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,
Madras ......... $3.82 • Chevron,398 N.W. Third St.,
Prineville........ $3.84 • Fred MeyerFuel Center,944 S.W. Ninth St., Redmond.... $3.68
• Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,
Redmond ....... $3.72 • Chevron,1501 S.W. Highland Ave.,
Redmond ....... $3.80
• Texaco,539 N.W.Sixth St., Redmond.... $3.82
• Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters .. $3.90
DIESEL • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St. Madras .......$3.85 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,
Madras ......... $3.86 • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,
Madras ......... $3.85 Sophie Wilkins/The Bulletin
BRIEFING China to test
free trade zone
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Construction on the Bend Honda dealership is expected to continue until January. Improvements include a new showroom and indoor car-delivery facility.
SHANGHAI — China
has taken another step toward loosening its capital controls and
making its currency more freely convertible by approving the creation of a new kind of free trade zone. China's State Council, or Cabinet, said it was establishing a pilot zone in Shanghai to test some
of the government's financial overhauls, including interest rate liberalization and full convertibility of China's currency, the renminbi,
according to reports Thursday in the state-
run news media. Analysts say the free trade zone will not just promote interest rate liberalization and currency convertibility but will also allow "financial
product innovation" and the raising of money abroad or investment in
foreign stocks by corporations.
Batista stepsdown from Brazil's MPX SAO PAULO — Eike Batista, not long ago
Brazil's richest man, has resigned as chairman of energy company MPX Energia after it was forced to call off a planned IPO, the com-
pany said Thursday. MPX is part of Batista's EBX Group, a
conglomerate that also includes logistics and mining firms.
By Rachael Rees The Bulletin
Drivers along U.S. Highway 20 can see major changes unfolding on the exterior of Bend Honda. The dealership, owned by Medfordbased Lithia Motors Inc., is undergoing an expansion including a new entrance and showroom, an enlarged customer waitingarea and a two-bay indoor cardelivery facility. "Our building was outdated and old, so we decided to get the most modern and up-to-date package Honda has available ... to give our customers a better buying experience," said Joe Price, general manager of Bend Honda. The plans have been in the works for the past three years, Price said. Construction began June 28 and is expected to finish in
January. And the cost will be between $1.6 million and $1.7 million, he said. Price said the company has hired local contractors, with local subcontractors, as well as local vendors for furniture and cabinetry. Steve Buettner, president of Redmondbased SunWest Builders, said the demolition of the existing sales area and showroom has been completed. Contractors just finished pouring the new foundation and will start pouring concrete slabs next week. After that, he said, vertical construction on the new showroom will begin. The new addition is around 7,200 square feet. Lithia, the ninth largest auto dealer in the U.S., bought the Honda dealership, and agreed to the transfer of Bob Thomas Chevrolet and Cadillac, from the Bob
Thomas Car Co. for $4.7 million in 2010, according to The Bulletin's archives. At the time, both franchises were located at 345 N.E. Third St. The Honda dealership moved in 2011 into the former Toyota dealership on U.S. Highway 20 on Bend's east side. The relocated Bend Honda had 100-percent increases in sales in March, April and May of 2012 compared to those months in 2011, and Lithia expects the remodel will also help increase sales. But that's not the only goal. Price said the purpose isto give customers a more comfortable facility. "If you can provide the customer with the better experience, everything else will fall in line," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, firstname.lastname@example.org
Deficit lover financesanti-austerity academic fight By Annie Lowrey New York Times News Service
CHRISTIANSTED, U.S. Virgin Islands — Warren Mosler is a card-carrying member of the I percent. The deeply tanned, tennis-lean hedge fund executive lives on this Caribbean island for tax reasons. But his prescriptions for economic policy make him sound like a warrior for the 99 percent. When the recession hit, Mosler said, the government should have spent and spent until unemployment came down to a comfortable level. Forget saving the banks through the Troubled Asset Relief Program. Washington
should have eliminated the payroll tax, given every state $500 perresident and offered a basic job to anyone who wanted one. "There would have been no recession,"Mosler, 63,said. Washington's debts would have soared, of course. But Mosler sees no problem with that. A failed Senate candidate in Connecticut with unorthodox but attention-grabbing economictheories,he says he believes the United States
should be running much bigger deficits and that the last thing the government needs to worry about is balancing its budget. Mosler's ideas, which go un-
der the label of "modern monetary theory," or MMT, are clearly on the fringe, drawing skeptical reactions even from many liberal Keynesian economists who agree with some of his arguments. But they have attracted a growing following, flourishing on the Internet and in a handful of academic outposts, as he and others who share his thinking have made the case that austerity budgeting in the United States and in Europe is doing irreparable harm. Mosler has played a pivotal role in promoting the theory, and unlike many economists he has the resources to do so.
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TUESDAY • Professional Enrichment Series search engine marketing and optimization: Covers keyword research, on-page SEO elements, social media missed opportunities and local search optimization; register at www. bendchamber.org; $20 for members, $35for nonmembers; 7:30a.m.; Volcanic TheatrePub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1 88 I. • Mernberhhi101: Driving Your Membership: The BendChamber of Commerce wants to connect newandcurrent members with the opportunities and benefits available; RSVPrequired; contact Shelley Junkerat 541-382-3221 or email shelley©bendchamber. org; 10 a.m.; BendChamber of Commerce, 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 200; 54 I-382-3221. • Business After Hours: Hosted by High Lakes Health Care ofRedmond; 4:40-5:30 p.m.; HighLakes Health Care-Redmond, 1001 N.W.Canal Blvd. JULY12 • Workzone Flagger: Learn the basics of flaggingand traffic safety; open-book test given attheend of class; upon successful completion, receive OregonDepartment of Transportation credential for flaggers; registration required; $79; 9a.m.-2 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend;541-383-7270. • Howto Starta Business: Registration required; $15; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.;Central Oregon Community College ,Redmond campus, 2030 S.E.CollegeLoop, Redmond; 541-383-7290. JULY15 • Allergy Safe Training, Spot Check: Training and certification program for front and back ofthe house personnel whoprovidefood service to the public; fee includes required textbook andexam;classcontinues July16; registration required; $169; 9a.m.-2 p.m.; CascadeCulinary Institute, 2555 N.W. CampusVillageW ay,Bend; 54 I-383-7270. JULY16 • Crooked River RanchTerrebonne Chamberof Commerce Networking Social: Seethe newfire hall; refreshments and networking opportunities; call 541-923-2679; free; 5:30 p.m.; CrookedRiver Ranch Fire &Rescue, 6971 S.W.ShadRoad; 541-923-6776. JULY17 • Online Sales Techniques: Business ownersand managers learn to use company websites and social mediatools to generate income; registration required; call 541-383-7290; $49; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend. • Building TeamsThat Work: Learn components ofsuccessfulteams; course includes online and classroom sessions; begins online July17; classroom sessions July 29, Aug. 12 and Aug. 26; registration required; $189; 5:30-8 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270.
Forthe complete calendar, pickup Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbt/lietin.co/rvbizcai
Correction In an article headlined, "Summit1031 employee testifies," which
appearedFriday, June 21, on PageC8,Greg Fowler's testimonywas quoted incorrectly. He said, "Iknew someloans Richard Perry/The New YorkTimes
Warren Mosler, a hedge fund owner, in Christiansted, U.S. Virgin Islands.
had happened, but I didn't know how much," according to a transcript. The Bulletin regrets
The company said in a statement that MPX's board of direc-
tors approved acapital increase of 800 million
reals ($356 million) at 6.45 reals ($2.96) per share. It said the
increase replaced the planned IPD"after market conditions substantially worsened in the
last few weeks." — From wire reports
• Innovative Developments LLC sold a 7,810squarefoot industrial building at 61526 American Lane in Bendvalued at $550,000 to Scharpf Investments LLC. Jay Lyons, Erich Schultz, and Darren Powderly, all with Compass Commercial
Real Estate Services represented the seller, and Curtis Ciszek of Wall Street Properties represented the buyer. • Richard L. Carpenter purchased 56,192square feet of industrial land from the Charles A. Bonnett Trust. The property,
located at 20865 Redside Court in Bend,wasvalued at $233,500. Bruce Kemp, with Compass Commercial represented the buyer, and Brian Fratzke with Fratzke Commercial RealEstate represented the seller. • Terry and Candice
Andersonsold 39.36 acres ofland to TeAmo Despacio, LLC. The property, located at 2800 N.W. MapleAve. in Redmond, was valued at $262,400. Bruce Kemp, with Compass Commercial represented the buyer andCandice Anders with John L. Scott
Real Estate represented the seller. • The Wes and Carol Lippert Family LLC sold a1,276 square-foot office building toGene Gyesky. The property, located at 61533 Parrell Road in Bend, was valued at $255,000.
Bruce Kemp,and Peter May, with Compass Commercial represented the seller, and the buyer was represented by W endy Deal with Becky Breeze & CompanyReal Estate. • Wanderlust Tours, of Bend, has received the
TripAdvisor Certificate of ExcellenceAward for the second time. The certificate is awarded to businesses with the highest customer ratings in a region. Wanderlust Tours is rankedNo.1 in Central Oregon. To learn more visit www. wanderlusttours.com.
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
Reptiles visit local libraries
Whees for those born to ride
Four local libraries
will host a free reptile show from Jeff Jensen of The Reptile Zone
in Bend. Children will get to see a python,
bearded dragon, corn snake, lizards
Kid Culture features fun and educational books and toys for kids. Toy recommendations are based on independent research conducted by The Toy Research fnstitute.
and more. The show is part of the Des-
chutes Public Library system's summer reading program, "Dig Into Reading." Those interested in attending
can obtain a free pass from the library on the day of the show, while they last.
• Depending on birth year, boomershavedifferent social, economic realities
The reptile shows will take place: • 11 a.m. Monday at the Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.
TRAILING-EDGE BOOMERS VS. LEADING-EDGE BOOMERS hese celebrities areall baby boomers — born between
• 1 p.m. Mondayat
the Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. • 11 a.m. July15 at the La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St. • 11 a.m. July 22 at Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St. Contact: www.de-
1946 and 1964.
But not all boomers arealike. Because of huge
social, economic and political changes between1946 and1964, the oldest baby boomers are likely to have very
different financial realities, retirement plans andcultural experiences than those at the younger end of the
5 generation. 1
schuteslibrary.org or 541-617-7099.
GRADE LEVELWHEN APOLLO11 LANDED ONTHE MOON
Respite night set for parents
A new local nonprofit, Wyldwoodz
PERCENTAGE OFBOOMERS WHO WERE NEVER MARRIED
is teaming up with Redmond Area Parkfl Recreation District to offer a respite parents' night out for families with children with
event center. Registra-
By Mac McLean• The Bulletin
hink of it a s comparing Laura Bush with Michelle Obama, Steven
additional sibling. The event will include dinner for the child as
Spielberg with Quentin Tarantino,
well as gamesandarts and crafts.
Bruce Springsteen with Jon Bon Jovi, or Kareem Abdul-Jabbar with Michael
Kids interested in a
or the NBA legend — the oldest and the
youngest members of the baby boomer
Our Savior's Lutheran Church in Prineville.
generation approach life with their own
The camp is opento
kids in grades1-12. The camp will take
"The baby boom gen- in$ide eration sPans such a • Graphic shows stark long ™ P e r i od," said differences in older B rian Stallcop, a 4 9 andyoungerboomers' year-old financial Planfinancial situations,D3 ner and the owner of Bend's Sherpa Wealth Strategies. "It's really hard to paint them together without using a very broad brush." A recent Gallup poll found these differences apply to their financial situations, as well. According to the poll, people between the ages of 65 and 67— atthe older end ofthe baby boom spectrum — are almost twice as likely as younger boomers to say they "have more than enough money to meet their needs." They are also less likely to worry about overspending and are more likely to be able to afford a major purchase than those between the ages of 49 and 52. This poll comes four years after a MetLife Mature Market Institute survey found that while running out of money is the biggest retirement-related concern
noon Monday through Friday July 8-July 26
and will cost $33 to attend. The perfor-
mance will take place July 26-27 at Pioneer Park.
The camp is ajoint offering of Our Savior's Lutheran Church
and Crook County Parks 8 Recreation I
Cultural Coalition, The Shelk Fund of the
Oregon Community Foundation and the Robert W. Chandler
Fund of the Oregon
Campo at 541-4199579 or Michelle Moore at 541-2333939.
Contact us Story idea about aging or families? Contact: 541-617-
7816 or mmclean© bendbulletin.com — From staff reports
By Armin Brott McClatchy-Tribune News Service
place from 9 a.m. to
our society — the First Lady, the visionary film director, the New Jersey crooner
music theater camp in Prineville can attend
Dads can parentas well as mothers
Though they occupy similar roles in
New music theater camp
in part by grants from the Crook County
District. It is funded
Sources: MetLife Mature Market Institute and Insured Retirement Institute
Cost is $10 per child and $5 for each
musical "Seussical Jr." at a. 9 m.Mondayat
thrills engage play. Features include a spark bar feature with a replaceable spark cartridge, rear, dualinclined caster wheels for resistance-free drifting and spinning action. SeeToys/D4
PERCENTAGE OFBOOMERS WHO THINK THEY'LLHAVE ENOUGH MONEY TO RETIRE
tion is required by July 24.
a casting call for the
ning, drifting and sparking
special needs or challenging behavior. The event will take place from 5:30 to 9 p.m. July 26 at the RAPRD
Razor FlashRider 360 By Razor $129.99 Ages 6 and older Toy Tips: A Fun: A Movement: A Thinking: A Personality: B Social interaction: B This improvement on the classic low-to-theground three-wheeler of the 1970s allows for turns, drifts and sparks. Riders engage the spark bar while riding for flashy, sparking action. Ride-on toys stimulate the senses. While a rider uses fullbody movement, thinking and fine motor skills are also required. Always be sure your rider is safely on cement or pavement. No riding in streets with traffic and/or near bodies of water. The spin-
among younger boomers, the biggest concern among older boomers is having enough to do in retirement.
Boomer bookends Eighteenyears separate the oldest boomers, who were born during the years of rising birth rates that followed World War II, from the youngest boomers, who according to the MetLife study were born when the country's birth rates slumped due to the overall uncertainty that came with the 1960s and 1970s. This gap means the two b oomer bookends — who are also referred to as leading-edge and trailing-edge boomers — were at completely different points in their lives when what's commonly referred to as their generation's most defining moments took place. SeeBoomers/D3
The Associated Press file photos
• I'm seeing news • stories all the time about how stay-at-home dads are becoming more common, and how fathers of all kinds are taking on a greater share of the parenting workload. While that sounds like it should be a good thing, I'm worried about how the kids will do. 1 have nothing against fathers, but after all, mothers are naturally better parents than fathers, aren't they'? So doesn't it follow that kids would do better in life if they were raised primarily by their mothers? u n . Inaword."No." . 1'vebeendoingresearch and writing about fathers for nearly 20 years and 1 can assure you that, there's no scientific evidence to support the claim that women are naturally better at parenting than men. No question, they're better at being pregnant, giving birth and breastfeeding, but when it comes to actually caring for children, the most-important factor is not the sex of the parent, but the amount of time the parent spends with the child. SeeMr. Dad/D4
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
0-PLUS DATING COACH
TODAY BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W.14th St.; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
SATURDAY ELKS CAR SHOW: $20 per car donation includes free lunch, registration required for cars; 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 8 a.m. registration; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-382-1371. BACHELORBEAUTS SQUARE DANCECLUB:7-10 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-389-2983.
SUNDAY BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. NOTABLESSWING BAND: $5; 2-4 p.m.; BendSenior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-388-1133.
MONDAY THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double deck pinochle; 11:45 a.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. CRIBBAGE CLUB: Newcomers welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-317-9022.
TUESDAY LA PINECHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: 8-9 a.m.; Gordy's Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Road; 541-536-3972. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Canasta; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. HIGHNOONERS TOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; New Hope Evangelical Church, Classroom D; 20080 S.W. Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; 541-382-6804. BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8 p.m.; Gossamer The Knitting Place, 550 S.W. Industrial Way; 541-728-0050.
WEDNESDAY NEWCOMERS CLUBOF BEND: Hospitality coffee, call for directions; free, registration requested; 10 a.m.-noon; Bend; 541-323-1879. BEND CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave.; 541-383-2581. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-548-5935 or www. redmondkiwanis.org. REDMONDAREA TOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; Ray's Food Place, 900 S.W. 23rd St.; 541-905-0841. PRIME TIMETOASTMASTERS: 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, 555 N.W. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6929. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. COMPASSIONATE COMMUNICATION:There are prerequisites to joining group; $2-$5 donation requested; 6:157:45 p.m.; Spiritual Awareness Community, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-728-0878 or bryn@compassionatecenter. Ol'g.
THURSDAY THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. COMMUNICATORS PLUS TOASTMASTERS: 6:30-7:45 p.m.; IHOP, 30 N.E.Bend River Mall Drive, Bend; 541-388-6146, ext. 2011. AMERICAN LEGION MEMBERSHIPMEETING: 7 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
Ri in or on evi • For 92-year-oldcycl , inghashelped Maryland manlead'a moreactive, longerlife' By Don Markus
stand how unusual it is and how big an inspiration he is." BALTIMORE Joe B ut 6 6 - year-old J a m e s Datsko was an admitted Datsko, the eldest of the five workaholic for the first 25 Datsko children, said "it's not years of a 47-year career as just his bicycle." a mechanical engineering He said his father was so professor at the University respected at the University of of Michigan. Datsko likes Michigan that they made him to say that until he was in a professoremeritus. his early 50s, "most of my James Datsko said his father exercise was writing on a was invited to teach all over blackboard." the world, and made lengthy That changed in the ear- trips to Japan and Brazil. The ly 1970s when the younger younger Datsko believes it of Datsko's two sons — he was his father's seminars in also has three daughters Brazil that led the country's — was invited to the 1972 engineers to develop the popuU.S. Olympic trials in cy- lar Embraer airplane. "He'll never say it, but after cling. Robert Datsko, who was in high school at the he taught down there, they time, failed to secure one started making planes that of the 12 spots, finishing in were a lot safer," James Datsthe top third of the 66-per- ko said. son field. Joe Datsko's transition to But something happened cycling in Maryland, where he to change Datsko's life. moved last year to live closer "We became a bicycling to his daughters, has not been f amily," Datsko, 92, r e - easy. Last fall, Datsko was called, sitting outside his diagnosed with "foot drop," apartment at Charlestown a condition caused by a damRetirement Community in aged nerve in his hip. Catonsville, Md. As a result, he didn't ride Datsko, who as a college at all between September and student at Michigan once April and now uses a brace rode a three-speed Raleigh that helps him walk and ride. "I used to love going up hills, Golden Arrow bike from Ann Arbor to his home- but now with my foot problem, town of E bensburg, Pa., I can't ride standing up," he became the most serious said. cyclist of all. Though Datsko's mother The Tour of the Scioto lived until she was 96, he credRiver Valley, or TOSRV, in its cycling with keeping him Ohio, a 210-mile back-and- alive. "There's no doubt, my carforth trip between Columbus and Portsmouth, be- d iovascular w o rkouts c o ncame an annual excursion tributed to my leading a more that eventually doubled as active, longer life," he said. "I weighed about 210 pounds a family reunion. And Datsko became one when I started to ride, and I'm of the most dedicated rid- down to about 180." ers in the Ann Arbor BicyOnce riding more than 100 cle Touring Society, a local miles per week, Datsko is riding club founded by his down to around 60, most of older son, James, and some them nearby. "The thing that keeps one friends. Datsko was one of 45 who, with a M i n nesotabased cycling club, started off in Bellingham, Wash. Then at age 71, he was one of only six who rode every inch of the more than 5,200-mile trip that ended 12 weeks later i n P o r tland, Maine. Fifteen riders C ENT R A L dropped out after the first i IhQ~ I - week. "I didn't know if I could do it. I hadn't ridden in the mountains," Datsko said. "My younger son was a captain for American Airlines, and I had an open ticket for a return flight for any weekend if I couldn't handle it." Datsko was the oldest in the group by two years to start the tour and the oldest to f>ntsh. "I was in good shape because I was riding with my children and three of them were bicycle racers, and I was riding with them for 20 years," he said. "I was in The Baltimore San
5 tips for attracting Mr. Right ou see a n a t t ractive man and you'd like to get him to notice you. But what do you do? Men need encouragementto know it's safe to approach you. Here are five tips certain to let him know you're interested.
1. Smile and catch hiseye Smile at a man you're attracted to and make eye contact with him for five seconds. Y es, FIV E F U L L S E C ONDS. It will seem like an eternity, but it's a signal to him that you're interested.
2. Ask a question Get his attention by asking him a question. Here are examples of questions you can ask to get the
dialogue going: • You're at a happy hour with a friend and a man sits next to you and orders red wine. Ask him about it and whether he'd recommend it. • You're at Starbucks. Ask if the chair next to a nice looking man is taken. Or if you're in line, ask what his favorite coffee is. • You're at a dog park. Ask about his dog's veterinarian and if he'd recommend him or
her for your puppy.
3. Listen Listen to what a man is really saying to you. Men do speak another language that women don't necessarily hear or understand. For example, Heidi was sitting at a bar having dinner with her friend. They struck up a conversation with a man who sat next to them. It was her friend who asked the question, "What salad is that?" and the conversation among the three of them took
off. When her friend left, Heidi and this attractive man from out of town continued talking. O ver and over again h e shared with her that he wasn't locked into where he lived and that he'd seriously dated women from cities other than the one he lived in. She totally missed his male language hint for, "Are you interested in dating me even though I live out of town?" ultimately losing out on an opportunity to date a man she was attracted to.
4. Drop something To this day, one of my favorite TV shows is "I Love Lucy." In the 1950s, a woman would drop her handkerchief in front of a man to let him know she was interested in him. Lucy, dressed in a disguise, was pretending to be another woman. She wanted to see if Ricky would flirt with her. So she dropped her handkerchief and said, "Pardon me," fully expecting him to pick it up for her. Both understood this was a sign she was interested in him and he could approach her if the attraction was mutual. You can do the same thing with men today. Instead of using a handkerchief, try dropping your phone — if it won't shatter — or a
folder or package you might be carrying.
5. Don't take it personally Your job is to let him know you're interested in h aving
him approach you. His job is to ask you out if he's interested in you. If he's not, it doesn't mean
he's personally rejecting you. He might be married, have a girlfriend, or you might not be
riding once you get over this threshold, you get the pleasure out of t h e r i ding," he said. "There's just something about working out and getting your heart rate going to about three-quarters of maximum for a long period of time. I've s lowed down, b u t I
haven't quit." James Datsko has inherited his father's passion for cycling. And as much as the younger Datsko loves to bike, what his father still does amazes him. "I know I won't be doing it when I'm his age, but I'll try," he said.
.~I. THE CENTER
The Deschutes Dash Weekend SportsFestival is in need of volunteers July 10th-14th. If you would like to volunteer please visit www.deschutesdash.com/volunteers/
O R EGO N
BU I L D ERS A SS O C I A T I O N
Wednesday, July 17, 4-9pm APremier Pre Tour Event to tantalize the taste buds Seven dishes
prepared exclusively for you
tremendously good shape. I was riding with people in their 30s and keeping up with them." Datsko followed up with a ride the next summer from Portland, Maine, to Orlando, Fla. — a 1,680mile jaunt. He took another crosscountry trip, from Oceanside, Calif., to St. Simons Island, Ga., in 1994. The next year, Datsko and a friend rode down the Pacific Coast from Vancouver, British Columbia, to the Mexican border south of Los Angeles. After his children moved a way from A n n A r b o r and his wife, Doris, died, Datsko's life centered on the l ocal c y c ling c l u b. Three years ago, he became the first member to ride 100,000 miles around the college town. Overall, in his lifetime, he estimates the total is up to around 150,000 miles. " They said that I w a s their inspiration and that they wanted to ride when they were 90," said Datsko.
Family of admirers
Just move on. There are plenty of other men out there.
James Datsko,a retired attorney a n d co m m ercial pilot, said: "When we have a family reunion, the grandkids began to under-
— Lisa Copelandis "The Dating Coach Who Makes Dating Fun and Easier after 50n'
Kennth K. Lam/Baltimore Sun
Since he began cycling with his family in the early1970s, Joe Datsko, 92, had logged more than 150,000 miles on two wheels.
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FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Tech companiesturn focusto older customers By Heather Somerville
San Jose Mercury News
T ech c o m p anies h a v e made hundreds of g adgets and applications for smartLivetff phone-addicted teenagers and young professionals. But now, t here's technology just f o r grandparents. New online and mobile services to help aging adults live alone in their own homes and ease the burden on their caregivers are cropping up. From in-home sensors that monitor when a senior leaves the house or takes medicine, to wireless technology that allows elderly patients to get medical treatment without leaving home, this emerging technology can dramatically improve lives for have the broadest and lonseniors and entire families, ac- gest-lasting social impact," he cording to tech business lead- sa>d. ers and experts on aging. By 2030, 20 percent of the Until recently, the tech in- U S. will be age 65 and older, dustry has l argely ignored and more of them will live lonthe elderly. Silicon V a lley ger and more independently entrepreneurs and develop- in their older years than any ers tend to be in their 20s, time in history. The age to enand many have focused only ter a nursing home is inching on building smartphone apps up, with one study putting the and Internet services that national average at 89. make life more convenient for consumers thesame age, Ensuring safety said Iggy Fanlo, co-founder With older relatives living of San Francisco-based Live- longer and staying at home, ly, a wireless technology for there is often more of a burden aging adults and their care- on the caregiver to help with givers. "It's a youth-obsessed medication and doctor's visits, culture," Fanlo said. and daily tasks such as cookBut Silicon Valley compa- ing, errands and home repairs. nies have the chance to cre- Techcompaniesarebeginning ate technology with a greater to step in and help. social impact, and probably N ext month, F anlo a n d get just as rich as they would his team will launch Lively, b uilding a v i deo g ame o r a sensor-based technology shopping app, said David Lin- that tracks an elderly person's deman, directorof the Center movements at home. Small for Technology and Aging in wireless sensors are placed Oakland, Calif. around the house — on the "These areas may not be bathroom door, refrigerator sexy in terms of the latest and or pill box — and count on greatest device, but they will average how many times the
Boomers Continued from 01 The oldest boomers were in college or just starting out in their careers when Martin Luther King Jr. was k i lled, Neil Armstrong walked on the moon, and the Tet Offensive erased any hopes the country could walk away from the Vietnam War with a n easy win. But the youngest boomers may not remember these moments with clarity; they were still in kindergarten or grade school when they took place in 1968 and 1969. The two sets of boomers had different home lives as well, according to the MetLife Study. Older boomers lived in traditional households where nearlyevery mother stayed at home, while younger boomers may have been latchkey kids with working mothers, and grew up as divorce rates were on the rise. Continued economic prosperity a n d u n e m ployment rates of 3 to 5 percent greeted the oldest boomers when they graduated high school, when many setout on their careers without needing a college degree. But 18 years later, the youngest boomers w a l ked across the stage in the midst of the inflation-fueled recession that marked the early 1980s and h a d u n employment rates almost as high as today's. The biggest impact of these social and economic changes is that the youngest boomers lackthe sense of "youthful enthusiasm and promise" that's been ascribed to th e o lder members of their generation, according to the MetLife study, and have all but replaced it with the cynicism and distrust of authority that's most commonly associated with members of Generation X.
"Nearly half (49 percent) the youngest boomers do not like the term 'baby boomer' to describe themselves," the MetLifereport's authors wrote, suggesting the two ends of the generation had such different experiences,it may be appropriate to call them by different names. Stallcop shares this demographicview, preferring to associate himself with Generation X and his mother, who was born in 1943, with the boomers.
Retirement Being on opposite ends of an 18-year block of time means the oldest boomers and the youngest saw the peak of their careers in v a stly d i f ferent economic times. That means
• LIVELY Based in SanFrancisco and launches this month.
Provides wireless sensors that can be placedaround the house to monitor a
senior' smovements.Family and friends can track Courtesy Lively
Lively's small, wireless sensors attached to doors, pill boxes or refrigerators can help track an elderly person's daily routine. The company sends alerts to the concerned family member via text message and email.
the senior's activity on a private website or mobile
application and receive text message oremail alerts aboutany changes in routine or irregular behavior. Includes ahard-copy photo- and letter-mailing
service for families to stay in touch. pill box opens or how long •CLUBLOCAL the elderly person stays in Based in Dallas. A Web the bathroom. Lively figures and mobile service to out the person's daily routine, research and book home and if something goes awryrepair services, including maybe the pill box opens only carpet cleaning, plumbing, once, but the medication has appliance repair, electrical three daily doses — the comwork, and heating and AC. pany will alert family, friends ClubLocal performs backand neighbors with text mesground checks on all techsages and emails. nicians, reviews companies P atrick G u erra o f Sa n for safety and service and Martin, Calif., said he's been prenegotiates the price for searching for a remote monithe customer. toring technology like Lively •CONNECTEDHEALTH to "provide a t r e mendous Based in Singapore and amount of security I d o n 't partners with Oakland, Cahave today." lif.-based Sovran. Provides Guerra, who works in high wireless health monitoring tech, helps care for his 87technology that allows year-old mother and 88-yearelderly people to receive old mother-in-law who both medical care from home. live alone and have health Doctors can remotely problems. After a recent monitor the patient's health weekend away in Las Vegas, and track chronic diseases, he called his mother-in-law such as diabetes. and got a busy signaL Worried, he drove to her house in Los Gatos, Calif., to discover she hadbumped the phone off Guerra said he found her nonthe hook. About a year ago, responsive on her couch. "The issue is just not having she slipped into a coma after missing a dose of medication. this anxiety and wondering,
'Why aren't they answering the phone'?'" he said. H ome repairs c a n a l s o cause anxietyfor older people living alone and their caregivers. ClubLocal, afree Web service and mobile application available in Dallas and the San Francisco Bay Area, does background checks on p lumbers, h a ndymen a n d electricians, and sets the price of eachservice to prevent dishonest markups, said founder Zorik Gordon. G ladys L o w enstein, 6 2 , recently h i re d a plu m b er through ClubLocal to fix her swimming pool in San Jose, Calif. "We are always worried about being safe and making sure people aren't taking advantage," she said. "Over the age of 60, and getting a repair person to your home is not an easy task.You're increasingly vulnerable." Advances in wireless technology are h elping seniors get medical care without leaving home. Oakland, Calif., software company Sovran is working with an Asian health tech company, C onnectedHealth, to provide technology that remotely measures a patient's glucose levels and other vitals, reducing visits to the doctor and hospital stays. Companies face numerous challenges in making technology for the elderly. Many seniorsdon'tuse cellphones because of deteriorating eyesight and motor skills, and they often don't have an Internet connectionor a computer. Others live on a fixed income, such as Social Security, and can't afford new technology. "It's not as easy as putting together an app or a game," Lindeman said. "But we're just at the beginning."
ed less than $100,000 worth of retirement savings and 45 percent reporting more than In two surveys, older boomers and younger boomers reported stark differences in their financial $250,000. situations and how confident they are in their retirement plans. Stackingthe deckevenmore in their favor, the MetLife report found the oldest boomers had built up enough wealth Have "enoughmoney Are worried they spent Can make during the growth periods of Io do what they Ioo much money a major purchase the 1990s and the middle part want Io do" ifneeded yesterday of the 2000s that they could 100% draw upon their savings to bring their earnings to 70 to 80% 65% 80 percent oftheir prereces60% 52%sion incomes. 40% The youngest boomers, on 35% the other hand, were able to 24% 24 20% replace only 60 percent of their p rerecession i n comes a n d 0 now, 31 percent of them are Older Younger Older Younger Older Younger having problems paying their mortgages and 34 percent are Source: Gallup providing financial support to their adult children. "Despite t h ese f i n ancial challenges, mor e ( o f t he Think they are doing well Have saved less than Have savedmorethan youngest boomers) e x pect aI preparing for $100,000 for their $250,000 for their their financial situation to imtheir retirement retirement retirement prove overthe next five years 100% than (the oldest boomers,)" the IRI study's authors wrote, 80% noting the youngest boomers still have 15 to 17 years before ~ 7% %5% 45% retirement. 40% — 32'/ 6(y,Holding on t o t h e sense 26Vo o f c y n i cism a s c r ibed t o 20% the youngest boomers and 0 members of Generation X, Older Younger Older Younger Older Younger Stallcop was quick to point out that w h il e th e G a llup Source: Insured Retirement Institute survey found 50.7 percent of the oldest boomers are feelGreg Cross/The Bulletin i ng comfortable about t h e amount of money they have their retirements may be as invested. r etirement without a h i t c h t o spend, 49.3 percent of different as their childhoods, In other words, almost half (42 percent vs. 25 percent.) them do not. "High confidence l evels "When you're 65 your abilaccording to MetLife and the of the oldest baby boomers Insured Retirement Institute. have a source of retirement among (older boomers) can be ity to recover from past misTaken when t h e o l d est income that's based exclusive- attributed to higher levels of takes is not what it used to be," boomers had just started to ly on where and when they savings," the IRI report says, Stallcop said, adding he has qualify fo r S o cial Security w orked while everyone else is noting that 47 percent of the several clients who are in their benefits, the 2009 MetLife poll living in a world where their youngest boomers have saved mid-60s and are worried they provided a glimpse at the dif- retirement income depends less than $100,000 toward re- may not have enough money ferencesbetween olderboomlargely on what they've been tirement while only 26 percent forretirement. e rs' financial o utlook a n d able to save. This harsh fact of of them had saved $250,000 or His advice to them: Go back retirement plans and those of life makes the next set of sta- more. Nearly the reverse was to work. younger boomers. tistics from the MetLife and true for the oldest boomers — Reporter: 541-617-7816, While equal p e rcentages IRI reports that much more — 32 percentof whom reportmmcleanC<bendbulletin.com of both age groups owned insignificant. dividual retirement accounts, According to the report, 53 stocks and mutual funds, the percent of the youngest boomoldest boomers were more ers and 44 percent of the oldest likely to have a defined-benefit boomers were "somewhat bepension plan (49 percent vs. hind" or "significantly behind" 37 percent) and the youngest saving for t h eir r e tirement boomers were more likely to goals just four years ago. The have a 401(k) (71 percent vs. 54 IRI survey echoed this statispercent.) tic when it found 45 percent @ Bring in this AD and receive: Defined b enefit p e nsion of the oldest boomers and 26 Golf, Cart, Dog, and Draft Beer or Soda plans, which Stallcop said percent of the youngest boomhave been all but abandoned ers thought they were doing or Course is in GREAT shape! in today's private workplace, did a good job at preparing for I .%g Expires July 37, 201'3 541-447-7113 pay a set benefit based on how their retirements. long a person worked and Older boomers were also what he or she earned. On the more likely to say they could other hand, 401(k)s and other afford their medical expenses @gg1iB defined contribution plans pay than their younger counterbenefits that are based exclu- parts (41percent vs. 28percent) sivelyon how much money a and more confident they eiCelebrating 20Yearsof Golf for Everyone! person has set aside toward ther had or could save enough r etirement and how i t w a s money to make i t t h r ough
Current financial situation
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
PARENTS 4 ICIDS highdesertmuseum.org.
Raising passionate children
TODAY FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE: Hosted by the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090. SISTERS FARMERSMARKET:3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park,W estCascade Avenue and Ash Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includesart exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wineandfood in downtown Bendand OldMill District; free; 5-9 p.m. throughout Bend. MUSIC IN THEPARK:The series kicks off with a community jam and open mic; bring a chair; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; www. centraloregonshowcase.com.
SATURDAY PRINEVILLEFARMERS MARKET: Free; 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza,387 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or prinevillefarmersmarket©gmail.com. ELKS CAR SHOW: Acar show, with trophies awarded by public vote, food and beverages; $20 per car donation includes free lunch, registration required for cars; 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 8 a.m. registration; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-382-1371. MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9a.m.-2 p.m .; Sahalee Park, B andSeventh streets; 541-489-4239. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. CROOKEDRIVERRANCH INDEPENDENCE CELEBRATION: Featuring a parade,buffalo feed, entertainment, craftfair, plantsale, quilt showanda barndance;freeadm ission, specific charges for individual events; 10a.m.; MacPhersonPark, Clubhouse Road; 541-548-8939. FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE: Hosted by the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090. NORTHWEST CROSSING SATURDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest
Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; www.nwxevents.com. THE BACKYARDFARMERS MARKET:Free;11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend;541-244-2536 or firstname.lastname@example.org. SUMMER BOOKSALE:The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a bagsale ofthousands ofbooks; free admission, bags $4 and up; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047. MARVAND RINDYROSS:The Portland pop-rock artists perform; $10 in advance, $12 at the gate, free for kids17 and younger; 5:30 p.m., gatesopen at5 p.m.;Maragas Winery, 15523 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Culver; 541-546-5464 or www. maragaswinery.com. LA BAMBA:The Latin folk band performs, with Jessica Hernandez 8, the Deltas and Silvero; $8.50 in advance, $10 at gate; 6:30 p.m., gates open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com.
BEND FARMERSMARKET: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. MUSIC ON THE GREEN:Asummer concert series featuring the bluegrass band ThePitchtones, food, crafts and more; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or www.visitredmondoregon.com. WANDERLUSTCIRCUS:The Portland circus performs with acrobats, jugglers, dancers and aerialists; $16.50-$22 plus fees; 7-8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. CROOKED RIVERROUNDUP HORSERACES:Features the annual equestrian event with gambling; $5; 7:15 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-4479 or www.crookedriverroundup.com.
FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE: Hosted by the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-312-1090.
SISTERSHOME B GARDEN TOUR: The Sisters Garden Club presents a tour of homes in and around Sisters; quilts will be on display; $15; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; 541-595-6389, email@example.com or www. MONDAY sistersgardenclub.com. No Family event listings. STREAMSTEWARDSHIPDAY: Featuring hands-on stewardship activities to enhancethe health of TUESDAY the Deschutes River; learn about water quality, fish habitat and more; REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; Riverbend Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Park, Southwest Columbia Street Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmond and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-382-6103 or www. farmersmarket1©hotmail.com. TUESDAYFARMERS MARKET:Free restorethedeschutes.org. MUNCH & MUSIC:The Motet kicks admission; 3-7 p.m.;Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber off the concert series, with food, Meadow Drive, Bend; 541arts and crafts booths, children's 323-3370 or farmersmarket@ area and more; dogs prohibited; brookswoodmeadowplaza.com. free; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www. PICNIC IN THE PAST:Features munchandmusic.com. live music, historical games CROOKED RIVERROUNDUP and hands-on activities; bring a picnic dinner and blanket; $3, $10 HORSERACES:Features the annual family (membersj; $5, $20 family equestrian event with gambling; (nonmembers); reservations $5; 7:15 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; requested; 6-8 p.m.; High Desert Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway Main St., Prineville; 541-447-4479 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. or www.crookedriverroundup.com.
STORY TIMES and libraryyouth events • For the week of July 5-11. Story times are free unless othenvise noted. i I
2690 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, Bend;541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I
I I I
19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORYTIME:All ages;11 a.m. Thursday. 'll
175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME:Ages 3and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesdayand11 a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday andWednesday. I I
601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and 1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • DIG INTO TROUBLE:All ages; storyteller and librarian Heather McNeil tells stories of Brer Rabbit and Anansi; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • UNDERGROUND CREW:Ages 6-11; learn about dinosaurs; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • BLOCKPARTY:All ages: LEGOUniverse;1 p.m. Wednesday. I
• BACKPACK EXPLORERS: Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, sharestories andsongs;10to11 a m. Thursday;$15perchild nonmembers,$10per child members. • TOTALLYTOUCHABLE TALES:Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople ofthe High Desert;10:30a.m. Tuesday. I
59800S. U.S. Highway97, Bend;www.highdesertmuseum. org; 541-382-4754 • Unless noted, eventsincluded with admission ($15adults, $12 ages 65andolder, $9ages5-12 free ages4andyounger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30p.m.to closeW ednesday.
Continued from 01 It's best to store this in a garage or locked area and to keep out of the elements. Krypstik Skateboard By Bravo Sports
$59.99 Ages 9 and older Toy Tips: B+ Fun: B+ Movement: A Thinking: B+ Personality: B Social interaction: B
827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • BABY STEPS:Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages18-36months;10:15a.m.Thursday. • DIG INTOREPTILES:Ages 3and older; kids check out reptiles from the Reptile Zone; freepass from library required; 11 a.m.Monday. • UNDERGROUND CREW:Ages 6-11; learn about dinosaurs; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • •
110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME:Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • DIG INTOREPTILES:Ages 3and older; kids check out reptiles from the Reptile Zone; freepass from library required; 1 p.m. Monday. • UNDERGROUND CREW:Ages 6-11; learn about dinosaurs; 1:30 p.m.Tuesday. •
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62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10 a.m. Saturday. • UNDERGROUND CREW:Ages 6-11; learn about dinosaurs;1:30 p.m.Thursday. • DRIVE IN:Ages3-6; turn a box into a car and watch a movie; 2to3:30 p.m .Wednesday.
16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECH LAB:Ages12-17; 3 p.m. Monday. • UNDERGROUND CREW:Ages 6-11; learn about dinosaurs; 10:30 a.m. Wednesday. I
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56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUNSTORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • UNDERGROUND CREW:Ages 6-11; learn about dinosaurs; 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • EXPRESSYOURSELF:Ages12-17; create journals and videos; 1 p.m. Tuesday.
Retro-skate style is back. This company is the original skateboard brand since 1965. The relaunch of the Krypstik is areissue designed for 1970s pool shredding and doubles as casual cruiserbecause of its smooth coasting abilities. The urethane w heels, m easure 60- by 44-mm wide for comfortable riding in the street, pool or park. With a 10-inch wide deck, th e s k ateboard features distinctive cut-away rails, dyed layers, die-cut and split-grip tape for the nose and tail. The polished trucks and
DAYTON, Ohio — My clinical interview with 15year-old Daniel was routine until I asked him what
he enjoyed doing. A somewhat introspective young man became instantly animated as he began talking about his passion for professional basketball. We bantered for a while about various NBA teams, as I strongly had to defend my lifelong interest in the best NBA franchise in the history of sports (Le., the Boston Celtics). Daniel realized he had little athletic ability, but he loved watch-
ing, reading, writing and talking about basketball. Daniel's parents felt his focus on basketball was a waste of time, and symptomatic of his lack of interest in anything academic. I have a different perspective. I worry most about young adults wh o d o n't seem engaged with anything. Kids like Daniel generally turn out pretty well. Our passionshelp define who we are and give meaning to our lives. In the pursuit of those interests, kids
learn about self-control, problem-solving, persistence, and all kinds of good skills. How can you raise passionate kids'? 1. Adults matter. Children don't develop passions on their own, but are usually affected greatly by grown-ups. Elevenyear-old Xavier developed his passionate interest in acting as a result of a teacher who selected him for a n i m portant role in a first-grade play. Xavier had a great experience, and his interest in acting became more intense with each successful experience. Xavier admitted that "I like attention ... and thought acting would be good for that." 2. Expose your kids to new types of activities. While it's impossible to predict or control a child's interests, exposing him or her to varied activities, and see if anything sticks. One of my friends does a "Something N ew" event with he r f a mily once a month. The parents and kids plan an event, experience or local trip that they have never done before. This could be as simple as attending a religious service of a different faith, or taking a tour of a local factory. 3. Accept your child's indi-
a good parent, it does indicate that you're at l east paying Continued from 01 attention. Here's what Gustafsson and That bit of information was d i scovered s everal his team found: Of the 14 dads decades ago by my col- who spent an average of four league, Ross Parke (it's hours a day (or more) with their also what got me passion- baby, 13 identified their own a te about working w i t h child 98 percent of the time. fathers). And just recently, The 14th was right 90 percent. a team of French scientists How'd the moms do'? Exactly found the very same thing. the same as the dads — as long What I found most surpris- as they spent at least four hours ing about their "discovery" per day with their baby. is that they were actually Clearly, one's parenting abilsurprised. ities aren't determined by biolThe study, led by Erik ogy, but by on-the-job trainGustafsson of the Universi- ing. Parke and I debunked the ty de Saint-Etienne, looked moms-are-biologically-betterat 29 babies younger than at-parenting-than-dads myth 6 months of age and their (and a number of others) in parents. The researchers our book, "Throwaway Dads: recorded the babies cryThe Myths and Barriers That ing and then played them Keep Men from Being the Fafor th e p a rents, asking ther They Want to Be." the mom and dad toidenSpeaking of d e bunking tify which baby was theirs. myths about father, another The hypothesis was that one just bit the dust last week while being able to pick in England. Turns out that, your baby's cry out of a gasp, men want to be fathers crowd doesn't mean you're just as much as women want
viduality. While parents remain the most-important influence in our kids' lives, children often develop interests that are so different than our own. That can be hard to accept, particularly when kids show interests in pursuits that appear unrealistic, such as being a professional football player. Should you tell your kids that only 0.08 percent of high school football players end up being drafted in the NFL? It can be tricky to be supportive of your child's interests, while not encouraging unrealistic fantasies. Xavier's mom admitted she "struggles with supporting his passion" about acting as she tries to gently guide him to something more realistic. Go ahead and encourage your child's passions, as long as your child is willing to develop an alternative plan if things don't work out. Daniel will never play prof essional basketball, bu t I wonder if someday he'll be an analyst for ESPN doing an analysis of a Boston Celtics championship run. — Dr. Gregory Ramey is a child psychologist at Dayton Children's Hospital.
to be mothers. Again, everyone — except for millions of dads who could have told you the same thing — seems so surprised.What (or,more accurately, who) has the British Sociological Society in such a tizzyisresearcher Robin Hadley, who studies men who are involuntarily childless. Hadley says that his research "challenges the common idea that women are much more likely to want to have children than men." He found that 4 out of 10 childless men feel depressed about the situation, compared with 3 out of 10 women and 7 out of 10 men confess to a yearning to have a child. The big difference between childless men and women is in the emotions they express. Toeing stereotypical gender lines, men tended to feel angry, isolated, jealous and sad. And while women may have felt some of the same emotions, they added one that didn't show up on men's radar at all: guilt.
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241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIES AND TODDLERS STORY TIME:10:10 a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME: Ages3-5; 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday.
By Gregory Ramey
angled riser pads allow for
carving. Skateboarding requires balance, concentration, fine and gross motors skills and a great deal of patience. Safety precautions are required and children who are interested in a skateboard should first research all the terms and how best to ride one. — Recommendations from MarianneM. Szymanshi, publisher of www.toytips.com, Toy Tips Magazine and co-author of "Toy Tips: A Parent's Essential Guide to Smart Toy Choices."
Fin It All
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XO13 Deschutes County Fair Talent Show Sponsored By
Kberhard's Dairy Wednesday, July 31, Noon-3p.m. on the Eberhard's Food Court Stage Singers, Musicians, Dancers, Bands, Magicians, Jugglers & Acts of all kinds!
4 acts will each win a $250 prize & perform again on Saturday Send a CD, DVD, videotape, (no Smm or video) and/or photosalong with name, age, address, phone number and email to: Deschutes County Fair Talent Show Audition 3B00 SW Airport Way Redmond, OR 97756 A ll Audition materials must be at the fair rounds b 12:00 noon Monda Jul B ! Notification will be completed by Monday, July 15. • Up to 24 acts will be chosen to perform on Wednesday, Aug. 1 between noon and 3:00 p.m. • All acts must be residents of Deschutes County (an act from a neighboring county that does not participate in the State Fair Talent Show is eligible). • A panel of three judges will evaluate each act! • Four acts will be chosen for the $250 prizes and the right io perform again in a 10- to 12-minute sei on Saturday, August 3. • Three divisions: children 1-9, youth 10-17, adult 18 and older may qualify for the State Fair Talent Show. • A sound system will be provided with a sound tech and both a CD player. • CD accompaniments must have the lead vocal tracks completely removed! Instrumental and harmony tracks are okay. • Bands will be expected to provide their own amps, keyboards, drums, patch M EBERHARD'S M DAIRT PkODIICTS VaC cords,etc., (mics 8 stands are provided), and must set up and remove StRVING CENNAl OllfOON SINCEIIISI equipment. • All performances must be suitable for the family atmosphere at the Stage. g~ sssmwu ~ ~13~es~chit. Coa • Performers under16 gei a pass and one for a parent/guardian. Performers16 gun D and over get a pass for themselves. • For more information, call 541-548-2711. '
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
PETS ADOPT ME
EVENTS DOG TRAININGSEMINAR: Author Suzanne Clothier; $250, $300 after Aug. 1; 9 a.m. Sept. 21-22; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869. NEGOTIATINGTHE SPACES BETWEEN ... HELPING THE HORSE EVOLVETHEHUMAN: Lecture and demonstration by Sharon Bringleson, EPONA Advanced Instructor of Center for Horses and Healing in Fort Collins, Colo.; $25; registration requested; 6-9 p.m. July12; Rafter J Ranch, 6595093rd St., Bend; 816-273-2163 or www. bernadettehartman.com. SUMMER BREWFEST:Thirdannual event benefiting the Humane Society of Central Oregon, with 20 breweries, live music, pet adoptions and free ice cream; $5;1-6 p.m. Saturday; Whole Foods Market, 2610 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541330-7096 or www.hsco.org.
Tiny dogneedsbig love Meet Jase, a 8-week-old
chihuahua/terrier mix. Hewas a stray but is very friendly and
playful, and likes to snuggle. If you would like to visit Jase, or any other animal available
for adoption through Jefferson County Kennels 8 DogControl, contact the organization at 541-475-6889, or visit its website at www.jeffersoncounty. petfinder.com.
weeks; $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-633BASIC COMPANIONSHIP:Basic 6774 or www.desertsageagility.com. commands and skills; $120; sixPUPPY101:Socialization, basic week class; 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays or skills and playtime for puppies Wednesdays; preregister; Dancin' 8-13 weeks old; $85; four-week Woofs; Kristin Kerner at 541-312class; 6-7 p.m. Thursdays; 3766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. preregister; Dancin' Woofs; Kristin BEGINNER OBEDIENCE:Basic skills, Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www. recall and leash manners; $110dancinwoofs.com. 125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for directions; PUPPY BASICMANNERSCLASS: Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or Social skills for puppies up to 6 www.pawsitiveexperience.com. months old; $110; seven-week class, cost includes materials; 6-7 INTERMEDIATEOBEDIENCE:Of fp.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends leash work andrecall with distractions; for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. $110; 6 p.m.Wednesdays; preregister; Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis call for directions; Meredith Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. Gage at 541-318-8459 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. pawsitiveexperience.com. PUPPY LIFESKILLS: $120 for six OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Six-week, drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and weeks; 5 p.m.; Tuesdays; Desert 5 p.m. Mondays,4and 5p.m. SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Fridays, and 12 p.m. Saturdays; Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com. Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; LoelJensen at541-382-0510. PUPPY KINDERGARTENCLASSES: OBEDIENCE FORAGILITY: Six Training, behavior and socialization
classes for puppies10 to16 weeks old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.PawsitiveExperience.com. TREIBBALL CLASS: Urban herding sport involving eight exercise balls, a goal and 165-foot field; $120 for six weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com.
PRIVATK TIUKVHUG, BOARDING ANNE GESER: In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADE ANIMALCONNECTION: S.A.N.E. Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-8978 or kathy© sanedogtraining.com. DANCIN' WOOFS: Behavioral counseling; 63027 Lower Meadow
Drive, Suite D, Bend; Kristin Kerner at 541-312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs. com. DIANN'S HAPPY TAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or firstname.lastname@example.org or www.diannshappytails.com. DOGS LTD II TRAINING:Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860 Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. FRIENDSFOR LIFEDOG TRAINING: Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. DeerhoundAve., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. LIN'SSCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training and AKC ringready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at 541-536-1418 or www. linsschoolfordogs.com.
Couple learns their working dog needsjob to do f By Kathy Antoniotti
France and northern Spain to protect livestock. The dogs An Akron, Ohio, couple was are famed for their calm, confounded when their res- composed demeanor. Their cued great Pyrenees mountain patience makes them great dog began scattering her food companions for children, and around the kitchen and bury- their loyalty makes them great ing it under throw rugs. pets. Jim Michel, a retired postal The couple took the norworker, began searching for mally docile dog to their vetreasons why t h e n o r mally erinarian for a physical exam. calm 6-year-old Maddie began In March,the couple appealed exhibiting the bizarre behav- to the Beacon Journal's pet exior. His wife, Jeanette Michel, pert panelthat answers quesnoted that it started while they tions from readers about aniwere caring for t heir son's mal issues each week. Dr. Elizabeth Feltes, of the puppy "She started taking food Behavior Clinic i n O l msted from her bowl and giving it to Falls, suggested that the couthe puppy. She was trying to ple put her food inside enrichmake sure the puppy ate," Jea- ment toys so she would have to "work" for it. nette Michel said. Maddie's ancestors w ere Feltes' answer sparked an bred in the Pyrenees moun- "aha" moment. "It all started to make sense. tain range between southern
Alzron Beacon Journal
Maddie is a working dog and needs to be challenged. She needed a job to do," Jim Michel said. Maddie and Jeanette Michel, a retiredgrade-school teacher, had worked as a Doggie Brigade team at Akron Children's Hospital. They were forced to give up the activity when she began volunteering at the hospital. "Her favorite place was the registration area where kids would wait for surgery," Jeanette Michel said. "She sensed the kids' nervousness. She would go over and place her head in their laps. It w o uld b r eak y o ur heart," said Jim Michel. After getting Dr. Feltes' advice, the couple began pulling out toys that Maddie had never shown any interest in. They
Jeanette Michel prepares to give a toy filled with food to her dog, Maddie, at her home in Akron, Ohio. Jeanette and herhusband, Jim Michel, were having a problem with Maddie's feeding, and a local pet expert helped them solve it by using a technique with the toy.
loaded one with kibble, making a game out of feeding time. Over the span of five days, Maddie gradually learned a new job, spinning the toys around to release her food. When the toy is empty of food and Maddie is finished eating, she noses it under an antique dry sink in the foyer, where the Michels will find it and refill it at feeding time. Maddie no longer spreads food, they said. " Slowly bu t s u r ely, t h e problem is disappearing," the Firestone Park, Ohio, couple wrote in May. "We have the o ccasional piece f ro m h e r toy on the floor, and we have to retrieve the toy from under the dry sink but that is a pleasure." Dr. Feltes said she was glad the problem has been solved.
Ed Suba Jr. Akron Beacon Journal
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT r
. Bear ess'Duc 'to oins ow TV SPOTLIGHT
AB E via Zap2it.com
Alan Robertson, the beardless fourth brother in "Duck Dynasty'sn famed duck call-manufacturing family, will make his debut on Season 4 of the A&E reality show.
he's beardless. Alan Robertson, the eldest By Patrick Kevin Day of the four Robertson brothLos Angeles Times ers, will join the cast of the hit LOS ANGELES — A&E's reality series when it returns "Duck D y nasty" h a s s e en Aug. 14, according to the New a lot of success showcasing York Post. And the most notathe exploits of the gloriously ble thing about the 47-year-old bearded Robertson f a m ily former pastor is that unlike his of West Monroe, La., but for dad, uncle and younger broththe show's upcoming fourth ers, he's got no whiskers. season, the show's producers R obertson has g iven u p are messing with the formula. his job as a preacher to work They're adding another one of for the family business, Duck the Robertson brothers, but Commander, as the "Beards
and Beauty Wrangler," managing the family's numerous
speaking engagements. But that doesn't mean Alan will remain clean-shaven forever. According to the Post, the eldest Robertson does let the beard come out during hunting season. The show's t h i rd-season finale, which aired in April, drew a r e cord 9.6 m i l lion viewers, making it the mostw atched program in A & E 's history.
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES ' This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational valuefor older children with parental guidance.
"OESPIGABLE ME2" Rating: PG for rude humor and mild action. What it's adout: Gru is summoned to help track down a fellow super villain who is bent on world domination, but hiding out at the local mall. The kid attractor factor: Minions. Many many Minions. Goodlessons/dad lessons:You don't have to be anevil genius to raise daughters who are nearing dating age. But it helps. Violence: Slapstick. Language: Afew fartand "poop" jokes. Sex: Tween flirtation, online dating. Drugs: Nope.
Parents' advisory: Fun for the whole family.
"THE LONERANGER" Rating: PG-13 for sequences of intense action and violence, and some suggestive material What it's adout: An idealistic and naiveyoung lawyerputsona mask and dispenses justice after his lawman brother is murdered. The kid attractor factor: Johnny "Captain Jack Sparrow" Depp, in heavier makeup and even more outlandish as Tonto.
Goodlessons/dadlessons: "Come a time, Kemosabe, when good man must wear mask." Violence: Lots and lots, some of it
borderline graphic. Language: Disney clean Sex: Not really. Drugs: Alcohol and tobacco are consumed. Parents' advisory: Incredibly violent for a PG-13 rated movie. Take the rating seriously, suitable for 13 and older, but not younger viewers.
"MONSTERS UNIVERSITY" Rating: G What it's about: We meet those master scarers of "Monsters, Inc." back when they were in college. The kid attractor factor: It's a "Monsters, Inc." prequel, and a
n - i%5i "
Courtesy Universal Pictures and lllumination Entertainment
Gru (voiced by Steve Carell) tries to wrangle his Minions in "Despicable Me 2." See the full review in today's GO! Magazine.
G-rated college fraternity comedy in animated form. Good lessons/dad lessons: Sometimes, wanting something with all your heart isn't enough. Find whatmakes you uniqueand usethat to your advantage. Violence: Slapstick stuff, with a
ou es ies rominvitrosecret
finale that almost becomes a horror movie. Language: Disney/ Pixar clean. Sex: Not likely. Drugs: None. Parents' advisory: A pretty mildmannered animated comedy, small child friendly. Suitable for all ages.
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I
Dear Abby: My husband and I are the proud parents of beautiful 4-year-old twins. After years of infertility, we found out that my husband has a low sperm count. Additionally, 1have very few eggs. Ultimately, we conceived o ur m i racles w i t h IVF and the help of a DEAR sperm donor. ABBY We do not want to keep this a secret from our c h ildren. We want them to eventually know, understand and be proud of the journey it took to bring them into this world. However, my husband and 1 are very private people. We understand that once the dialogue with our children begins, others will naturally find out. My husband still feels very uncomfortable discussing his condition. How do we explain to our children, friends and family without
becoming the focus of gossip and whispers? — Proud Parents Dear Proud Parents: I nfertility among couples is no longer a shameful secret and the fact that you needed help to have your children shouldn't generate gossip. W hen your c h ildren are o l d
enough to be told the facts of life, they can be told that they were conceived through in vitro fertilization. They do not have to be told every detail all at once. When they are older, they may ask questions a bout why i t wa s necessary — an d when they do, their questions should be answered h o nestly
people" or not, the most important person — the man you were involved with — no longer wants to be involved with you. As much as you cared for him, if he was sending "inappropriate" emails to an ex, it appears he was not equally devoted to you. The coup de grace was when you became so violent you were jailed. You may miss what you thought and in an age-appro- you had with him, but what you priate manner. need now is a therapist who can Dear Abby: Last year I started help you understand what a healthy dating the man 1 thought 1 would relationship is all about, because someday marry. We connected this wasn't one. instantly and had a deep love for Dear Abby: I met this guy recenteach other. ly and 1 guess he's good-looking One night we got into a heated enough, but I really like his teeth. argument o v er "inappropriate" Like really, really like them for some emails between him and an ex. The reason. The thing is, 1'venever actuargument escalated and I was ar- ally paid that much attention to anyrested. Worse than being in trouble one else's teeth, just his. So does this with the law for the first time in my count as a fetish or not? — Am I Weird? life was losing my other half. Most people would say, "Walk Dear Am I: No. If the only thing away; you never belonged togeth- that attracted you about EVERY er." But I don't agree. I have never man you met was his teeth, you been in a relationship that had such might have a tooth fetish. But behighs and lows. 1 miss him and cause it's only this one set of chopmiss sharing my life with him. pers that turn you on, I wouldn't — Confused and Heartbroken call that a fetish. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com Dear Confused and Heartbroken: Whether you agree with " most or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013: Thisyearyoumight be a lot more easygoing, but few people will notice. You will love your time aloneand want more time to yourself. If you aresingle, someone will have to bevery special for you to want to share Stars show the kind your free time. You of day you'll have are entering the first ** * * * D ynamic year of a12-year ** * * P ositive lu ck cycle. The first ** * A verage yea r is one of the ** S o-so luckier years. If * Difficult you are attached, communication between youandyour partner is exciting and creative. Youhave agreat time together! GEMINI readsyou cold.
ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * * You have a unique ability to know when to reverse course and head in a different direction. The problem lies in that others often are in shock when you decide to veer off on a new path. Realize whatyou want and whatyou expect from a situation. Tonight: Join friends.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * * You'll want to move throughnew a idea and get to the other end quickly. For whatever reason, you could feel as if you must digest this information. However, you quickly might want to reverse directions. Tonight: Time for some indulgence and good times with friends.
done. Tonight: Be totally in the moment.
different perspective than you have in the past. You know what is going on in a unique or difficult situation. A partner or close friend shares some important information that needs to be kept quiet. Tonight: Be a duo around town.
CANCER (June21-July 22)
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
** * You know what is needed, but the opening to bring forth what is necessary might not present itself. Be more observant. You could be taken aback by an associate. This person's actions do not conform to your image of him or her. Tonight: Meet up with a special friend.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
** * * * Reach out to someone at a distance. Bemore direct in your communication. Knowwhatyou want to achievea,ndtakethenecessarystepsto make it happen.Whatstarts outas a formal meeting dissolves into acolorful event. Youlikethis turn of events. Tonight: Gowith the flow.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** * * How you deal with a close family member couldchange.Youare more relaxed than you havebeen in awhile, even with a loved onecreating some uproar. In fact, instead of being threatened, you becomemoreand moreamused.Tonight: Togetherness is the theme.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22)
** * * D efer to others, and make sure they know that you have had enough. You see events in a new light because of GEMINI (May 21-June20) someone's unpredictability. Realize what ** * * You naturally take on the role of chief celebrator. Others want to stay close is motivating you. You likely will feel as if you can'tdo anything more. Tonight: Trya toyou,astheyassume thatyouknow new spot or a new type of happening. how to live life well. A friend might throw plans your way in a moment of chaos, but SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov. 21) you'll see a way where everything can be ** * * You might want to take in a
** * * You could find that an unexpected call or event throws your plans off. No matter how structured situations become, you must remain flexible. You are getting lessons in how to go with the flow and respond. The less structure, the better the outcome. Tonight: Where people are.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * You might want to attempt a new approach or see a situation in a new light. You are able to work in less-than-perfect situations and not let it bother you. Honor a request from a friend or loved one. If you go with spontaneity, you can't go wrong. Tonight: The only answer is "yes."
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed. 18) ** * * H opefully you started the day early and have incorporated some fun people into your plans. Your schedule might take many unexpected turns, but you will like the excitement. Someone you meet in your day-to-day travels could shake up your life. Tonight: Play time.
* *** Whatyouaresharingcouldcause a conflict at home or with a family member. You might feel as if you need a change of some ki nd.Be careful,assomeoneclose to you could feel threatened. Usecaution when dealing withyourfunds. Tonight: Try to make it an early night. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate
7:50 p.m. on MAX, Movie: "Die Hard With a Vengeance" — In this nonstop action-packed thriller, a former cop (Bruce Willis) forms an unlikely alliance with a hotheaded storekeeper (Samuel L. Jackson) in order to stop a psychotic bomber (Jeremy Irons) from wreaking havoc in New York. 8 p.m. onH C), "Shark Tank" — Removing your own tattoos? Sounds painful, but two guys from Colorado have created a device that allows people to do it at home. Also in this episode: Three Rhode Island men seekan investment from the Sharks in their line of sugar-free, fortified nut butters; a California mom has designed a wristband to prevent motion sickness that also looks styli sh;and anArkansaswoman has created a shoe that can be converted from a stiletto heel to a wedge. 8 p.m. onl3, "Undercover Boss" — In a first for the series, a boss goes under cover a second time. Stephen J. Cloobeck, chairman and CEOof Diamond Resorts International, was featured in an episode that aired in January 2012. Since then, the company has acquired a new chain of resorts, and he dons a disguise again to see how the workers are adjusting. 10 p.m. onE3, "Blue Bloods" — Erin (Bridget Moynahan) is racked with guilt when an informant she worked with is murdered, and she joins forces with Danny (Donnie Wahlberg) to track down his killer in "Whistle Blower." Tom Selleck, Will Estes, Len Cariou and Jennifer Esposito also star. 10 p.m. on SYFY, "Continuum" — When Kiera (Rachel Nichols) suffers an emotional breakdown, a psychiatric protocol hidden in her brain chips is activated. A new chief takes the reins of Vancouver's police department in the new episode.
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 10:50 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 1:20, 2:50, 3:50, 6:15, 7:15, 9:15 • DESPICABLE ME3-0 2 (PG) Noon, 3:20, 6:45, 9:45 • FAST & FURIOUS 8 (PG-13) 10:15 • THE HEAT (R) 11:20 a.m., 12:35, 2:35, 4:15, 6:40, 7:40, 9:30, 10:25 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 11 a.m., 11:45 a.m., 2:20, 3:05, 6, 6:30, 9:20, 9:50 • MAN OF STEEL (PG-13) 6:25, 9:40 • MAN OF STEEL IMAX (PG- I3) 3:30 • MAN DF STEEL IMAX 3-0 (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 7, 10:10 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY(G)10:45a.m.,1:25,4:05,7:30, 10:05 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY3-D (G) 12:25, 3:10 • NOW YOU SEEME(PG-13) 12:10, 3:55, 7:25, 10:15 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 6:50 • THIS IS THE END(R) 12:40, 4:20, 7:45, 10:20 • WHITE HOUSE DOWN(PG-13) 11:05 a.m., 12:15, 2:25, 6:05, 9:10 • WORLD WAR Z (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 2:45, 7:20, 10:10 • WORLD WARZ3-D (PG-I3) 3,9:55 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • BEFORE MIDNIGHT (R) Noon, 6 • THE EAST (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 •THE LONERANGER (PG-13)11:30a.m.,2:30,5:30,8:30 • MAN DF STEEL (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:45, 5:45, 8:40 • MUCH ADOABOUT NOTHING (PG-13)3,8:45 • MUD (PG- I3) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 8:55 I
10 p.m. on HBD, "Life's Too Short Special" — A follow-up to last year's series, this new hourlong special catches up with actor Warwick Davis, playing a fictionalized version of himself who's been trying to make his way back into the spotlight as Britain's go-to little person. Here, he continues to run his talent agency and claims he's a changed man with an exciting movie opportunity. Ricky Gervais, Stephen Merchant and Val Kilmer also appear. ©Zap2it
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awnings, exterior solar screens, shade structures. Sun vvhen you vvantit, shade ehen you needit.
I SIi I I II V C I O
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • IRON MAN(PG-13) 3 6 • PAIN & GAIN (R) 9:15 • After 7 p.m., shows are21and older only. Younger than 21 mayattend screeningsbefore 7 pm.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. t
BESlllRE VAEIIE PROMISE
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 11:30 a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 • THE HEAT (R) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 • WORLD WAR(PG-13) Z 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)4:45, 7 • THE HEAT (R) 5:15, 7:45 •THE LONERANGER (PG-I3)4:30,7:30 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY(G)5:45 • WORLD WAR Z (PG- l3) 8 it
N DEM A N D
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • A BAND CALLED DEATH(no MPAArating) 9 • BERBERIANSOUND STUDIO/MANIAC DOUBLE FEATURE (no MPAArating) 11 • BLANCANIEVES (PG-13) 1:45 • FRANCES HA(R) 4
Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W.U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • DESPICABLE ME(PG) 2 Noon, 4:40, 7:10, 9:20 • DESPICABLE ME23-D (PG) Noon, 2:20 • THE HEAT (R) 2, 4:35, 7:10, 9:40 • THE LONE RANGER (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • THIS IS THE END(R) 9:25 • WHITE HOUSE DOWN(PG-13) I, 3:45, 6:35 • WORLD WAR Z(PG-13)2:05,4:35,7 • WORLD WAR Z3-0(PG-13)9:35 •
PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20)
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 4, 7:20 • MONSTERS UNIVERSITY (UPSTAIRS —G) 4:10, 7 • Theupstairs screeningroomhaslimited accessibility. • Find a week's worth of movie times plus
film reviews inside today's GD!Magazine.
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Antiques & Collectibles
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Donate deposit bottles/ German Shepherds, AKC, 10 yr. research cans to local all volunteer, non-profit resbreeding program, $1500-$2800. cue, to h e l p w / cat 541-430-1 026 spay/neuter vet bills. www.trained-dogs.com Cans for Cats trailer is Cavalier King Charles a t Jake's Diner on Lab Pups AKC,black & Spaniel purebred pup- Hwy. 20 at P urcell. yellow, Master Hunter 1912 Restored Brunpies, wormed, parents D onate Mon-Fri a t sired, performance pedi- swick 8 ft. Pro Pool Table on site. health guaran- Smith Sign, 1515 NE gree, OFA cert hips & el- with matching ball rack. $1200. 541-504-7711 tee, $800. 5 4 1-548- 2nd; or at CRAFT in bows, 541-771-2330 Tumalo anytime. 541- www.kinnamanretrievera.ccm 4574. 541-408-5909 389-8420. Info/map at POODLE Toypups 8 C elebrate th e R e d , www.craftcats.org teens. Also,POMAPOOS White & Blue! Adopt a Call 541-475-3889 nice cat from Petco, DO YOU HAVE PetSmart or Tumalo SOMETHING TO Porkie-Pom 7 - w k-old sanctuary! We have SELL f emale, needing a Beautiful handall colors & types, inFOR $500 OR h ome. N o sho t s . carved coffee table cluding 'red' tabbies, LESS? $250. 541-408-9838 (44" x 19a/4" x 17t/a") white cats, 8 'blues'. Non-commercial and 2 matching end W e will w aive o u r Queensland Heelers advertisers may tables (shown) 24a/~" small adoption f ee Standard 8 Mini, $150 place an ad with x 15" x 24t/4". Built in entirely for adult cats 8 up. 541-280-1537 ouI' Taiwan between www.rightwayranch.wor going to veterans 8 "QUICK CASH 1940-1950, all glass seniors! Fixed, shots, dpress.com SPECIAL" covered, in excelID chip, tested, more! 1 week 3 lines 12 Rodent control experts lent condition. $1600 Sanctuary open Sat/ k~ k k 0! (barn cats) seek work OBO. 541-382-6731 Sun 1-5, other days Ad must include in exchange for safe by appt. 65480 78th, price of single item shelter, basic c are. The Bulletin reserves Bend. Photos, map at of $500 or less, or Fixed, shots. Will dethe right to publish all www.craftcats.org. multiple items liver! 541-389-8420 ads from The Bulletin 541-389-8420, or like whose total does onto The us on Facebook. not exceed $500. Shih poo puppy. One newspaper Internet webred and white female Bulletin Call Classifieds at l eft. Rea d y n o w . site. 541-385-5809 $350. First shot and www.bendbulletin.com worming inc l uded serving central oregon since l9ra Kelly at 541-604-0716 Vintage Japanese glass FREE Special Needs or 541-489-3237 floats, asst. sizes, $20 Maltese male puppy Yorkie pups AKC, 2 girls, 8 up. 541-388-9270 Chihuahuas! Awesome 541-233-3534 asst'd colors, all meds, 2 boys, potty training, 240 $250. 541-362-1977 Just bought a new boat? health guar., pixs avail, Crafts & Hobbies $650 & up. 541-777-7743 Sell your old one in the Chi-poms, 2, very small, classifieds! Ask about our Kiln, brand new, with 1st shots, $250 each. 210 Super Seller rates! of molds & extra 541-420-4403 541-385-5809 Furniture & Appliances lots ceramic items, $300. 541-322-0101 2 futons: 1 king size, $149; & easy conversion 242 sofa full-size, $119; both Exercise Equipment for $200! 623-606-2809
500 rnds factory .40 S&W, $240. 650 rds 9 mm, $260. 541-647-8931 Bend local pays CASH!!
for all firearms 8 ammo. 541-526-0617 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!
Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809
BNIB WALTHER P99. QA, compact 9mm, box, paper work, and extra clip. bought brand new, didn't like it. $500 obo. 541-977-1438.
Browning Citori o/u 20 ga. & Safari 300 WIN Bar, Weatherby Mark V - left hand 270 mag, Glock 26, Ruger LCP 380. Colt 1911 U.S.
O r e g o n
Sporting Goods - Misc.
9 g 7 ~
Advertise V A CATION Prineville Habitat SPECIALS to 3 m i lReStore lion P acific N o rth- Building Supply Resale westerners! 29 daily 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Call 541-312-1741 newspapers, six 541-447-6934 Canoe paddles (2) states. 25-word clasOpen to the public. wooden, handmade by sified $540 for a 3-day upper Canada co.. ergo- a d. Cal l (916) nomic bent, exlnt cond, Fuel & Wood 2 88-6019 o r vis i t $75. 541-312-1741 www.pnna.com for the Pacific Nort h west Daily Con n ection. WHEN BUYING Health & (PNDC) FIREWOOD... Beauty Items To avoid fraud, Buying Diamonds The Bulletin /Gold for Cash Avon Skin So Soft and Saxon's recommends payFine Jewelers Bug Guard. Call Patty ment for Firewood 541-389-6655 at 330-1836. Avon inonly upon delivery dependent sales rep. and inspection. BUYING • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Lionel/American Flyer Sunvision Pro 28LX tan4' x 4' x 8' trains, accessories. ning bed, less than 2 wks 541-408-2191. • Receipts should use! $1200. 541-385-9318 include name, BUYING 8( SE L LING phone, price and All gold jewelry, silver kind of wood and gold coins, bars, • Hot Tubs 8 Spas rounds, wedding sets, • purchased. Firewood ads S outh Seas ho t t u b class rings, sterling silMUST include w/cover & steps, seats 6, ver, coin collect, vinspecies & cost per taqe watches, dental 44 jets, e xlnt c o nd, cord to better serve go)d. Bill Fl e ming, $3800. 970-629-1690 our customers.
Camp Cot, by LL Bean, like new, $75.
Military. H & H Firearms 8 Tack 541-382-9352 • TV, Stereo 8 Video
COWGIRL CASH The Bulletin Sewing Central Oregon s>nce 1903 We buy Jewelry, Boots, Vintage Dresses 8 Cannon Gun Safe. D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 More. 924 Brooks St. All Year Dependable channels only $29.99 541-678-5162 Firewood: Seasoned Key lock combinaThe Bulletin tion. a month. Call Now! www.getcowgirlcash.com Lodgepole, Split, Del. 30x 24x68. 750 Triple savings! Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 The Bulletin's lbs. $500 o r b e st GENERATE SOME $636.00 in Savings, for $335. Cash, Check offer. 541-504-7711 "Call A Service EXCITEMENT Free upgrade to Geor Credit Card OK. Professional" Directory IN YOUR 541-420-3484. nie & 2013 NFL SunCASH!! is all about meeting NEIGBORHOOD. day ticket free!! Start For Guns, Ammo & saving today! Plan a garage sale and Reloading Supplies. don't forget to adver- Gardening Supplies 1-800-259-5140 541-408-6900. Call on one of the tise in classified! (PNDC) 8 Equipment 541-385-5809. professionals today! DQN'IMISSTHIS DISH T V Ret a i ler. Starting at $ 1 9 .99/GET FREE OF CREDIT BarkTurfSoil.com month (for 12 mos.) 8 CARD DEBT NOW! DO YOU HAVE High Speed Internet Cut payments by up PROMPT D E LIVERY starting a t $1 4 .95/ to half. Stop creditors SOMETHING TO 542-389-9663 calling. SELL month (where avail- from a ble.) S A VE! A s k 866-775-9621. FOR $500 OR STOTT PILATES RELESS? About SAME DAY In- (PNDC) A1 Washers&Dryers FORMER, studio For newspaper Non-commercial stallation! CALL Now! $150 ea. Full warquality, a c cessories delivery, call the Haier room air condi1-800-308-1563 ranty. Free Del. Also advertisers may include platform extioner, like new, $100. Circulation Dept. at wanted, used W/D's (PNDC) place an ad tension, padded foot541-388-1533 541-385-5800 541-280-7355 with our bar, long box, half arc To place an ad, call 290 "QUICK CASH The Bulletin's *REDUCE YOUR barrel, ju m pboard. 541-385-5809 Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area SPECIAL" L ike n e w , $85 0 . "Call A Service CABLE BILL! Get an or email China cabinet 70" high, 1 week3lines 12 All-Digital Sat e llite email@example.com 541-905-5584. walnut finish, 7 shelves, Professional" Directory Multi-Family Garage HUGE BARN S ALE!! OI' Entire estate system installed for Sale! Items include Collector dolls & Bar- nice! $135. 541-548-5677 245 is all about meeting Bulletin must go! Couch, Pi- household, ~k k 20! FREE and program- The sen aa central ckegkkk nke rkle collections, bies, fabric, houseyour needs. Couch w/2 built-in reclinGolf Equipment Ad must ano, dining set, etc. ming s t a rting at gifts, children's clothing h old items, 8 a n d ers, + 2 free color TV's, womens clothing include price of $ 24.99/mo. FRE E age 4-12, books, toys. Call on one of the SUPER TOP SOIL much much m o re! $500 obo. 541-516-8985 k f k50 0 mostly new, tags still CHECK YOUR AD HD/DVR upgrade for www.herehe eoilandbark.com Follow signs from Fri., Sat., Sun., 8-5 or 541-610-3578 professionals today! on, sizes range from 6 Empire to Boyd Acres or less, or multiple new callers, SO CALL Screened, soil & com5294 NW Lone Pine items whose total to 22 including shoes, NOW (877)366-4508 Rd, north about2 post mi x ed , no Rd., Terrebonne, fol- Entertainment stand with SAVE on Cable TV-In- (PNDC) does not exceed jackets and more. Fri blocks. Open Fri. 8 Sat., rocks/clods. High hufireplace in center, lows signs. $500. ternet-Digital Phone8 Sat, July 5 and 6. mus level, exc. for 8-3; Sun., 9-3. dark wood. $250. 1617 NW Juniper. Satellite. You've Got Room air conditioner, like flower beds, lawns, Don't miss this one! 541-330-4344 L ots stored — now it new, 5000-1800 BTUs, Call Classifieds at A C hoice! O ptions Corner of Portland straight gardens, goes! Lots of ceramic & on the first day it runs 288 541-385-5809 from ALL major ser- $150 obo. 541-610-4100 Ave. and Juniper. SOME s creened to p s o i l . pottery items, jewelry, GENERATE to make sure it is cor- www.bendbulletin.com vice providers. Call us Sales Southeast Bend EXCITEMENT in your Bark. Clean fill. Desleeper couch, t ools, rect. "Spellcheck" and The Bulletin Offers HUGE MOVING SALE! to learn more! CALL Free neighborhood! Plan a haul. human errors do ocPrivate Party Ads liver/you Sat. July6,7to 2 , 661 Fri. & Sat. 9-3, 61740 1975 Matador... MOREToday. 888-757-5943. garage sale and don't 541-548-3949. Not all unpacked yet! cur. If this happens to ESTATE SALE: Pre-64 (PNDC) • 3 lines - 3 days NW Sonora Dr., use Arrow Ave. Furniture, forget to advertise in 4053 NW Canal Blvd, • Private Party Only your ad, please con- 30-30 Winchester rifle; front door on 6th St. crafts and July 4-6, 9am-5pm. classified! tact us ASAP so that Winchester shotgun; .22 • Total of items adverFurn., tools, clothing, household, 541-385-5809. quilts, exercise equip, rifles; custom sporterLost 8 Found corrections and any tised must equal $200 gardening, everything! Xmas, and more. Sale! Fishing, camping, • Com p uters ized Mauser. Plus lots of adjustments can be or Less NEED TO CANCEL power tools, lumber, S at., 10-3, 1924 NW Huge Sale Sat. only 9-3 ammo, huntingknives, & Found Cat, Siamese mix, made to your ad. DETAILS or to YOUR AD? 2" gas water pump for T HE B U LLETIN r e - FOR Hillpoint. BBQ'er, girl 21105 High Meadow furniture, housewares, 6/30 on Billadeau Rd S. 541 -385-5809 PLACE AN AD, The Bulletin Xmas, Fri. 9-3, Sat. 9-1 mining. 503-830-6564 quires computer adof Rickard Rd, in Bend. bike, Sew machine, b unkbeds, 2 law n The Bulletin Classified Call 541-385-5809 Classifieds has an 541-385-7626 books, Juicer, etc. vertisers with multiple m owers, 13" T V 8 2690 NW Williams Lp. Fax 541-385-5802 "After Hours"Line Golf cart, 2000 Yamaha Glock 30, .45 cal auto, ad schedules orthose DVD, canoe, weight Sat. 7/6 8-2, 1638 NW Call 541-383-2371 gas, custom top, runs like new, fired twice. selling multiple sys- Wanted- paying cash Lost: Eyeglasses, lavenframes, 6/29, area F arewell Drive. P i ne bench, power blocks, The House Sold!! 24 hrs. to cancel g ood. $ 1500 f i r m, Original box/paperwork; tems/ software, to dis- for Hi-fi audio & stu- der sideboard, Bauer pottery, doll house, clothes, Moving $ale: Sat. 8 541-280-3780 2 clips & holster, 50-rnd close the name of the dio equip. Mclntosh, 1 5th/Columbia Park i n your ad! toys 8 much more. Sun. 8am-3pm. Horse Bend. 541-383-2161 bike racks, art, sewing box of ammo. Best offer business or the term J BL, Marantz, D y saddles; garden supplies incl machine. Sofa, 96" x 42", dark Ladies Tour Edge clubs O VER $1000. Call no Moving Sale, Sat., 8-3, tack; "dealer" in their ads. Lost: Girls pink & white yard art; some green, perfect, 2 yrs old, & bag, all woods, irons, texts: 541-318-3321 Bend Private party advertis- naco, Heathkit, San- Trek mountain Suntree Village, 1001 SE stuff; bike, putter, SW, shoes, like 284 furniture; bikes; misc. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. $250. 541-330-4344 15th St ¹42. Tools, cryswest side roundabout. new $200. 541-312-1741 Leather rifle ammo belt, ers are defined as Call 541-261-1808 Sales Southwest Bend tal, jewelry, couch, king stuff; No clothing or 541-280-1421 Washer and dryer sets, Sky Caddie SG4, ex- med size, great cond, those who sell one bedding, old Singer sew baby stuff. 5735 SW one at $20 and one cellent condition, $50. $40 obo. 541-548-4674 computer. 261 Beat the Heat! 5am Fri- machine, clothing 16-18, Obsidian Ave. at $150. 389-1096 Medical Equipment Sat-Sun. Aluminum boats kitchenware, collectibles. 541-788-4229 LNIB Sccy 9mm stain257 w/trailers, fishing, tools, REMEMBER: Ifyou Titleist carry bag, $50. less, s emi-auto, 2 Musical Instruments Medical Alert for SeHaro mountain b i ke, The Bulletin have lost an animal, RBZ irons, 4-P, mags, factory lifetime niors - 24/7 monitorsporting goods, janitorial recommends extra ' Taylor don't forget to check $285. Coronet, Super Olds, ing. FREE Equipment. R11S warranty, supplies. 60910 Tara Ln. Contents of 5000 sq. ft. Black Butte home moved i caution when pur- $295. Taylor The Humane Society driver, $195. Ping i15 541-549-1385. from 1940's, rare, origi- FREE Shipping. Nachasing products or • to Sisters to sell. Amazing antiques include 3 Bend Fri. & Sat., 9-2, 60832 irons, 3-W plus 52, 56' nal case, S/N 11199, tionwide Ser v i ce. 2 kitchen cupboards, butcher block services from out of I &60', $365. Cleveland REM 1100 20ga. mag $495 541-382-3537 Yellow Leaf. Antiques, Hoosiers, obo. 541-388-9270 i the area. Sending I 28" 2 3/4" V.R. + 30" $ 29.95/Month C A LL table, 3 spool cabinets, desks, tables, chairs, Redmond tools, camping, guns, 588 wedges, 50', 54' & 3" pI barrel. $600. Medical Guardian Towooden soda cooler, 1800s 44-drawer store i c ash, checks, o r' 58', 541-923-0882 furniture,lots of misc. $200. 503-866-5557 day 85 5 - 345-7286. counter, iron beds, wash stands, primitives, 4 i credit i n f o rmation 541-480-1014 Pi e ille may be subjected to (PNDC) Garage/Moving Sale, spinning wheels, yarn winder, 1800s corner 541-447-7178; Revolver, .38 special, i FRAUD. For more cupboard, wagons 8 sleds, 1890 oak/tin bath246 19630 Sunshine Way, or Craft Cats undercover Charter Arms Fri.-Sat., 9-4. Tents, tub, buggy seats, PLUS regular household, information about an g 541-389-8420. Guns, Hunting with s p eed l o aders, antiques, furn., camping kitchen, decor, huge carved bear, bear collec- advertiser, you may I Building Materials5 & Fishing s houlder holster, 2 5 0 Ore g oni tion, 6 bikes, ping pong table, BBQ, workbench, i call t h e USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! rounds ammo 8 more, Storey & Clark 286 Attor ney ' Gorilla shelves, yard & outdoor, lots of Christ- ' State MADRAS Habitat upright piano, $375 rnds .556 ammo, $499. 541-516-8985 or Sales Northeast Bend mas decor, much more!! i General's O f f i c e 1500 RESTORE Door-to-door selling with 541-322-0101 Consumer P rotec- • $950. 500 rnds 45acp, 541-610-3578 Fri.-Sat., 9-4. Crowd control ¹'s 8 a.m. Fri. Building Supply Resale fast results! It's the easiest $300. 500 rds of .380, t ion ho t l in e at I Huge sale, Fri 8-4 & Sat In Sisters turn north on Locust, Yamaha Baby Grand Quality at Wanted: Collector way in the world to sell. $250. 541-647-8931 8-12. Furniture, Coli 1-877-877-9392. left at Barclay, to 102 Barclay GH1B, polished LOW PRICES seeks high quality lectibles, Barbie, Jim Attic Estates 8 Appraisals, 541-350-6822 84 SW K St. 300 rds factory 45 Long fishing items. ebony, w/humidifier, The Bulletin Classified 541-475-9722 Shore, kitchen items. For more info and pics go to Colt, $270. 500 rnds 38 Call 541-678-5753, or pristine. $4500 OBO. 541-385-5809 1680 NE Parkridge. atticestatesandappraisals.com 503-351-2746 541-322-6281 Open to the public. spl, $230. 541-647-8931
E2 FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 476
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
A D PLACEM EN T D E A D L I N E S
Employment Opportunities MANUFAGTURING
Monday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 : 0 0 pm Fri.
Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mone INTERFOR Moulder Set-up Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese person needed for our a
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • • .. 3:00 pm Fri. • .. 5:00 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • • Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.
PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines
"UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500in total merchandise
7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days..................................
(caii for commercial line ad rates)
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
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The Bulletin bendbulletin.com
is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 476
l l l l l l l
BETTER THAN NEW!
Real Estate Services
3+1 bdrms + offc/den, 2.5 bath, 3-car garage + shop, RV parking, 2435 sq ft, .22 acre.
(PNDC) BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds Call54I385 5809tcpramoteyourserrrce Adrertisefor 28daysstarting at 'lf0Irtsnecrif>rckatrenoiraiaiieonarwetae) appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yardcare Landscaping/YardCare(
Northeast Bend Homes
r.=.-"-,.— .a I
Loans & Mortgages Cut y ou r S T UDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get Relief FA ST. Mu c h LOWER p a yments. Call Student Hotline
Snowmobiles LOCAL MONEyrWebuy secured trustdeeds 8 Boise, ID Real Estate FSBO (see craigslist) (2) 2000 A rctic C at note,some hard money For relocation info, 2911 NE F lagstone.Z L580's EFI with n e w Gilchrist location. loans. Call Pat Kelley call Mike Conklin, $419,300. covers, electric start w/ 541-382-3099 ext.13. 541-419-8277 208-941-8458 reverse, low miles, both Must have experience excellent; with new 2009 with moulders & grinders, Silvercreek Realty 573 753 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, preferably Weinig H25, drive off/on w/double tilt, 740 5 000, S tetson R o ss Business Opportunities Sisters Homes lots of accys. Selling due Planer & Wadkin grinder. Condo/Townhomes m edical r e asons. Must work well in a team A Classified ad is an Squaw Creek Canyon to for Sale $6000 all. 541-536-8130 EASY W AY TO atmosphere. Estates 70075 Sorrel REACH over 3 million Please apply to Dr. (corner of Sorrel 8 debb.kraftOinterfor.com Pacific Northwestern- 3 B EDROOM s ingle Mt. View) completely Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, Interfor offers a competi- ers. $5 4 0 /25-word story condo, 841 sq', renovated over 3000 short track, variable tive salary and benefits c lassified ad i n 2 9 remodeled, $81,500, sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 full exhaust valves, elecpackage. All applicants daily newspapers for 5 41-815-7707 1 7 0 0 bath home, new en- tric s t art, r e verse, NE WELLS ACRES offered a position must 3-days. Call the Pamanuals, rec o rds, ergy eff. furnace & complete a pre-employ- cific Northwest Daily ¹54, Bend h eat p u mp , w i d e new spare belt, cover, ment drug screen. heated hand g rips, Connection (916) plank wood f l oors, Equal Opportunity 745 nice, fast, $999. Call 2 88-6019 o r e m a il walk-in closets and Employer firstname.lastname@example.org Homes for Sale pantry, s tone f i r e- Tom, 541-385-7932, for more info (PNDC) place wi t h w o o dRanch Hand 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, stove in s e rt , 1t/2 • Yamaha 750 1999 R anch Hand w i t h Mountain Max, $1400. 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, acres, fenced, covNeed to get an background in view. By owner, ideal for ered decks, 2-car ga- • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 ad in ASAP? ranching needed in extended family. rage, m tn . vi e w s. EXT, $1000. You can place it Paisley area. Must $590,000. 541-390-0886 $410,000. Call (503) • Zieman 4-place have experience in 786-7835 (recording) trailer, SOLD! online at: All in good condition. working cattle (vac- www.bendbulletin.com People Look for Information cination, processing, 762 Located in La Pine. About Products and Call 541-408-6149. and feeding), buildServices Every Day through Homes with Acreage 541-385-5809 ing fence and mainThe Bulletin Classiffeds t enance. M ust be a ble to f ee d a n d Extreme Value AdverMotorcycles & Accessories( NOTICE care for l ivestock. tising! 29 Daily newspapers $540/25-word All real estate adverNeed t o be a Harley Davidson 2009 c lassified 3-d a y s. tised here in is subself-starter, flexible, Dyna Super Glide, Stage Reach 3 million Pa- ject to t h e F e deral h onest, an d h a r d 1 Screamin' Eagle percific Northwesterners. F air H o using A c t , working. F ull time formance kit + many op4 bdrm, 3 bath on 4.96 which makes it illegal For more information position with b e ntions, 11,720 mi, asking Redmond. For p ics call (916) 288-6019 or to advertise any prefefits, mail resume to and more info go to $10,900. 541-388-8939 erence, limitation or email: ZX Ranch, PO Box http://bend.craigslist.o Harley Davidson Softelizabeth©cnpa.com discrimination based 7, P a i sley, OR rg/reo/3774892552.ht for the Pacific North- on race, color, reli97636 o r c a l l f or Tail De luxe 20 0 7, west Daily Connec- gion, sex, handicap, ml or call for appt. to white/cobalt, w / pasapplication view 541-548-9975 familial status or nation. (PNDC) 541-943-3105. senger kit, Vance & tional origin, or intenHines muffler system 775 tion to make any such WASTEWATER 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. preferences, l i mitaManufactured/ Apollo, Inc. is seeking c ond, $16,9 9 9 , tions or discrimination. 541-389-9188. an experienced AssisMobile Homes We will not knowingly tant Project Manager accept any advertis- FACTORY SPECIAL with 5-10 years' water/ ing for r eal e state New Home, 3 bdrm, wastewater experience. HDFatBo 1996 which is in violation of J ob opportunity is l o $46,500 finished this law. All persons cated in Bend, Oregon, on your site. are hereby informed 2-3 years, with long-term J and M Homes opportunity with c o mthat all dwellings ad541-548-5511 vertised are available pany. Salary plus com632 petitiye benefit pkg. on an equal opportuLOT MODEL Apt./Multiplex General Send resume "Attn. Asnity basis. The BulleLIQUIDATION Completely sistant Project Manager tin Classified Prices Slashed Huge Rebuilt/Customized CHECK YOUR AD Position" to: Savings! 10 Year 2012/2013 Award bids@a ollo- c.com conditional warranty. Winner or to PO Box 7305, FOR SALE Finished on your site. Showroom Condition Kennewick WA 99336. ONLY 2 LEFT! Many Extras Equal Opportunity When buying a home, Redmond, Oregon Low Miles. Employer 83% of Central 541-548-5511 $17,000 on the first day it runs Oregonians turn to JandMHomes.com 541-548-4807 Looking for your next to make sure it is coremployee? rect."Spellcheck" and semng centraloregon «nce rrer Find exactly what Place a Bulletin help human errors do ocHD Screaming Eagle wanted ad today and cur. If this happens to Call 541-385-5809 to you are looking for in the Electra Glide 2005, reach over 60,000 place your your ad, please con103" motor, two tone CLASSIFIEDS readers each week. tact us ASAP so that Real Estate ad. candy teal, new tires, Your classified ad corrections and any 23K miles, CD player, will also appear on adjustments can be hydraulic clutch, exOpen House Saturday July 6, 10:00 to 1:00 bendbulletin.com made to your ad. cellent condition. 60975 McMullinDr., Bend, OR 97702 which currently 541-385-5809 Highest offer takes it. receives over 1.5 The Bulletin Classified 541-480-8080. FHA Certified 2001 million page views Manufactured Home is 634 every month at ready for you to move • • I t no extra cost. AptiMultiplex NE Bend right in! Wood floors, 3 Bulletin Classifieds bedroom 2 bath, RV Get Results! **No Application Fee ** HOOK UPS electrical Meet singles right now! Call 385-5809 2 bdrm, 1 bath, and sewer. Certified approved for any type of No paid o perators, or place $530 & $540 w/lease. loan. Inspection already completed and rejust real people like your ad on-line at Carports included! pairs have all been made! Its a real cutie come you. Browse greetbendbulletin.com visit us on Saturday! Offered at $138,000. ings, exchange mesFOX HOLLOW APTS. andThe Davey-BishopHome Selling Team sages and connect (541) 383-3152 486 Better Homes and Gardens Real Estate live. Try it free. Call Cascade Rental 541-410-8656 Independent Positions now: 8 7 7-955-5505. Management. Co.
Add your web address General to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's Event Security web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be for Deschutes able to click through County Fair 470 automatically to your Farm Equipment website. Domestic & Rovers Secu r ity & Machinery In-Home Positions AUTO SALES - 2 sales Company is looking f or i ndividuals to reps needed, preferwork a variety of seFarmall cub, r uns/ YARDhelpneeded:mow, a bly bilingual English/ curity positions at weeds, weedeating, Spanish. Call David, starts great, good pull t his y e ar's D e s 541 - 548-5116. paint, blade, mower, $9.90/hr. 541-389-0034 chutes County Fair plow, cultivators, hyCaregiver —All Shifts a nd E x po. D a y , 476 d raulic l i ft , pto , avail. Apply in person. evening, and gravemanuals, 8 asEmployment Interviews this week. yard shifts available s orted extra s . Opportunities Apply in person at between the follow$3,500. 1099 NE Watt Way, ing dates: Wednes541-815-4214 Bend. day, July 3 1 st CAUTION: August 4, Ads published in Wlldland Fireflghters Sunday, 2013. "Employment O p To fight forest fires. Ilrrigation Equipment portunities" in clude Must be 18 years old Go to employee and inde& drug free. Apply http://www.barrettFOR SALE 0.48 acre pendent positions. between 9 a.m. to 3 business.com/ IRRIGATION RIGHT; Ads fo r p o s itions p.m., Mon. thru Thurs. branches/location/ Tumalo Irrigation Dis- that require a fee or Bring two forms of ID fill OR/bend or call t rict, $1500; I p a y upfront i nvestment out Federal 1-9 form. 541-382-6946 for fees. 206-673-7876 must be stated. With No ID=No Application. more info. & appli. any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r Hay, Grain & Feed BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS oughly. Use e xtra Search the area's most 1st quality grass hay, Irg c aution when a p P ATR I C K comprehensive listing of 3'x3'xs' bales, approx plying for jobs onclassified advertising... 750lbs ea. $240/ton, barn line and never pro1199 NE Hemlock, real estate to automotive, stored. Patterson Ranch, vide personal inforRedmond, OR Choose your hours, merchandise to sporting Sisters, 541-549-3831 mation to any source (541) 923-0703 income 8 rewardgoods. Bulletin Classifieds you may not have Choose Avon. Patty, appear every day in the Baler Twine 541-330-1836, Avon researched and Most Common Sizes print or on line. deemed to be repuindependent sales rep Quarry Ave. Hay 8 Feed Call 541-385-5809 table. Use extreme 541-923-2400 c aution when r e chasing products or I www.bendbulletin.com www.quarryfeed.com !NMxco s ponding t o A N Y from out of The Bulletin employment l services area. Sending aemgcenrs oregon rmce ae 8 0'XHRc@5 Wanted: Irrigated farm online the ad from out-of-state. c ash, checks, o r ground, under pivot ir- We suggest you call riqation, i n C e n tral the State of Oregon l credit i n f o rmation OR. 541-419-2713 be subjected to MILLWRIGHT Consumer H otline l may We are looking for a FRAUD. at 1-503-378-4320 f ully s k illed m i l l For more informaLooklng for your For Equal Opportuwright t o p e r form tion about an advernext employee? nity Laws c o ntact l tiser, you may call preventative and 514 Oregon Bureau of Place a Bulletin breakdown maintethe Oregon State Labor & I n d ustry, l Attorney General's Insurance help wanted ad nance at our HeadCivil Rights Division, today and Office C o n sumer g quarters location in 971-673- 0764. reach over M adras. W e ar e SAVE $$$ on AUTO Protection hotline at l l ooking for a t a l - INSURANCE from the 60,000 readers I 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin m ajor names y o u ented individual who each week. know and trust. No LThe Bulletin c an d e velop t h e 541-385-5809 Your classified ad forms. No hassle. No skills to become a wlll also obligation. Call standard work set up appear on auditor to a s sure READY F O R MY bendbulletin.com QUOTE now! CALL quality of m achine whlch currently 1-888-706-8256. set up and to d ereceives over (PNDC) velop actual set up 1.5 million page skills to perform the views every to be the best! duties of an operaCOLUMBIA STATEBANK month at no Loans & Mortgages tor in the event an extra cost. operator is absent. If you are searching for a company where WARNING Bulletin You should be able customers and employees are highly The Bulletin recomto work well indeClassifieds valued, Columbia Bank is the place to mends you use cauGet Results! pendently as well as work! We are always looking for high ention when you proin a t e a m a t moCall 541-385-5809 ergy and fantastic employees to join our vide personal s phere. M u s t b e or place your ad customer-focused Bank! information to compawilling to work any on-line at nies offering loans or shift. W age DOE. bendbulletin.com We are currently seeking a credit, especially W e offer a s o l id those asking for adBranch Manager benefits p a c kage vance loan fees or including m e dical, for our Bend Wall Street location. companies from out of dental, l i f e and I Horses & Equipment state. If you have vision insurance as If you are interested in applying for this concerns or quesw ell a s a pro f it Carl Elmer 16" Slick Fork, position, or seeing what else may be tions, we suggest you sharing plan. To bucking rolls, excellent! available in your area, please visit our consult your attorney be considered for $2500. 541-350-0214 website and apply online at or call CONSUMER this position please www.columbiabank.com HOTLINE, apply in person in 1-877-877-9392. the Perso n nel Farmers Column Columbia Bankis proud tobe an Department at 335 BANK TURNED YOU Equal Opportunity Employer. NW H e s s St., DOWN? Private party Wanted: Irrigated farm Madras OR 97741. will loan on real esground, under pivot irPre emp l oyment tate equity. Credit, no rigation, i n C e n tral drug test required. The Bulletin problem, good equity OR. 541-419-2713 Equal O p portunity is all you need. Call Oregon Land MortThe Bulletin Circulation department is looking for Employer. gage 541-388-4200. a District Representative to join our Single Copy Produce & Food team. Overall focus is the representation, sales and presentation of The Bulletin newspaper. THOMAS ORCHARDS These apply to news rack locations, hotels, speKimberly,Oregon U-pick or Ready-picked cial events and news dealer outlets. Daily responsibilities include driving a company vehicle Advertising Account Executive Dark Sweet Cherries to service a defined district, ensuring newspaRainer Cherries per locations are serviced and supplied, man- The Bulletin is looking for a professional and BRING CONTAINERS aging newspaper counts for the district, building driven Sales and Marketing person to help our Open 7 days week, 8 relationships with our current news dealer loca- customers grow their businesses with an a.m. to 6 p.m. ONLY! tions and growing those locations with new out- expanding list of broad-reach and targeted 541-934-2870 lets. Position requires total ownership of and ac- products. This full time position requires a Look for updates on countability of all single copy elements within background in consultative sales, territory Facebook. that district. This full time position will become management and a ggressive prospecting We are at the Bend available late July as a long time employee will skills. Two years of media sales experience is Farmers Market 3-7 p.m. be retiring. Work schedule will be Thursday preferable, but w e w i l l t r ai n t h e r i g ht through Monday with Tuesday and Wednesday candidate. In c l udes a compe t itive BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS off. Requires good communication skills, a compensation package including benefits, and strong attention to detail, the ability to lift 45 Search the area's most rewards an aggressive, customer focused pounds, flexibility of motion and the ability to comprehensive listing of salesperson with unlimited earning potential. multi task. Essential: Positive attitude, strong classified advertising... service/team orientation, sales and problem real estate to automotive, Email your resume, cover letter solving skills. Send inquiries and resume to: merchandise to sporting and salary history to: email@example.com goods. Bulletin Classifieds Jay Brandt, Advertising Director appear every day in the firstname.lastname@example.org Applications are available at the front desk. print or on line. or drop off your resume in person at Drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Call 541-385-5809 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; www.bendbulletin.com No phone inquiries please. No phone inquiries please. Pre-employment drug testing required. EOE / Drug Free Workplace The Bulletin aneg Centei Oregon vnce fr03 EOE/Drug Free Workplace
NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Landlaw r equires anyone scape Contractors Law who contracts for Call for Specials! (ORS 671) requires all Zer/C zQualiif Limited numbers avail. construction work to businesses that adbe licensed with the Z'a~< 0a e/,. vertise t o pe r f orm 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. Construction Contrac- More Than Service Landscape ConstrucW/D hookups, patios tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: or decks. Peace Of Mind active license p lanting, decks , MOUNTAIN GLEN, means the contractor fences, arbors, 541-383-9313 Fire Protection is bonded 8 insured. water-features, and inProfessionally Fuels Reduction Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irmanaged by Norris & • Tall Grass CCB li c ense at rigation systems to be Stevens, Inc. www.hirealicensed•Low Limbs licensed w it h the contractor.com •Brush and Debris Landscape Contrac648 or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit Houses for The Bulletin recomnumber is to be i nProtect your home Rent General mends checking with with defensible space cluded in all adverthe CCB prior to contisements which indiPUBLISHER'S tracting with anyone. cate the business has Landscape NOTICE Some other t r ades a bond,insurance and Maintenance All real estate adver- also req u ire addiworkers c ompensaFull or Partial Service tising in this newspa- t ional licenses a nd tion for their employ• Mowing eEdging certifications. per is subject to the ees. For your protec• Pruning eWeeding F air H o using A c t tion call 503-378-5909 or use our website: which makes it illegal Concrete Construction Sprinkler Adjustments www.lcb.state.or.us to to a d v ertise "any Fertilizer included check license status preference, limitation JJ & B Construction, or disc r imination quality concrete work. with monthly program before contracting with the business. Persons based on race, color, Over 30 Years Exp. doing land scape religion, sex, handi- Sidewalks; RV pads; Its not too late maintenance do n ot cap, familial status, Driveways; Color 8 r equire an L C B marital status or na- Stamp wor k a v a il. for a beautiful landscape cense. tional origin, or an in- Also Hardwood floorLawn Restoration tention to make any ing a t aff o r dable ••Weed Free beds ALLEN REINSCH such pre f erence, prices. 541-279-3183 •Bark Installation Yard maintenance 8 limitation or discrimi- CCB¹190612 clean-up, thatching, nation." Familial staplugging 8 much more! tus includes children EXPERIENCED Call 541-536-1 294 under the age of 18 • D e bris Removal Commercial living with parents or & Residential legal cust o dians, JUNK BE GONE BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Free Estimates pregnant women, and I Haul Away FREE Senior Discounts Search the area's most For Salvage. Also people securing cuscomprehensive listing of 541 -390-1466 tody of children under Cleanups & Cleanouts Same Day Response classified advertising... 18. This newspaper Mel, 541-389-8107 real estate to automotive, will not knowingly acNelson merchandise to sporting cept any advertising Handyman Landscaping & goods. Bulletin Classifieds for real estate which is appear every day in the Maintenance in violation of the law. I DO THAT! Serving Central print or on line. O ur r e a ders ar e Home/Rental repairs Oregon Since 2003 Call 541-385-5809 hereby informed that Small jobs to remodels Residental/Commercial www.bendbulletin.com all dwellings adverHonest, guaranteed tised in this newspaSprinkler work. CCB¹151573 The Bulletin per are available on Dennis 541-317-9768 Servtng CentralCegon see S03 Activation/Repair an equal opportunity Back Flow Testing basis. To complain of Maverick Landscaping discrimination cal l USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Maintenance Mowing, weedeating, yd HUD t o l l -free at .Thatch & Aerate detail., chain saw work, Door-to-door selling with 1-800-877-0246. The • Spring Clean up bobcat excv., etc! LCB toll f ree t e lephonefast results! It's the easiest •Weekly Mowing ¹8671 541-923-4324 & Edging number for the hear- way in the world to sell. • Bi-Monthly & Monthly ing im p aired is Villanueva Lawn Care. 1-800-927-9275. The Bulletin Classified Maintenance Maintenance,clean-up, thatching + more! • Bark, Rock, Etc. 541-385-5809 Rented your Free estimates. Property? 541-981-8386 ~Landsca in The Bulletin Classifieds ERIC REEVE HANDY •Landscape SERVICES. Home & has an Construction Commercial Repairs, •Water Feature Painting/Wall Coveringj "After Hours" Line. Carpentry-Painting, Call 541-383-2371 Installation/Maint. Pressure-washing, WESTERN PAINTING 24 Hours to •Pavers Honey Do's. On-time •Renovations CO. Richard Hayman, c~a cei o a d .' promise. Senior a semi-retired paint•Irrigations Installation Discount. Work guaring contractor of 45 Rent /Own 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes anteed. 541-389-3361 Senior Discounts years. S m al l J obs or 541-771-4463 Welcome. Interior & $2500 down, $750 mo. Bonded & Insured OAC. J and M Homes Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. 541-548-5511 CCB¹181595 LCB¹8759 541-388-6910
E4 FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD will sh ortz
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ACROSS 3o What was once ss Breather? 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 1"You doubt yours? s7 Gretzky, for me?" 31 Some charge most of the 14 15 cards, 9 "Titus" director 1980s informally Iaymor ss Manages 17 34 Wee 14 Disappointing 18 19 20 3s Florentine screen DOWN tourist message 1 Big to-do, 21 22 23 24 attraction is Series of maybe? 36 Certainly didn't movements 2 Push to the 25 26 27 28 roar is Start of a court limit 39 Bellicose figure 3 "That cuts me display 29 30 to the quick" 17 Commensurate 4o Feature of a daredevil circus 4 Houdini's real 31 32 33 34 (with) act name is What we may 36 3 7 38 be overseas? 41 Dirt collector s Take the money 35 44 Guinness and run? io Relative of a 39 40 41 42 43 measurement s J. M. W. Turner's bathysphere 4s Kool & the Banished 44 45 46 47 21 Limp Bizkit Gang's "Get From Rome" frontman Fred Down 48 49 50 51 7 YouTuber, e.g. 23 Ingredient in 46 Unsolicited slt keeps people some pastitsio manuscripts, 52 53 54 grounded 24 Sacha Baron informally 9 "Fear of Flying" Cohen 4s Get off the 55 56 author character ground io Brazen 2s Football stat. 57 58 si lnstruction for a 11Accessory to a zs 21, in blackjack violinist suit 2s Have words s2 It follows a PUZZLE BY JOSH KNAPP (with) curtain opening 12 Many early 20th-century s3 Hood's support 33 State of leads to 29 Earl of 41 Hushed sound 49 " U.S. immigrants stability Sandwich, e.g. ss Stir anger, anger 13 Blend with leads to hate, 34 Shout repeated 42 Get high bergamot hate leads to ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE at a basketball is -law suffering": Yoda 43 Strings along a game B AH S S CA R F B A D E 2o Gossipcolumn beach? 36 -pedi subject OL EO T I MO R I L E R 37 Causes of so "You have a W o L F D N A B B E G I T A 22 Not live head-scratching 47 1972 hit that point" begins "What'll L E D T O L 0 S L O B O S 27 Function of 3e Hush-hush mathematics: you do when WEI VR ET N I T I X E Abbr. 4o Farrell of "In you get lonely J EA N N I E S OAR 2 29 It's a living Bruges" s4 Naked NA P NY L O N A L T thing For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit C HE W0 R C T A E I V E 3o Much of card, 1-800-814-5554. K I R B Y SE C F EW the Disney Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday EL AN N E U T E R S Channel's
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spade. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner's minimum response shows fewer than 10 points, and his spades may be weak. If he had K Q 6 4 2, 6 5 2, A 4 3, 8 2, he would jump to two spades to invite game. Pass. Since you have little extra strength, game is impossible. If you bid 1NT or a new suit, you would suggestmore strength. East dealer Both sides vulnerable
A reader's e-mail says that she and her partner had a disagreement about the bidding in today's deal. "I liked her double of East's 1NT, but when West ran to two diamonds and two passes followed, I would have bid only three spades. If I'd bid any game,it would have been 3NT." At four spades, South ruffed the third heart high; drew trumps with the ace, king and ten; led a diamond to her jack; and cashed the ace. "East's king fell," my fan says, "but partner still lost two clubs, down one. At 3NT she would have won nine tricks."
NORTH 41 1042 9 986 3 0973 4 1098
BEST PLAY My fan is being a little resultish: WEST Four spades might have been a 496 winning contract. In fact, South could Q QJ 2 make it with best play. After the first 0 8 6 5 4 2 two tricks, South knows East has all 4 5 4 2 the missing high cards. So South leads the jack of clubs at Trick Four. East wins and leads a fourth heart, and South ruffs high again, draws trumps ending in dummy, and lets the ten of clubs ride. She can then finesse in diamonds and take the rest. East 1 NT P ass
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 882
Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories
Motor h o mes
Travel Trailers •
CHECK YOUR AD •
Fifth Wheels •
A pq &
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
Hines pipes, great sound. Cruise control, audible turn signals for safety. $4495 obo. Jack, 541-549-4949
18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g r eat cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755
Yamaha Classic 1973 250 Enduro. All original, street legal, 11K miles, $795. 541-382-7515
Honda TRX 450R sport quad 2008, low hrs, new wheels & DNC perf. pipe $4250. 541-647-8931
Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $6000 or Partial Trade/firearms 541-647-4232
1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W g enerator, Goo d condition! $18,000
1 8' Seaswirl 1984 open bow, V6, en gine 8 outdrive re built, extras, $2495
19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, new upholstery, new electronics, winch, much more. $9500. 541-306-0280 20'1993 Sea Nympf Fish 8 Ski, 50 hrs on new engine, fish finder, chart plotter 8 VHF radio with antenna. Good shape, full cover, heavy duty trailer, kicker and electric motors. $7500 or best offer.
-.+®--.P:-.Q .@ 20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond with very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini 8 custom trailer, $17,950. 541-389-1413
Classic Autos c
Ford Ranchero 1979
541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a
similar model & not the
Monaco Windsor, 2001, loaded! (was $234,000 new) Solid-surface counters, convection/ micro, 4-dr, fridge, washer/dryer, ceramic tile & carpet, TV, DVD, satellite dish, leveling, 8-airbags, power cord reel, 2 full pass-thru trays, Cummins ISO 8.3 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Diesel gen set. $85,000 obo. 541-233-7963
RV boat, 40hp MerCONSIGNMENTS cury outboard 4-stroke, WANTED electric trim, ( F l , l e ss than 10 hrs) + electric Beautiful h o u seboat, We Do The Work ... trolling motor, fish finder, $85,000. 541-390-4693 You Keep The Cash! www.centraloregon On-site credit $5000 obo. 541-548-2173 houseboat.com approval team, site presence. E vinrude 2 5h p pu l l web We Take Trade-Ins! start, pull doesn't work, Free Advertising. $50; 541-389-1086 BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 I. GENERATE SOME exRedmond: 14' a luminum b o a t citement in your neig541-548-5254 w/trailer, 2009 Mercury borhood. Plan a ga15hp motor, fish finder, rage sale and don't forget to advertise in $2500. 541-815-8797 classified! 385-5809. Suncrest 28' 1 9 89 with gene r ator, needs new e n t ry Senqop Central Oregon prnce 1903 door and minor repair, 30,485 original Mercury 6 hp motor miles, runs g ood, $150. $3000 firm - CASH! 541-389-1086 14' Seadoo 1997 boat, 541-548-5452 twin modified engines. 875 210hp/1200lbs, fast. Watercraft $5500. 541-390-7035 Winnebago Outlook Class C, 30', 2007, B WaAds published in 37,000 mi, extras, excel15' older Seaswirl, tercraft" include: Kaylent cond, must see. tri-hull, 35HP motor, aks, rafts and motor- Located at Western Reccover, depth finder, lzed personal reation, top of grade assorted live vests, watercrafts. For leaving Prineville; or $1200. OBO. " boats" please s e e call 541-447-9268. 541-548-7645 or Class 870. 541-408-3811.
Personal fishing cataraft, Winnebago Suncruiser34' 16' O ld T o w n pontoonboat$400 OBO, 2004, only 34K, loaded, Camper c a n o e, w/2 oars. 541-516-8985 too much to list, ext'd exc. cond, $750. or 541-610-3578 warr. thru 2014, $54,900 541-312-8740 Dennis, 541-589-3243 880 Motorhomes
17.5' Glastron 2002, Chevy eng., Volvo outdrive, open bow, stereo, sink/live well, w/glastron tr a i ler, Alfa See Ya 200540' incl. b oa t c o v er, excellent cond, 1 owner, Like new, $ 8 500. 4-dr frig w/icemaker, gas stove/oven, convection 541-447-4876 oven, washer/dryer combo, flatscreen TV, all electronics, new tires, many extras. 7.5 diesel gen, lots of storage, basement freezer, 350 Cat Freiqhtliner chassis. Asking $86,500. See at 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Crook County RV Park, Volvo Penta, 270HP, ¹43. 520-609-6372 low hrs., must see, $15,000, 541-330-3939
18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 hp Bowrider w/depth finder, radio/ CD player, rod holders, full canvas, EZ Loader trailer, exclnt cond, $11,500. 707-484-3518 (Bend)
D odge 22' 19 7 8 , class C, 67K mi.,
good cond.$3500. 541-389-4873
Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat 8 air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003
1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900
well, 2982 Hours,
400, $150,000 (located @ Bend.) Also: Sunriver hanqar available for sale at $155K, or lease, @ $400/mo. 541-948-2963
Fleetwood Prowler 32' 2001, many upgrade options, $14,500 obo.
P - ~
Mitsubishi Fuso 1995 14' box truck with lift gate, 184,000 miles, needs turbo seal.
kI e ~ ' , I ' , WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/
appearancein good condition. Smoke-free.
Tow with t/a-ton. Strong
suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266
engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,500.
Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, & materials, $2000 obo. 541-410-7473
1974 Bellanca 1730A
2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. NuWa 297i K H i t chHiker 20 07, All seaIn Madras, sons, 3 s l ides, 32' call 541-475-6302 perfect for snow birds, l eft k i t chen, re a r lounge, extras, must Good classified ads tell see. $25,999 Prineville the essential facts in an 541-447-5502 days & interesting Manner. Write 541-447-1641 eves. from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them insomeway. This
Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excel-
lent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629
Get your business
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000. 541-420-3250
advertising tip brought to you by
Chevrolet Cameo Pickup, 1957, disassembled, frame powder coated, new front sheet metal, cab restored. $9995 firm. Call for more info, 541-306-9958 (cell)
Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $19,950, 541-923-6049
Ford Thunderbird 1955, new white soft top, tonneau cover and upholstery. New chrome. B e a utiful Chevy Equinox LT Car. $25, 0 0 0. Sport AWD 2010. 541-548-1422 Auto, 6-Spd w/Overdrive, 29 Hwy mpg, 41K miles, traction control, keyless entry, moonroof, air, power e v erything, X M S a tellite e n GMC Vafon 1971, Only gaged, OnStar avail. MP3. $21,500. Call $19,700! Original low 541-419-0736. mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171 Merc Convertible 1948 Chevy Suburban 350 Chev crate motor, 2003 t/a ton 4WD, $31,000. Call for dewhite, 135k miles, tails. 925-998-5552 immaculate. Have maint. records. $6,500. 541-280-7299.
Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597 PROJECT CARS:Chevy Chevy Suburban LT Z7 1 , 4x4 , 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & 2004, loaded, tow pkg. Chevy Coupe 1950 Vin ¹212758 rolling chassis's $1750 $9,988 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, II8ffa S U B A R U . 2 dr. hard top, complete w /spare f r on t cl i p .,2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.
The Bulletin Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' d eep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing avail-
877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all. 541-389-7669.
Check out the classifieds online www.bendbuffeffn.com Updated daily VW BUG 1972 rebuilt eng, new paint, tires, chrome whls, 30 mpg, $3800. 541-233-7272
able. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjockI q.com
Piper A rcher 1 9 80, based in Madras, always hangared since Chevy Nova - 1976, $3,400. new. New annual, auto Rebuilt 327 engine. pilot, IFR, one piece Call Matt 541-280-9463. windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 total t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Rob Berg.
28' Holiday Rambler 1990 Alumalite. $3,995. 541-322-0101
RUN UNTIL SOLD For
only $99 or up to 52 weeks -whichever comes first!
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Ford Bronco 1981
4 speed 4x4, 302 engine, low m iles, h eaders, roll b a r , hitch kit, good tires, straight body runs great, $950.
CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809 •
Ford Excursion 2004
The Bulletin IfN~
Seorng Ceorral Oregon proce 0903
Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades. Please call 541-389-6998
Superhatrfrk Ownership Share Available!
Dodge Dakota Club Cab, 2011, all custom, only 8,000 mi, $21,000 obo. 541-536-3889 / 420-6215
Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, Economical flying auto. trans, ps, air, in your own frame on rebuild, reIFR equipped painted original blue, Cessna 172/180 HP for original blue interior, Dodge Dakota Quad only $13,500! New original hub caps, exc. Cab SLT 2006, 4x 4 , Garmin Touchscreen chrome, asking $9000 bed liner, tow pkg., premium wheels. avionics center stack! or make offer. Vin¹653072 Exceptionally clean! 541-385-9350 $15,888 Hangared at BDN. Ford Mustang Coupe ggbSUBARU. Call 541-728-0773 Lance Camper 1994, 1966, original owner, fits long bed crew cab, T-Hangar for rent V8, automatic, great 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tv a/c loaded. $6200 at Bend airport. shape, $9000 OBO. 877-266-3821 OBO. 541-580-7334 Call 541-382-8998. 530-515-8199 Dlr ¹0354
Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, 885 fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray Canopies & Campers i nterior, u se d 3X , $19,999 firm. 541-389-9188
ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes $1950. 541-419-5480.
Chevy 1955 PROJECT car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand $3950, 541-382-7391
a ROWI N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in 8 out. Asking $8,500. 541-480-3179
1/5th interest in 1973
MONTANA 3585 2008,
You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495
fpQLI I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1
Sport Utility Vehiclesj
150hp conversion, low time on air frame and
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...
CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495
Ford F250 SuperCab 2001, Tnton V8, May '15 tags, ONLY 89K miles, $6495 obo 541-610-6150
Cessna 150 LLC
batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $16,000 OBO. 541-382-9441
1/3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 Peterbilt 359 p o table water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp H p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, camlocks, $ 2 5,000.
2955 RL 2008,
877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Find them in The Bulletin
S U B A R U.
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.
$3500 or best offer.
N a as
(Photo for illustration only)
Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales
Hysfer H25E, runs
Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual
R U V X 1/3 interest in Columbia
Ford F150 Super Crew Cab FX42004, 4WD. Vin¹C31496 $17,988
G R X AT
2 slides, arctic insulation, loaded, excellent never used condition. $33,500
31', 2008 King size walkaround bed, electric awning, (4) 6-volt batteries, plus many more extras, never smoked in, first owners, $19,900.
with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition,
17.5' 1998 Glastron Carlson CSX O pen Brougham 1978 motor B ow Ski Boat. 1 7 5 home, Dodge chassis, H P J o hnson O u t - 17' coach, sleeps 4, board. Many ski ac- rear dining. $4500. cessories. $5, 9 95. Contact T e rr y at 541-602-8652. 541-385-7791.
Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000
NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1
on the first day it runs to make sure it isH correct. "Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified
slide, Corian surfaces, 541-379-3530 wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection 12' SeaKing. great alum. 21' 2001 Skiers Choice microwave, Vizio TV & fishing boat, 3 seats, Ou t b ack, roof satellite, walk-in V-Hull l i ght w e i ght, Moomba 383 stroker engine, shower, new queen bed. $400. 541-388-2159 $9500 o r c o nsider White leather hide-a13' Gregor alum. boat, trade for good vehicle bed 8 chair, all records, no pets or s moking. 9.9 Honda 4 -stroke with low mileage. mtr, a nd trai l er, Call 541-604-1475 or $28,450. Call 541-771-4800 $1,950. 541-593-6269 541-604-1203 (leave msg if no answer) Call a Pro Ads published in the "Boats" classification Whether you need a include: Speed, fishfence fixed, hedges ing, drift, canoe, Perfect C.O. fishing boat! trimmed or a house house and sail boats. 14' Glastron tri-hull. 25hp For all other types of built, you'll find Merc. Almost new elec watercraft, please go trolling motor. Newer full professional help in to Class 875. canvas top. Many extras. The Bulletin's "Call a 541-385-5809 $2700. 541-504-8645 Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809
! Boats & Accessories
Cougar 33 ff. 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 t han 10 t i mes l o c ally, no p et s o r smoking. $20,000 obo. 541-536-2709.
KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.
20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO.
Pi k p
Gulfstream Sunsport 30' Class A Honda Shadow/Aero 750, 2007 Black, 11K mi, 60 mpg, new detachable windshield, Mustang seat & tires; detachable Paladin backrest 8 luggage rack w/keylock.Vance-
One owner, Turbo Diesel, Eddie Bauer 4WD, 46,400 miles,
Call (206) 849-4513 in Bend. Jeep Wrangler 2005 Rubicon hardtop, 34k mi. ¹373768. $21,995
Oregon AgfnSogrce 541-598-3750
BUBBUUOI BBHO COH
O U I'
] Fleehvood 31' Wilderness Gl 1999 12' slide, 24' awning, queen bed, FSC, outside shower, E-Z lift stabilizer hitch, like new, been stored. $10,950. 541-000-000
Includes up to 40 words of text, up to 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold italic headline and price! * Plus the following publications:
The Bulletin daily publication with over 76,000 subscribers. The Central Oregon Marketplace weekly publication DELIVERED to over 31,000 non-subscriber households. The Central Oregon Nickel Ads weekly publication - 15,000 distribution throughout Central and Eastern Oregon.
18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, L D i s covery 1984, 185hp, V6 Mer- Fleetwood Cruiser, full canvas, life 40' 2003, diesel mo*A $290 valuebased on an ad with the same w/all extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the vests, bumpers, water torhome options-3 slide outs, skis, swim float, extra above publications. prop 8 more. EZ Loader satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, trailer, never in saltwater, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. *Private party merchandise ads only, always garaged, very Wintered in h e ated excludes pets, real estate, rentals, clean, all maint. records. shop. $89,900 O.B.O. and garage sale categories. $5500. 541-389-7329 541-447-8664
NOW yau Can add a full-COIOr PhOtO ta yOur Bulletin ClaSSified Cid Starting
at only $15.00 per week, when you order your ad online. To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit www.bendbulletin.com,
click on "Place an ad" and follow these easy steps: PiCk Ci CategOry (fOr eXamPle — PetS Or tranSPOrtatiOn)
and choose your ad package. Write your ad and upload your digital photo. Create your account with any major credit card, All ads appear ln both print and online.
Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears ln print and online. To PlaCe yOur PhOtO ad, ViSit USOnline at WWW.bendbulletin.Com Or Call With queStiOnS, 541-385-5809
BSSl 1C S www.bendbulletin.com
E6 FRIDAY JULY5 2013 • THE BULLETIN ISport Utility Vehicles
Ford Aerostar 1994 Eddie Bauer Edition ¹016566 $2 0 , 9 95. Fully Loaded, Mint Condition! Runs Excellent! Oregon $3000. AgfnSnuree 541-350-1201
Nissan 2011 Juke awd NAV, moonroof,
~MMNI N issan Murano S L Sport 2004, V6, A/C, leather, loaded. Vin¹343429 $11,988
©QSUBARU. BUBBRUOBBRNO COM
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Call The Bulletin At 544 -385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 Automobiles
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Buick Century Limited 877-266-3821 2000, r u n s gr e at, Dlr ¹0354 541-312-3085
Tick, Tock Tick, Tock... Subaru Baj a S p o rt 2005, AWD, leather, loaded, 35k miles, Vin¹101442 $18,788 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!
S UB A R U . BUBBRUOBBRNO COM
CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super
Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $45,000.
has appointed Theron Scott Straly as Personal Representative of the Estate of Connie Mae Straly, deceased. All persons having claims against s aid estate are r equired to present the same, with p r oper vouchers to T heron Scott Straly, c/o ANDREA SHA R TEL, A TTY AT L AW, P O
Box 688, Bend, OR 9 7709 w i t hi n f o u r months from the date of first publication of this notice as stated below, or they may be barred. All p ersons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional information from the records of t he court, th e P e rsonal Representative, or the Attorney for Personal Representative. Dated and first p ublished June 2 1 , 2013. Personal repres entative: The r o n Scott Straly, 2 1080 wilderness Way , Bend, OR 97702. Attorney for P ersonal R epresentative: A n drea Shartel, OSB¹96178, PO Box 688, Bend, OR 97709, Telephone: (541) 330-1704, Fax: (541) 330-1844, Email: an-
must be i n p r o per form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n at t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The object of t he complaint is t o foreclose a deed of trust dated June 30, 2005 and recorded as Instrument No. 2005-43993 given by Moore Rhodes,II and Merritt L. Gandin, as t enants by t h e e n tirety o n pr o perty commonly known as 2422 N.W. A w brey Road, B e nd , OR 97701 and legally described as: Lot 10, P almer Addition t o Awbrey Road, Deschutes County, Oregon. The complaint seeks t o f o r eclose and terminate all int erest of Moor e R hodes, II a n d a l l other interests in the property. The "motion"
"answer" (or or "reply") must be given
to the court clerk or administrator w i t h in 30 days of the date of
first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. The date of first publication of th e s u mm ons is J u n e 2 1 , 2 013.lf y o u ha v e questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service o n line at www.oregonstatebar. org or by calling (503) drea©shartellaw.com 684-3763 ( in t h e Portland metropolitan area) or toll-free elseLEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CI R C UIT where in Oregon at COURT O F THE (800) 452-7636. AtSTATE OF OREGON torney fo r P l a intiff, FOR THE COUNTY /s/ James A. Craft. OF DES C HUTES. J ames A. Craf t J PMorgan Cha s e ¹090146 Bank, National Asso- [jcraftOlogs.com], SHAPIRO & S UTHciation, Plaintiff, vs. MOORE RHODES, 11; ERLAND, LLC, M ERRITT L . G A N - 1499 SE Tech Center 25 5 , D IN, OTHER P E R- P lace, S u it e WA SONS OR PARTIES, Vancouver, i ncluding OCCU - 98683, PANTS, UNKNOWN ( 360)260-2253; F a x CLAIMING ANY (360)260-2285. S&S RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, No. 09-102699. O R I N TEREST I N THE PRO P E RTY LEGAL NOTICE DESCRIBED IN THE
COMPLAINT HEREIN, Defendants. No. 13CV0729. CIVIL SUMMONS. TO THE DEFENDANTS: Moore Rhodes, NOTICE TO DEFEN-
COURT O F T HE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DES C HUTES. U.S. Bank N ational Association, as Trustee, successor in i nterest to B ank o f America, National Association as Trustee
DANT: READ THESE
P APERS CARE FULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled Court by JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Ass o ciation, Plaintiff. Pla i n tiff's claim is stated in the written Complaint, a copy of which is on file at the Deschutes County C ourthouse. You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court
a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or Uanswer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i t hin 30 days along with the required filing fee. It
CIR C U IT
a s s u ccessor b y merger t o La s alle Bank, National Association as Trustee for WaMu Mor t gage Pass-Through Certificates Series 2 007-OA5 Trus t , Plaintiff, vs. WARD D. HELMICK; T E RESA M. HELMICK; PONDEROSA CASCADE COMMUNITY, INC.; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA T I ONAL ASSOCIATION, SUCCESSOR IN INT EREST B Y P U R CHASE FROM THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE C O RP ORATION AS R E CEIVER FOR W ASHINGTON M U -
Ford Taurus 2003 SSE
s edan, exc.
63,000 miles. $5,000 541-389-9569
~A . i'~ I
Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power. $13,500. 541-788-0427
Look at: Olds Aurora 1999, white Have an item to Bendhomes.com 4-dr, 134K miles, front sell quick? for Complete Listings of wheel drive, leather, Area Real Estate for Sale air, CD/radio, excelIf it's under lent condition. $4000 '500you can place it in or best offer. 541-548-5886 The Bulletin
CORVETTE Convertible 2005 Automatic LS2 high performance motor, only 29k miles, Sterling S ilver, b l ack leather interior, Bose premium sound stereo, new quality tires Honda Civic LX Sedan and battery, car and 2008, A / C, p ow e r seat covers, many windows, power locks. extras. Rec e ntly Vin ¹337972 factory serviced. $11,888 Garaged. Beautiful car, Perfect cond. S UB A R U . $32,500 541-589-4047 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. BUBBRUOBBBNO COM
Carrera 993 cou e
F / K /A org or by calling (503) 684-3763 ( in t h e W ASHINGTON M U T UAL B A NK , F A , Portland metropolitan OTHER P E RSONS area) or toll-free elseO R P A R TIES, i n - where in Oregon at cluding OCCU- (800) 452-7636. AtPANTS, UNKNOWN torney fo r P l a intiff, CLAIMING ANY /s/ James A. C raft. RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, J ames A. Craf t ¹090146 O R I NTEREST I N THE PRO P E RTY [jcraftOlogs.com], DESCRIBED IN THE SHAPIRO & S UTHCOMPLAINT ERLAND, LLC, HEREIN, Defendants. 1499 SE Tech Center No. 13CV0483. CIVIL P lace, S u it e 2 5 5 , WA SUMMONS. TO THE Vancouver, TUAL B AN K
Teresa M. H elmick. ( 360)260-2253; F a x NOTICE TO DEFEN- (360)260-2285. S&S DANT: READ THESE No. 10-104458. CA RE-
FULLY! A lawsuit has LEGAL NOTICE been started against NATIONAL FOREST you in the above-en- TIMBER FOR SALE titled Court by U.S. DESCHUTES Bank National Asso- NATIONAL FOREST ciation, as T r ustee, successor in interest The Odin Sale is loto Bank of America, cated within SecNational Association tions 27, 28, 32, 33, as Trustee as succes- 34, and 35, T.21S., sor by merger to La- R.11E.; Sections 2, salle Bank, National 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 1 0, 1 1, Association as 14, 15, 16, 17, 21, T rustee fo r W a M u and 2 2 , T. 2 2 S., M ortgage Pass - R.11E., Surveyed, Through Certificates WM, Des c hutes Series 200 7 -OA5 County, O r e gon. Trust, Plaintiff. The Forest Service Plaintiff's c l ai m i s will receive sealed stated in the written a nd oral b id s i n Complaint, a copy of public at Deschutes which is on file at the N ational For e s t Deschutes C o u nty Supervisor's Office, Courthouse. You 63095 D e schutes must "appear" in this Market Road, Bend, case or the other side OR 97701 at 11:00 will win automatically. A M local time on To "appear" you must 0 8/06/2013 for a n file with the court a le- estimated volume of 9813 CCF of gal paper called a "motion" or "answer." Lodgepole Pine and U The "motion" or an- Other C o n iferous swer" must be given species sawtimber, to the court clerk or a nd 6435 CCF of administrator w i t hin P onderosa Pin e 30 days along with the sawtimber marked required filing fee. It or otherwise desigmust be i n p r o per nated for cutting. In form and have proof a ddition, there i s o f service o n t h e within the sale area plaintiff's attorney or, an estimated volif the plaintiff does not ume of 3855 CCF of have a n at t orney, All species grn bio proof of service on the cv that the bidder plaintiff. The object of agrees to remove at t he complaint is t o a fixed rate. In addiforeclose a deed of tion, there is within trust dated March 30, t he sale area an 2007 and recorded as u nestimated vo l B ook 2 0 07 , P a g e ume o f La n d ing 20704 given by Ward piles & Small Trees D. Helmick and, Ter- grn bio cv that the esa M. Helmick, as bidder may agree to t enants by t h e e n - remove at a f i xed tirety, o n pr o perty rate. Sale contains commonly known as specified roads with 66620 W. Cascade, an estimated public works construction Bend, OR 97701 and legally described as: cost of $86,956.15. Bidders q ualifying Lot 2, Block 2, Ponderosa Cascade, Deas small business schutes County, Orconcerns under the egon. The complaint Small Business Act seeks t o f o r eclose may, when submitand terminate all inting a bid, elect for terest of Teresa M. the Forest Service Helmick and all other to build permanent interests in the prop- roads. A d d itional erty. The "motion" or i nformation con "answer" (or "reply") cerning this option is must be given to the in the prospectus. court clerk or admin- The Forest Service istrator within 30 days reserves the right to of the date o f f i rst reject any and a ll publication specified bids. Interested parherein along with the ties may obtain a required filing fee. The prospectus from the date of first publicaoffice listed below. A tion of the summons prospectus, bid is June 21, 2013. If form, and complete you have questions, i nformation con cerning the timber, you should see an attorney immediately. t he conditions o f If you need help in sale, and submisfinding an a t torney, sion of bids is available to the public you may contact the Oregon State Bar's from the Bend/Fort Lawyer Referral Ser- Rock Ranger Disvice onl i n e at t rict, 6 3095 D e s www.oregonstatebar. c hutes Marke t
LEGAL NOTICE OREGON T RUSTEE'S N O T ICE O F SAL E T.S. No: L 542008 OR U nit Code: L Loan No: 32722643/HERMAN 1 61077 8 077782
A P ¹ 1: Tit l e ¹ : Ref e r -
ence is made to that certain Trust Deed made by CASEY J. H ERMAN, KAY LYNN R. HERMAN as Grantor, to RURAL HOU S I NG S ERVICE OR I T S SUCCESSOR AGENCY as Trustee, in favor of UNITED S T ATES OF AMER I C A ACTING THROUGH THE RURAL H OUSING SER VICE, SU C CESSOR IN INTEREST TO FMHA UNITED STATES DEPART-
MENT OF A G R ICULTURE as Beneficiary. Date d M arch 15 , 2 0 0 5 , Recorded March 15, 2005 as Instr. No. 2005-15104 in Book -- P a ge of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of D E SCHUTES C o unty; OREGON c o v e ring the following described real property situated in said county and state, to wit: LOT 7,BLOCK
2, NOLAN'S ADDITION, C IT Y OF REDMOND, DESCHUTES COUNTY, O REGON. Bot h the beneficiary and t he t rustee h a ve elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the o bligat ions secured b y said Trust Deed and a Notice of Default has been re corded pursuant to Oregon Re v ised Statutes 86.735(3); the de f a ul t for which the f oreclos ure is m ad e i s Grantor's failure to pay when due, the following s u ms: 1 PYMT DUE 09/15/09 O 572.16 $572.16 42 PYMTS
FROM 10/15/09 TO 03/15/13 I 9 6 6 .86 $40,608.12 ACCRUED LATE CHARGES $428.15 FEES DUE IN THE
SUM OF $1,656.98 $1,656.98 Sub-Total of Amounts in Arrears:$43,265.41 Together with any default in the payment of r e curring obligations as they become due. ALSO, if you have failed to pay taxes on th e p r o perty, provide i n surance on the property or other senior pay liens o r en c u mbrances as required i n th e n o t e a n d
'% t %
Subaru lmpreza WRX STI 2005, 6 s p e ed, power windows, power locks, Alloys. Vin ¹506223
Call for Details
looks and runs like new. Excellent condition. $31,500
Legal Notices R oad, Bend, O R 97701, phone 541-383-4770 or online http://www.fs.usda.g ov/goto/centraloregon/timbersales. T he USDA i s a n equal o p portunity p rovider and e m -
'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) ~
1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully ser-
T rust D e ed , t h e beneficiary may insist that you do so in order to reinstate y our a ccount i n good standing. The beneficiary may
require as a condi-
tion t o re i nstatement that you provide reliable written evidence that you have paid a l l senior liens or encumbrances, p r operty taxes, and hazard insurance p r e miums. These requirements for reinstatement should be confirmed by contacting the u ndersigned Tru s t ee. The street or other
common designation if any, of t he real property des cribed above i s purported to b e : 2523 SW FISSURE LOOP, REDMOND, O R 97756 The
undersigned Trustee d i s claims any liability for any incorrectness of the a bove s t reet o r other common designation. By reason of said default, th e b e n eficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by said Trust Deed immediately due and pay-
able, said sums being the following, to wit: Principal $132,208.51, together with interest as provided in the n ote or o t her i n strument s e c ured from 08/1 5/08,
plus subsidy recapture in the sum of $20,919.10 and fees
a ssessed i n th e amount of $8,598.46, plus accrued interest due thereon, and such other costs and fees are due under the note o r o t her instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. WHEREFORE, notice is hereby given t hat t h e und e rsigned trustee will, on August 14, 2013, a t the hour o f 1 0:00 A.M. in a c cord with the Standard Time, as established by O RS 1 87.110, INS I D E THE MAIN LOBBY O F T H E DES CHUTES COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 1164 NW B O N D, BEND , County of DESCHUTES, State of OREGON, (which is the n e w d a t e, time and place set
for said sale) sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in
the said described real property which the Grantor had or had power to convey at the time of execution by him of the said Trust Deed, together with any interest which the Grantor or his successors in interest acquired a f t er t he e x ecution o f said Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obli g ations
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~ The Bulletin ~
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Chevrolet Corvette Coupe 2007, 20,700 mi., beautiful cond. 3LT loaded, victory Ied, two-tone 877-266-3821 leather, powerseats, Dlr ¹0354 with logos, memory, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Hyundai Sonata 2006 headsupdisplay, LX, 38k mi., V-6 auto nav., XM, Bose, tilt, Door-to-door selling with ¹139417 $13,495 chrome wheels, upgraded drilled slot- fast results! It's the easiest ted brake r o tors, way in the world to sell. Oregon extra insulation, alAutosnurse ways garaged, seriThe Bulletin Classified 541-598-3750 ous only $36,500. 541-385-5809 www. aaaoregonauto541-771-2852.
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LEGAL NOTICE Estate o f C O N N IE MAE STRALY. NOT ICE T O INT E R ESTED P ERSONS. Case No: 13PB0062. Notice: The C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon, f or the County of Deschutes,
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Buick Lucerne CXS La Pine, 541-602-8652 2006 sedan,V8, Northstar 4.6L enM gine, silver, black My little red leather, new $36,000; Corvette" Coupe 92K miles, 189 wheels l av Mercury Mo n terey & much more, best 2004 mini van, 4.2 L offer over $7900. V-6 automatic, 7 pasBob, 541-318-9999 senger, front & rear climate control, f u ll CHECK YOUR AD power includes driver's Please check your ad 1996, 350 auto, seat, sound system in- on the first day it runs 132,000 miles. cludes radio, cassette/ to make sure it is corNon-ethanol fuel & CD player and seper- rect. Sometimes inately controlled rear synthetic oil only, speakers, incl. trailer s tructions over t h e garaged, premium phone are misunderhitch. Asking $3,900. Bose stereo, stood and a n e r ror 541-350-4779. $11,000. can occurin your ad. 541-923-1781 If this happens to your TURN THE PAGE ad, please contact us For More Ads the first day your ad appears and we will The Bulletin be happy to fix it as
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thereby secured and bidder shall have no B eneficiary has d e clared all sums owing the c o sts and ex- further recourse. If a vailable, the e x on the obligation impenses of sale, inm ediately due a n d cluding a r e ason- pected opening bid able charge by the and/or p o s tpone- payable, said sums ment in f o rmation being the following: 1. trustee. N o t ice is Principal further given t h at may be obtained by calling t h e follow- $74,835.56, plus inany person named in O.R.S.86.753 has ing telephone numterest at the rate of ber(s) on the day 8.00% pe r a n n um the right, at any time s a l e : from 4/15/2013, until prior to f i v e days b efore th e paid in full; 2. Ac before the date last (714) 480-5690 or set for the sale, to you ma y a c cess crued interest as of sales information at 4/14/2013 have this f oreclosure pr o c eeding www.tacforeclo$ 33,723.16; and 3 . sures.com/sales Beneficiary's c o s ts, dismissed and the Trust Deed r e i nDATED: 0 4 / 04/13 expenses and attorCHRISTOPHER C. ney fees incurred in stated by payment e nforcing th e l o a n to the beneficiary of D ORR, O SB A ¹ 992526 By agreement with the entire amount then due (other than CHRISTOPHER C. Grantor = TBD. NOD ORR, ATT O R TICE: Th e u n dersuch portion of the N EY AT LAW DI signed Su c cessor principal as would RECT I N QUIRIES Trustee, on A u gust notthen be due had no default occurred) T O: T.D. S E R 27, 2013, a t 1 1 : 00 VICE C O M PANY a.m., in accordance and by curing any FORECLOSURE with ORS 187.110, on other d efault comDEPARTMENT the front steps of the plained herein that is capable of being 4000 W. MetropoliJ efferson Cou n t y t an Drive Suit e Courthouse, 75 SE C cured by tendering the performance re400 O r a nge, CA Street, in the City of M adras, County o f quired u n d er the 92868 (800) o bligation o f th e 843 0260 TAC¹ J efferson, State o f 964099 P UB: O regon, will sell at Trust Deed, and in addition to p aying 06/28/13, 07/05/13, public auction to the 07/12/13, 07/19/13 h ighest b idder f o r said sums or tendering the p e rforcash the interest in the real property demance necessary to LEGAL NOTICE cure the default, by TRUSTEE'S NOTICE scribed above which paying all costs and OF SALE. Reference t he Grantor had o r expenses a ctually is made to that cerhad power to convey enincurred in tain trust deed made at the time of the exforcing the obligaby KEN ZITEK AND ecution by them of said trust deed, totion and Trust Deed, JOHN C. RYAN as together with Grantor, to W E ST- gether with any intertrustee's and E RN TITLE & E S - est that the Grantor or attorney's fees not CROW COMPANY as Grantor's successors in interest acquired exceeding the Trustee, in favor of amounts p rovided PHILIP J. WEIGAND after the execution of by sa i d ORS as Beneficiary, under the trust deed, to sat86.753. I t w i l l be t hat c e r tain T r u s t isfy the foregoing obnecessary for you to Deed dated ligations thereby secontact the under10/15/1998, and recured and the costs signed prior to the corded on 10/19/1998 and expenses of the time you tender rea s I nstrument N o . sale, including a reainstatement or 984984 in t he sonable charge by the Records of Jefferson Trustee. NOT I C E: payoff so that you may be advised of C ounty, Oreg o n. Any person named in the exact amount, Grantor's interest in ORS 86.753 has the including t rustee's and obligations under right to have this forecosts and fees, that the Trust Deed were closure p r oceeding y ou will b e r e assigned to J AMES d ismissed an d t h e R . SCHMIT as r e - trust deed reinstated quired t o pay . Payment must be in flected in that certain b y payment to t h e the full amount in Addendum to Promis- Beneficiary of the enthe form of cashier's sory Note and Trust tire amount then due or certified c h eck. Deed dated (other than such porT he effect of t h e 4 /28/2003, and r e - tion of the principal as sale will be to decorded on 5/6/2003, would not then be due had no d efault ocp rive you and a l l a s I nstrument N o . those who hold by, 2 003-002199 of t h e curred), together with through and under Records of Jefferson the c o sts and exyou of a l l interest County, Oregon, and penses actually i nin the property dethe beneficial interest curred in enforcing the s cribed above. I n under the trust deed obligation and t r ust construing this nowas assigned to JO- deed, together with SEPHINE WEIGAND, trustee and attorney tice, the masculine gender includes the a s Trustee o f t h e fees not e xceeding f eminine and t h e Philip J . We i gand the amounts provided by ORS 86.753, and neuter, the singular Family Trust, as reincludes the plural, flected in the instru- curing any other dethe word "grantor" ment recorded fault complained of in includes any suc12/3/2012, as Instru- the Notice of Default by tendering the percessor in interest to ment No. 2012-4010 the grantor as well in the records of Jef- formance re q u ired under said trust deed, as a n y other per- f erson County, O r son owing an obliat any time prior to egon, covering the gation, the perforfollowing d e s cnbed five days before the mance of which is real property situated date last set for the s ecured b y sa i d in th e a b ove-men- s ale. D A TE D t h i s T rust Deed, a n d t ioned c ounty a n d 22nd day o f A p r il, 2 013. /s/ J e ffry S . the words "trustee" state, to wit: Lot 73, and "beneficiary" inCrooked River Ranch H inman. J effry S . Kar n opp clude their respecNo. 1 6 , Je f ferson Hinman, tive successors in County, Oregon. The Petersen LLP, SucTrus t e e, interest, i f any . Beneficiary and Suc- c essor The Beneficiary may cessor Trustee have firstname.lastname@example.org, b e a t tempting t o elected to sell the real 1201 NW Wall Street, collect a debt and 977 0 1 , property to satisfy the B end, O R any information obobligations secured by TEL: (541) 382-3011 tained may be used the trust deed, and FAX: (541) 383-3073. for th a t purpose. Notice of Default was The Bulletin's If the Trustee is unrecorded pursuant to able to convey title ORS 86.735(3). The "Call A Service for any reason, the default for which the Professional" Directory successful bidder's foreclosure is made is is all about meeting sole and exclusive failure to pay the debt yourneeds. remedy shall be the secured by the trust return of m o n ies deed at maturity. Due Call on one of the paid to the Trustee, t o th e d e f ault d e professionals today! and the successful s cribed above, t h e
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RHYTHM ON THE RANGE July 5-6, 2013 Pull up a blanket or low-profile chair and get into the swing of things! A weekend of concerts presented by Sunriver Resort at the beautiful Meadows Golf Course. Listen to an all-star cast of local musicians and enjoy food and beverages from the Sunriver Resort dining outlets.
WINSG 8 V!HEELS
WINGS AND WHEELS July 27, 2013 Drawing more than 2,000 attendees every year, this festive summer event includes a pancake breakfast, antique cars and antique airplanes on display, various aviation activities and rides, and many more activities for both locals and Sunriver Resort Guests. Proceeds from the event support New Generations school in Sunriver, an early childhood development center that offers high-quality education to preschool age children.
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GHOST TKt t
pacific amateur G O L F C LA S S IC
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RUN FORTHE BIRDS July 28, 2013 Presented by Sunriver Resort and Benefitting the Sunriver Nature Center and Observatory. Bk run, pre-registration recommended. sunriver-resort.com/birds SUNRIVER MUSIC FESTIVAL August 4 - 21, 2013 The Sunriver Music Festival offers a two-week summer festival in August featuring a world-class orchestra and prestigious soloists plus Fireside Concerts during the winter months featuring a mix of music genres in an intimate setting. The historic Great Hall at the Sunriver Resort is the home of the majority of the Festival's events. GHOST TREE INVITATIONAL August 23 and 24, 2013 The largest golf and culinary event in Central Oregon. The three day event features a golf skills challenge, double shotgun golf tournament. Also enjoy the famous Dinner on the Range with sample fare from over 17 local chefs, and wine and beer from 10 wineries and 6 breweries. Proceeds benefit the Ronald McDonald House andThe Assistance League of Bend. PACIFIC AMATEUR GOLF CLASSIC September 21 - 26, 2013 Sunriver Resort is the official host site of the Golf World Pacific Amateur Golf Classic, brought to you by the Central Oregon Visitors Association. This prestigious annual event will celebrate its 17th year this September.
Slll l l l l lITQIEU
THIRD ANNUAL SUNRIVER MARATHON FOR A CAUSE August 31 - September 1, 2013 Enjoy a unique race experience for runners of all levels, as the USATF certified course takes you through the stunning high desert landscapes of Sunriver, Caldera Springs and Crosswater. with breathtaking views of Mt. Bachelor and Sunriver. All proceeds benefit the Oregon and SW Washington Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure and their fight against breast cancer.
2 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
// $ 4//lt
MER GUIDE /. •
,/~!4//I', i/, /// I'
• - • •
Saturday, August 31st, 12pm - 7pm I Sunday, Sept. 1st, llam- 6pm Fort Rock Park Wine tastings, retail andfood vendors in beautiful Sunriver, Oregon. Event is family friendly. $10 wine glass required for tastings. Please visit website for information on shuttle service to the event.
www. sunriversunf est. com •
• i n f o@ sun r i v e r su n f e st. com
SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 — 3
he newly remodeled Village at Sunriver is a great destination for unique
shlpping, many wonderful dining experiences and an enjoyable place to take in some much needed family entertainment. With many new shops, eateries, and service providers, the Village is truly a must visit. About four years ago, the developers of the Village broke ground with a plan to revitalize the heart of Sunriver's retail core. In the summer of 2012 major milestones were reached, highlighted by the completion of The Village Bar and Grill, as well as the opening of Sunriver Brewing Company — both family favorites. With these new buildings, one can enjoy a meal outside on a spacious dining patio while listening to musical groups and entertainment showcased during the summer months. There are many great shops and activities for the whole family. Take a stroll through the Village to find the store that suits you. Dive your nose into the latest best seller at Sunriver Books and Music, or see the various works of art created locally at Artists Gallery Sunriver. If adventure is your forte, take a full or half day guided fishing trip on the great lakes of Central Oregon with Cascade Guides and Outfitters. Settle yourself in for a relaxing pedicure or the latest hair style with Obsidian Hair and Spa. Rent the newest in bicycles or skis from the various rental shops, and then add color and an enticing fragrance to your home from a beautiful bouquet made by Flowers at Sunriver Village. Need a great gift? Visit the unique gift shops and boutiques the Village has to offer. End your day with a waffle cone from Goody's or by playing a round of mini golf with the family. If you want to see
it all, take a ride through the Village on the Alpine Express trackless train. Make sure to visit one of the many events the Village at Sunriver offers
throughout the year. Be entertained at the Free Family Summer Concert Series on Saturday nights in July. New to the Village every Thursday night this summer, you will get the chance to relax on the grass while sitting under the stars and enjoy your favorite movie presented on an enormous inflatable movie screen. If you need some new decor for your house, visit the Sunriver Art Faire or see amazing hand-made quilts at the annual Quilt Show in August. The Village at Sunriver really does have something for everyone! For a full list of shops, events, or the latest construction information, please visit www.villageatsunriver.com or find us on Facebook and Twitter.
The Village Family Summer Free Goncert Series Saturdays 6:30-8:30 July 73 — Hif Machine July 20 —Stayin' Alive July 27- Bill Keale Go to www.villageatsunriver.com for more details
Alpine Express Find your inner child within the numerous activities the Village has to offer. In the winter, enjoy ice skating with the family in the newly remodeled ice rink — fun for all ages! During the holidays, hop aboard the wonderful Alpine Express
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Trackless Train as it plays catchy tunes for everyone to sing along to. Vacationing in the summer? The Village has a handful of activities for all ages to enjoy! Entice yourself in a round of mini-golf through the jungle, or maybe even a laughter creating bumper car ride! For 1 the youngsters, enjoy an all-day pass to bounce at the Inflatable Island bounce houses. Feeling adventurous? Hop aboard the new Alpine Express any day of the week for a ride around The Village that will surely not disappoint. Are these events sounding good enough to do them all? Ask about the AllDay and combo Passes for all-day
summer fun! Bring the whole family down for guaranteed smiles. For more information, please contact Alpine Entertainment at 541-593-5948 or find us on the web at www.sunrivervillagefun.com.
4 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
-.Water. Park A state-of-the-art facility, the Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center (SHARC) features outdoor and indoor pools, a lazy river, two water slides, an outdoor adult hot tub and tot splash and play areas.
The facility's event space also includes an amphitheater for live music, a cafe, park, picnic areas, playground, bocce ball court, basketball court, and a year-round tubing hill.
Located on Overlook Road just off Circle 2 — less than a mile from Sunriver Resort — this 22-acre site opened in May 2012. The facility is operated by the Sunriver Owners Association and was funded by Sunriver property owners.
~~ ~~ Sunday Concerts Cascade Sotheby's present Sunriver Twilight Cinema's • FREE Enjoy the beauty of the SHARC amphitheater and the Village in Sunriver and enjoy the big screen under the stars, Festivities start at 6:30 p,m. and movies start at dusk! Bring low-back chairs or blankets. Picnic baskets and drinks allowed. (No glass, please.). Food and drinks will also
be available for purchase. • Tuesday, July 30, at SHARC
• Saturday, Aug. 17, in The Village
• Thursday, Aug. 1, in The Village
• Tuesday, Aug. 20, at SHARC
Saturday, Aug. 3, in The Village
• Thursday, Aug. 22, in The Village
• Tuesday, Aug. 6, at SHARC
• Saturday, Aug. 24, in The Village
• Thursday, Aug. 8, in The Village
• Tuesday, Aug. 27, at SHARC
• Friday, Aug. 9, at SHARC
• Thursday, Aug. 29, in The Village
• Tuesday, Aug. 13, at SHARC
• Saturday, Aug. 31, in The Village
• Thursday, Aug. 15, in The Village
• Sunday, Sept. 1, at SHARC
SHARC Sunday Concerts presented by Seven Peaks Paving FREE Enjoy live music, food and fun every Sunday, from July 7 through Aug. 18, 5 to 7 p.m. at the SHARC Amphitheater. Bring low-back chairs or blankets, and picnic baskets and drinks will be allowed. (No glass, please.) Food and drinks will also be available for purchase.
Sunday, July 7
Hit Machine / Dance Party Music
Sunday, July 14
Stayin' Alive / FunkySounds of 70's
Sunday, July 21
Sunday, July 28
Willow Grove / Country/Rock
Sunday, Aug. 4
Bobby Lindstrom / Blues
Sunday, Aug. 11
Parlour / Roots-Oriented Folk Revival
Sunday, Aug. 18
Tony Smiley / Electro Acoustic
For more information please visit www.sunriverstyle.com or www.sunriversharc.com or call 541-585-3333 for movie and concert information. Sorry, No pets allowed for the Movies or Concerts SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 — 5
O UTLET SHOPPI N G
Bn Factory Stores
• • • ELEVATED
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Coach Factory Store // C o a c h M e n's Factory Store Eddie Bauer Outlet // C o l u m b i a Sp o rtswea r P endl e t o n O u t l e t / / N i k e F a c t o r y S t o r e
6 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
~T.IDWL The Sunriver Music Festival offers a two-week summer event in August featuring a world-class orchestra and prestigious soloists, plus Fireside Concerts during the winter months featuring a mix of music genres in an intimate setting. The historic Great Hall at the Sunriver Resort is the venue for most of the festival's event The festival begins on Sunday, Aug. 4 and concludes on Wednesday, Aug. 21. This year's festival theme is "Come Dance With Us — Let the Music Move yau". Each concert will include dance music from Mozart's German Dances to South American Tangos to bootshuffling Western classics. Artistic Director and Conductor George Hanson will lead the world class Festival Orchestra in five classical concerts and a Pops concert. The 36th season also includes a solo piano concert plus free
orchestra rehearsals and the annual Festival Faire dinner and auction fundraiser.
Sunriver Music Festival Sunday,Aug. 4 - 4:30 p.m. Festival Faire- "Under a Western Sky" Fundraiser, Great Hall — Sunriver Resort
All festival concerts begin at 7:30 p.m. Ticket prices range from S10 for youth tickets to $60 box and premier seats. To get more information about the Sunriver Music Festival's summer festival concerts and events, call the Sunriver Music Festival Ticket Office at 541-5939310 or email at email@example.com or visit www. sunrivermusic.org
Friday, Aug. 9 - 7:30 p.m. Pops Concertfeaturing The Bill Ganz Western Band, Summit High School Auditorium, Bend
Sunriver Music Festival Faire
Wednesday, Aug. 14- 7:30 p.m. Concert II — Mozart in Motion, Tower Theatre — Bend
Dinner & Auction Great Hall - Sunriver Resort Wednesday, August 4• 4:30 p.m. "Uncfer a WesternSky" Fundraising event that supports the Festival, Young Artists Scholarship Program 5 Artist-in-Residence
Sunday,Aug. 11 - 7:30 p.m. Concert I — Music Moves You, Great Hall — Sunriver Resort
Friday, Aug. 16- 7:30 p.m. Concert III — Tango Fire, Tower Theatre — Bend Sunday, Aug. 18 - 7:30 p.m. Solo Piano Concert, Great Hall — Sunriver Resort Monday, Aug. 19 - 7:30 p.m. Concert IV — Hungarian Spice, Great Hall — Sunriver Resort Wednesday, Aug. 21 - 7:30 p.m. Concert V — Beethoven's Eroica Great Hall — Sunriver Resort
RHYTHM ON THE RANGE
Friday-Saturday, July 5-6 Friday, July 5th
Saturday, July 6 Gates open at 5 p.m. l Music begins at 6:30 p.m.
Gates open at5 p.m. l Band starts at6.30 p.m
DanCe MaChine www.bartpro.com/dance-machine.html Straight from the popular Hit Machine family of cover bands comes Dance Machine. Playing hits from the 70s through today! This five-piece band features two lead vocalists: dynamic veteran Portland vocalist Chelsea Barnes came together with Chris lligan to pull off spot-on renditions of your favorite hits to dance to.
St. James' Gate Irish Band http://www.stjgate.org/?view=home
A Celtic inspired quartet offering dynamic vocals, 3-part harmonies, scorching hot fiddle, funky upright acoustic/electric bass, tight acoustic rhythm guitar, and drums, St. James' Gate specializes in a wide range of Irish Music, including beautiful lrish ballads and waltzes, faster than lightning jigs and reels, traditional pub songs and contemporary Irish music. They also incorporate bluegrass, polka, Cajun, and classic English/American rock and folk songs in their broad and exciting repertoire.
==RANGE CONCERTWEEKEND SDNRIVER RESORT
Pull up a blanket or low-profile chair and getinto the swing of things! A weekend of concerts presented by SunriverResort at the beautiful Meadows Golf Course. Listen to an all-star cast oflocal musicians and enjoy food and beverage from the Sunriver Resort dining outlets.
Admission: S5 Per Evening. Kids 12 & Under Free
SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 —7
FaireSchedule: Friday,Aug. 9 9.30 a.m.-7 p.m.
A r t ist Village Open
Saturday,Aug. 10 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m. 7-9:30 p.m.
A r t ist Village Open Street Dance with Klassixs Ayre Band
Sunday, August 11 9:30 a.m,-4 p.m, 8-10:30 a.m
A r t ist Village Open Pancake Breakfast by New Generations
Faire Includes: • 65 Artist Booths with wide assortment of Juried Artwork • Entertainment Stage: Friday, ll a.m.-7 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m.-6 p.m.,
Sunday, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. • Food Court • Activity Center that will include Kids' Art Center and various art activities and demonstrations
Sunriver, a unique community in the heart of Central Oregon, has become the home of one of the area's premier summer Art events, the Sunriver Art Faire. This year's 4th annual Juried Faire, sponsored
by the Sunriver Women's Club (SRWC), will once again be held in the Village at Sunriver on FridaySunday, Aug. 9-11. The event has grown in popularity through the years. An estimated 15,000 visitors came to Sunriver for the 2012 event. Faire sponsorship has grown as well, due to the increased support of area merchants who recognize the value of an event like this to the Central Oregon community. All net proceeds from the Art Faire will help support nonprofit organizations in southern Deschutes County. In 2013, local nonprofit organization Sunriver Women's Club distributed more than $40,000 from the Art Faire's various fundraisers to agencies that support the arts and education and which to aid vulnerable families in Sunriver and the surrounding communities. The Artist Village (limited to 65 juried artists booths) will be open Friday and Saturday from 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.,and Sunday from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m..The Faire will showcase Artisans displaying and selling their fine arts and crafts, with disciplines that include
ceramics, drawing, glass, jewelry, metalwork, mixed media, painting, photography, printmaking, sculpture, textiles, and woodwork. There will also be a variety of professional entertainment, a food court, and an Art Activity Center, including a kid's art center for young 8 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
budding artists and demonstrating artists as well. Special events will include a return of the highly popular Street Dance in the Village (featuring the Klassixs Ayre Band) on Saturday evening under the stars from 7 to 9:30 p.m. There will also be a pancake breakfast from 8 to 10:30 a.m. to kick off the day Sunday morning, benefiting New Generations, one of SRWC's Grant
recipients. Thanks to the efforts of a large and dedicated group of volunteers, the artists are singing the praises of the Sunriver Art Faire. In the words of one of its 2012 artisans: "Just a quick note to let you know what a great show [it was], by far one of the best I've ever been in ... lots of people willing to help vendors out! Bravo to all of you!" For more details and current schedules, visit www. sunriverartfaire.com, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 877-269-2580.
While enjoying all that Sunriver has to offer, make sure that you include the Artists Gallery. This large space, directly off of the main mall, is an ideal
destination for art lovers. The gallery represents 30 Central Oregon artists. Each artist's work is meticulously juried to ensure that it meets the high quality standards of the gallery. Although some artist's may work with a common medium, there are no two artists that duplicate style or product. Art pricing ranges from fine art investments to appropriately priced gift items. Because the gallery is a co-op style gallery, it is structured to minimize gallery
commissions, a savings that is passed on to the buyer. And while you're visiting, you may even meet one of the artists, many of whom take a turn working the in the gallery. Each and every second Saturday of the month, the gallery hosts an artist's reception (code for party) where gallery visitors and artists can drink wine and beer while enjoying good food and good company. See you this summer in the Artists Gallery!
Sunriver Village• Bldg. 19 Summer Hours: 9 a.m.-8 p.m.
I • •
SUMMER SP ECIAL '(I (
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Natural, No Downtime, Non-Invasive procedure to lift and tighten the skin.
N ORT H W E S T
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541-318-7311 www.nwmed ispa.com 447 NE Greenwood • Be n d •
SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 — 9
Friends of the Sunriver Area Public Library Used Book Sale
Sponsore by Sunnver Boo s & usIc Author Events, sponsored by Sunriver Books 8I Music, is your opportunity to meet local and regional authors and to hear them speak about their works.
Friday, Aug. 30, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday, Aug. 31, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.;
SATURDAY, JULY 6, 5 P.M.
Hardbacks - $1, Paperbacks - 50
cents, Bag Sale from 3 to 5 p.m. on
Anna Keesey, author of "Little Century"
These free events provide authors a forum within which to speak to the
SATURDAY~ AUG. 3, ~ 5:30 P.M.
audience, perhaps read a passage from their latest book, and to answer
— Arlene Sachitano, author of "Make Quilts Not War; A Harriet
questions from those in attendance. "Some author events include a visual component," said Deon Stonehouse of Sunriver Books 8I Music. "Greg Nokes will have a visual presentation to go with the speaking presentation,
[and] Greg Nokes may have a clip to show."
F • IDRY
IJOIINSON 4 WALT LsssIIIQE IIVSIER
All authors will be available to sign books after the presentation. Snacks and refreshments are served prior to the event, and each evening will include a drawing for prizes. Sunriver Books 8I Music is located at 57060 Abbot Dr., in Sunriver Village Building 25C. Call them at 541-5932525 for more information.
To the right is a list of scheduled
J U LV IS, — Craig
Saturday. Fill a bag for $3; Sunriver Area Public Library is located at 56855 Venture Ln. in Sunriver,
Johnson, author of "A Serpents Tooth" at the SHARC
C HA I N S
ss.lessl «s easll.
SATURDAY, JULY 27, 5 P.M.— Ted
SATURDAY AUG. 10, 5 P.M.
— Cate Campbell, author of "Benedict Hall"
author of "On The Road
events for this year's summer season:
SATURDAY AUG. 31, 5 P.M. — Greg Nokes, author of "Breaking Chains"
SATURDAY, SEPT. 14, 5 P.M. — William Sullivan, author of "The Ship In The Hill"
OREGO N SU N S T O N E S !! The Official Oregon State Gemstone Since 1987 Only a three hour drive from Sunriver, sunstone is mined in the Oregon Outback. The occurrence was first reported in 1908, and the presence of a glowing effect
of copper in the gems, (schiller) lead to naming it.
All of the gems have copper within them, but sometimes the particles are so tiny they cannot be seen with the naked eye. These gems appear perfectly clean, clear and colorful.
Oregon is the only place in the world where this rare gem is found and mined!
"wearable," compares in hardness with hardness to
Sunstone is found in a variety of colors: clear champagne, pink, peach, greens, orange, red ... even bi-colored. The color is derived from natural copper in the gem.
Some gems display a beautiful flash of copper, and sometimes the copper manifests as straight lines. Sometimes it appears like pulled taffy, and other times it is like glitter floating in the gem. 10 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
The Plush Oregon Sunstone, often described as quartz, amethyst and citrine. This special Oregon State Gemstone (left) can be seen at Artists' Gallery Sunriver Village and at The Wooden Jewel in the Village at Sunriver. Sunstone ... what a perfect remembrance of your trip to Sunriver and
Oregon! More information is available at www.oregonsunstone.com. Or call Karla Proud at 541-633-6301
W ednesday, July 10 8 W ednesday,Aug.7 I 4-6 p.m . Have you ever wanted to be an artist? Are you looking for a new way to have fun in the evening? This just might be your answer. The SHARC and Aritsts Gallery Sunriver are hosting Sip fk Paint. Join the latest craze of mixing painting, wine and socializing. Bonnie Junell, a professional artist, will
painting. Since friends don't let friends drink and paint alone, grab a group of friends, bring a paint shirt and join in for an evening of fun.
Junell started these classes just over two years ago to watch new painters become amazed at what they can do. The classes are taught using a unique painting created by Junell specifically for the class. She encourages each student, while mimicking her realistic yet impressionist style, to play around with their own styles.
demonstrate techniques and help guide you through your own
includes wine and chocolates Take home your masterpiece, and it will be the envy of family and friends. Sip 8< Wine summer events will be held two nights: Wednesday, July10 and Wednesday, Aug. 7, from 4 to 6:30 p.m. each night. Groups must be six to 12 people in size, and a 50 percent down payment is required to reserve your spot. For more information, visit BonnieJunellArtist.com.
No experience is needed, and all supplies are included. The price is just $45, which
e i a e AT S U N R I V E R
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G ALLE R I E S
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TA I N M E N T
SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 — 11
T hursd ay , A u g u s t
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style:at The Village, Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
S atur d ay , A u g u s t 3 Author Presentation:"Make Quilts Not War" by Arlene Sachitano; 5:30 p.m., Sunriver Books 5 Music
Quilt Show: at The Village, 9 a.m.-4 p.m.: Fine Quilts, Live Music and Quilt Vendors
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style:at The Village, Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
S unday, A u g u s t 4
Friday, J ul y 5
S unday , J u l y 1 4
La Pine Frontier Days: Fourth of July events in
Turf Tunes Sunriver Style:at SHARC,
La Pine, including the La Pine Rodeo
5-7pm, featuring Stayin' Alive (Disco Hits)
Rhythm on the Range: Music, food and fun at
F riday, J u l y 1 9
featuring Bobby Lindstrom
Author Presentation: "Serpent's Tooth" by Craig
T uesd ay , A u g u s t 6
Sunriver Music Festival Faire:Sunriver Resort's Great Hall, dinner, music, auction, 4:30 p.m.
Turf Tunes Sunriver Style:at SHARC,5-7 p.m.,
S atu r d ay , J u l y 6
Johnson; 5:30 p.m. at SHARC
Author Presentation: "Little Century" by Anna
S atu r d ay , J u l y 2 0
Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Rhythm on the Range: Music, food and fun at
Family Summer Concert Series:at The Village 6:30-8:30 p.m. (Disco Hits)
W edn e s d a y , A u g u s t
featuring Stayin' Alive
S unday, J u l y 7
Sunriver Angler's Fish Fry:
live Music: Turf Tunes Sunriver Style:at SHARC, 5-7 p.m., featuring Hit Machine (70s, 80s 5 90s Hits)
Fort Rock Park, ll a.m.-2 p.m.
W edn e s d a y , J u l y 1 0
Turf Tunes Sunriver Style:at SHARC,5-7 p.m.,
Sip & Paint: at Arists Gallery Sunriver, featuring painting, wine and socializing, 4-6:15 p.m., reservations at BonnieJunellArtist.com
featuring MOsley WOtta
S atu r d ay , J u l y 1 3
by Ted Haynes; 5 p.m. at Sunriver Books 5 Music
entertainment, food and more, in The Village at Sunriver
Family Summer Concert Series: 6:30-8:30 p.m., featuring Hit Machine (70s, 80s 5 90s Hits),
Family Summer Concert Series:at The Village, 6:30-8:30 p.m. (Sounds of the Islands) Bill Keale
Sunriver Music Festival Pops Concert.Summit
Wings & Wheels:Fly-In Pancake Breakfast 5 Car
Second Saturday Artists' Reception:
Show, Sunriver Airport, 7:30-11:30 a.m.
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style:at SHARC,
Sunriver Artists Gallery at The Village, 4-7 p.m.
S unday , J u l y 2 8
S atur d ay , A u g u s t
Passport to Nature: Sunriver Nature Center, 10 a.m. -1 p.m.
Art Faire 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m.: Juried artists,
Keesey; 5 p.m. at Sunriver Books 5 Music
12 â€” SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
S unday , J u l y 2 1
S atu r d ay , J u l y 2 7 Author Presentation: "On the Road from Burns"
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style:at SHARC,
Sip & Paint: at Arists Gallery Sunriver, featuring painting, wine and socializing, 4-6:15 p.m., reservations at BonnieJunellArtist.com
T hursd ay , A u g u s t 8 Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style:at The Village, Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
F riday, A u g u s t 9 Art Faire 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m.: Juried artists,
High School Auditorium, 7:30 p.m., Bend Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Runningis for the Birds 5K & lOK at Sunriver
entertainment, food and more. In The Village at Sunriver
Resort - Benefits the Sunriver Nature Center
Art Faire Village Street Dance Under the
Turf Tunes Sunriver Style:at SHARC,5-7 p.m.,
Stars: 7-9:30 p.m. in The Village at Sunriver
featuring Willow Grove
Author Presentation:Benedict Hall by Cate
T uesd ay , J u l y 3 0
Campbell; 5:30 p.m. at Sunriver Books 8c Music
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style:at SHARC,
Second Saturday Artists' Reception:
Festivities start at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Sunriver Artists Gallery at The Village, 4-7 p.m.
S unday, A u g u s t 1 1
W ed n e s d a y , A u g u s t 2 1
Art Faire: 8-10:30 a.m.; Pancake Breakfast
Sunriver Music Festival: Classical Concert,
benefiting New Generations. In The Village at Sunriver
Beethoven's "Eroica", at Sunriver Resort's Great Hall, 7:30 p.m.
S unday, S e p t e m b e r
Art Faire: 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.: Juried artists,
T hurs d ay , A u g u s t
entertainment, food and more. In The Village at Sunriver
Park, 11 a.m.-6 p.m.
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at The Village,
So Long Summer: 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Concerts,
Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Sidewalk Sale & Kids Play Area at The Village
F riday, A u g u s t 2 3
Sunriver Marathon for a Cause: benefiting th
Ghost Tree Invitational: Golf Tournament,
Susan G Komen for the Cure full marathon at 7:45 a.m.
Sunriver Music Festival Classical Concert. Music Moves You, Sunriver Resort's Great Hall, 7:30 p.m., at the Resort
Turf Tunes Sunriver Style: at SHARC,5-7 p.m.,
Sunriver Resort, 8 a.m. shotgun start
S atu r d ay , A u g u s t 2 4
T uesd ay , A u g u s t 1 3
Ghost Tree Invitational: Dinner on the Range;
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at SHARC, Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
W edn e s d a y , A u g u s t
Sunriver Music Festival Classical Concert. Mozartin Motion, Tower Theatre, Bend
T hursd ay , A u g u s t 1 5
Sunriver Sunfest Wine Festivat. at Fort Rock
a t S unriver Resort;
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at SHARC, Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
4-11 p.m., Sunriver Resort
S atu r d ay , S e p t e m b e r
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at The Village,
Author Presentation: "The Ship In The Hill" by
Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
William Sullivan; 5 p.m. at Sunriver Books & Music
S unday, A u g u s t 2 5
Second Saturday Artists' Reception:
Shakesperein thePark:"Much Ado About Nothing," One Night Only at SHARC; Doors open
Sunriver Artists Gallery at The Village, 4-7 p.m.
F riday S e p t e m b e r
at 5 p.m.â€” Performance starts at 7 p.m.
Fly Fishing Festival: 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Fly Fishing Vendors, casting demos, boats on display, kids activities; at The Village
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at The Village,
T uesd ay , A u g u s t 2 7
Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at SHARC,
F riday, A u g u s t 1 6
Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
S atu r d ay , S e p t e m b e r
Sunriver Music Festival Classical Concert:
T hurs d ay , A u g u s t
Fly Fishing Festival: 10am - 6pm; Fly Fishing
Tango Fire,Tower Theatre, Bend, 7:30 p.m.
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at The Village,
S atu r d ay , A u g u s t
Festivites at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Vendors, casting Demos, Boats on Display, Kids Activities at The Village
S at-Thur, Se p t e m b e r 2 1 - 2 6
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at The Village,
F riday, A u g u s t 3 0
Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Used Book Sale: at Sunriver Area Public Library,
Pac Am Golf Classic: at Sunriver Resort
10 a.m.-6 p.m.
S atu r d ay , O c t o b e r
S atu r d ay , A u g u s t 3 1
Second Saturday Artists' Reception:
Sunriver Sunfest Wine Festival: at Fort Rock
Sunriver Artists Gallery at The Village, 4-7 p.m.
S unday, A u g u s t 1 8 Sunriver Music Festival: Piano Recital,Sunriver Resort's Great Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Turf Tunes Sunriver Style: at SHARC, 5-7 p.m., featuring Tony Smiley
Park, noon-7 p.m.
Author Presentation: "Breaking Chains" by Greg Nokes; 5 p.m. at Sunriver Books & Music
M ond ay , A u g u s t
Used Book Sale: at Sunriver Area Public Library,
Sunriver Music Festival: Classical Concert,
10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Hungarian Spice, at Sunriver Resort's Great Hall, 7:30 p.m.
So Long Summer: 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; Conserts,
T uesd ay , A u g u s t 2 0 Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at SHARC, Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
Sidewalk Sale & Kids Play Area in The Village
Sunriver Marathon for a Cause: benefiting the Susan G Komen for the Cure at Sunriver Resort; race begins at 8:45 a.m.
Twilight Cinema Sunriver Style: at The Village, Festivities at 6:30 p.m., Movie at dusk
SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013- 13
SATURDAY, AUGUST 3RD â€˘ 9 AM - 4P M Over 300 quilts on display - Quilts for sale - Special exhibits, from doll and challenge quilts to bazaar items andpotholders. The Sunriver Quilt Show and Sale, presented annually
man's treasure?" Mountain Meadow Quilters have proven
TAMMY MACARTHUR,2012 MASTERQUILTER
since 1988 by Mountain Meadow Quilters (MMQ) and the
that "one quilter's fabric flub (mistake) is another quilter's
Village at Sunriver, will be held this year on Saturday, Aug. 3, from 9 a.m. to 4 p. m. The event is free.
inspiration." These lovely quilts are the result of a "fabric flub exchange."
The MMQ Guild annually selects a Master Quilter from among the members. Tammy MacArthur, an accomplished hand quilter, long arm quilter and creative designer of quilts, will be featured in her own booth at the quilt show. Tammy is also the featured long arm quilter at this year's Sisters' Outdoor Quilt Show
More than 300 quilts, some offered for sale, all made by MMQ members, will be displayed throughout the Village.
Also, enjoy erformances by the Notables Swing Band from 10 a.m. to noon.
SNOW CHILD QUILTS ATSUNRIVER BOOKS AND MUSIC
View special exhibits where guild members are challenged to interpret a particular theme, a bazaar of members' beautifully made items, and several vendors with handcrafted items. Proceeds from the bazaar support our MMQ's educational activities and service projects.
Saturday, July13 A Novel Idea book is chosen each year by the Deschutes
Special Exhibits FIBERCHIX "JUICYFRUIT"
County Library Foundation to be a read county-wide. Many activities surround this book selection. This year the book, "The Snow Child" by Eowyn Evey, was selected. Ten quilts made by Mountain Meadow Quilters will be displayed during the months of July and August at Sunriver Books and Music.
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Last year the Fiber Chix group completed the "Laundry Blues" project, This project covered the blue/green/purple range of the color wheel. This year "Juicy Fruit" covers the
purple/red/orange/yellow spectrum of the color wheel. E FABRIC FLUBS TO QUILTEDCREATIONS Remember the old saying -"One man's trash is another
SHAKERCHALLENGE Every year Kathy Shaker challenges the guild members to make a quilt based upon a theme. This year the theme is "Home Is Where the Heart Is." POULTRYPAL An all new, clucky collection of pieced chickens and roosters, made by MMQ members at a spring workshop taught by Washington quilter, Ann Shaw.
Every day is... at the Village at Sunriver's Family Fun Zone
...where fun begins!
Inflatable Island. Bounce the day away on any of the four bouncy houses! Open late May until early September. Mini Golf! Bring the whole family down for a game of mini golf! Open late May until early September. Bumper Cars. Bu mp y our f riends or family on one of the eight colorful cars! Open late May until early September. Ice Skate Rink. Come for family Winter F un at th e V i llage lce Rink; fun f o r all ages! Open m i d -November u n t il early April. Alpine Express. Hop aboard the Alpine E xpress trackless train f o r a r id e through the Village! Runs late May until early September.
14 â€”SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
Ask about all-day tickets! Group 8 party rates available! ar visitwwwsunrivervillagefuneom for moreinfarmatian g hours afaperatian
W IN AND WHEEL
Antique Car & Air Show SATURDAY, JULY 27• 7:30 AM FLY-IN
Mark your calendars for this free event at Sunriver Resort this summer! The 18th Annual Wings and Wheels Charity Fly-In will be held on Saturday, July 27 at the Sunriver Airport from 7:30-11:30 a.m. Antiques enthusiasts, airplane aficionados and pancake connoisseurs of all ages are invited to the local fundraiser, which features a no-admission antique car show, a specialty airplane showcase, biplane rides, helicopter tours, aerial demonstrations, and many more family-friendly activities. The event annually attracts more than 2,000 people each year. Airplanes showcased at past fly-Ins include a 1955 T34 Mentor, 1941 Interstate Cadet, 1943 North American T-6, 1953 Cessna 170, 1929 New Standard Biplane (rides available!), and a 1933 Waco. Featured among the 50 antique cars on display will be a 1929 Essex, 1928 Ford, 1923 Dodge Roadster and a 1956 Ford Thunderbird.
Participants typically come from Oregon,
Washington, Idaho, California and Nevada — even as far away as Hawaii, Canada and beyond. While the event is free to attend, tickets are required for the Special Recipe Pancake Breakfast (beginning at
7.30 a.m.), available for S6 (adults) and $4 (kids ages 6-10). A family of four will cost S20, while children 5 and
under eat free. A benefit for New Generations, the event is expected to raise thousands of dollars for the Sunriver child care
center, which provides grants and support for area low-income families.
Presented bythe Sunriver Women's Club •
V VVV V V
• St a ndup Paddle Boarding •
Whit e w a ter Rafting
• River Float Tubes
V VVV V V I
— Old World:Craftniansllip— New~world tngenuitg— Personalized $ervice-
0 ~~ I
541.385.6006 infoOswlssmtloghomes.com www.swlssmtloghomes.com PO Box 2012, 152 W. Barclay Dr., Sisters, OR Located in the Sisters Industrial Park
CCB¹ 162818 • "Like" us on Facebook gj
In the Village at Sunriver
6uriss JXouszfaizz LOG HOMES, INC. Since 1999
Artist Village Hours: Friday 8 Saturday 9:30-7:00 Sunday 9:30-4:00 At the Faire: 65 Juried Artist Booths Fine Arts & Crafts Entertainment • Food Court Art Activity Center (for Kidsti Demos) Saturday Street Dance Sunday Breakfast
All proceeds benefit the needs of others, education and the artsinMouth Weschutes County
For more details, visit: www.sunriverartfaire.com SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013- 15
3rd Annual Sunriver
JULY 28 8 A.M .
M ARAT H O N f or a C a u s e
August 31 • September 1
Join us for the 3rd Annual Sunriver Marathon for a Cause, The Run for the Birds 8K and children's 1K, presented by Sunriver Resort, is scheduled for Sunday, July 28 at 8 a.m. This annual event benefits the Sunriver Nature Center and Observatory, a local organization
that connects Central Oregon guests and residents of all ages to the natural
sciences. Specially created for the 2013 event, the course will be a flat and scenic 8K that begins in front of the Sunriver Main Lodge, then weaves along Sunriver's bike paths before finishing at Sunriver Resort's new Commons facility. Pets are welcome, and bird-
themed costumes are encouraged! "We are proud to support the
Sunriver Nature Center and Observatory by sponsoring this familyfriendly event," said Sunriver Resort Managing Director Tom O'Shea, "The Nature Center is a great community partner with facilities that provide a wonderful experience for both guests and owners of Sunriver." Commemorative finisher prizes will be given te each runner or walker, and a post-race celebration will be hosted at the Sunriver Resort Commons. All participants will also receive a complimentary entry into the Sunriver Nature Center. Detailed information is available via the Sunriver Resort website at www. sunriver-resort.com/birds.
Saturday, July 6~ - 5:00 PM Liffle Century by Anna Keesey
7 d Ih
In the heart of Central Oregon's inspirational running country, inspired by the breathtaking views of Mt. Bachelor, Sunriver Resort is proud to host the Sunriver Marathon. Runners of all levels will enjoy an incredible race experience as the USATFcertified course takes you through some of the area's most stunning high desert landscapes, crossing through Sunriver, Caldera Springs and Crosswater. All proceeds benefit the Oregon and SW Washington Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the y Cure and their fight Against Breast ct Cancer. Iv4 T f, It ct-
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Historical fiction about the conflicts between cattle ranchers and sheep herders set in the High Desert of Oregon.
Great Northwest historical fiction set I in Seattle after WWI with engaging • characters.
Saturday, August 31" - 5:00 PM Breaking Chains by Greg Nokes
Held at the SHARC Center. Craig Johnson is an International Best Selling author, his books inspired the highly rated Longmire series on A8 E.
Non-fiction about a slave family, promised their freedom by an unscrupulous white master from Oregon who failed to honor his word. They took their white master to court to fight for their rights.
Saturday, July 27~ - 5:00 PM On The Road From Burns Stories from Central Oregon by TedHaynes
Saturday, September 14s - 5:00 PM Ship in the Hill by William Sullivan
16 short stories set in Central Oregon from I B73 to 2039.
with a score to settle, fascinating historic fiction set in Norway.
Saturday, August 3" - 5:30 PM Make Quilts Not War by Arlene Sachitano
Saturday, August 10s - 5:30 PM Benedict Hall by Cate Campbell
by Craig Johnson
and Kid's Marathon and Dash.
Sunriver Books 5 Music Summer Events
Friday, July 19~ - 5:30 PM CRAIG GHHGGH A Serpents Tooth
Marathon (Boston Qualifier), Two Half Marathons, 10k, 5k
• •. •
A Harriet Truman/LooseThreads Mystery. Set in the Pacific Northwest featuring quilters adept at solving mysteries.
16 — SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
Call or E-mail to Sign Up to Attend. 541-593-2525 email@example.com www.sunriverbooks.com Sunriver Village • Building 25C
A Viking burial ship, a Viking Queen
Author readings are FREE with refreshments served and drawings for prizes.
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G OL F C L A S S I C Saturday-Thursday, Sept. 21-26
Sunriver Resort is the official host site of the Golf World Pacific Amateur Golf Classic, brought to you by the Central Oregon Visitors Association Saturday-Thursday, Sept. 21-26. The Pac Am Golf Classic is the driving force for championship-caliber amateur golf in the West. In 2013, this prestigious annual event will celebrate its 17th year. The three-day, stroke-play tournament will take place on some of the finest golf courses in Central Oregon and will offer divisions for golfers of every skill level including. Categories include the Open/ Gross Division for golfers looking to play without handicaps; multiple
Competitive Net Divisions separated by age (Men, Senior Men, Mid-Senior, Super Senior, Women and Senior Women); and the Noncompetitive Division for the golfer looking for all of the great fun of the PacAm but with the allowance of the occasional foot wedge.
For more information visit wwwpacamgolf.com or call
GHOST TKEE C EL E 5 K IT Y I NV IT A T IO N A L
G host Tre e I n v i t a t i o n a l Friday-Saturday, Aug. 23-24 The largest golf and culinary event in Central Oregon, the three-day Ghost Tree Invitational features a golf skills challenge and a double shotgun golf tournament. Also enjoy the famous Dinner on the Range with sample fare from more than 17 local chefs and wine and beer from 10 wineries and six breweries. Proceeds will benefit the Ronald McDonald House and The Assistance League of Bend.
Visit ghosttreeinvitational.com for more information.
the tournament office at 888-425-3976
SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 â€” 17
Unrive It's all about gaining an appreciation for the flora and fauna that live and thrive in Sunriver. We can't wait to share it with you! Please check our website for off season hours, www.sunrivernaturecenter. org, or call 541-593-4394. Admission
Passport to Nature. These are free opportunities to meet nature up close and personal. Interpretative stations include Birds of Prey, Toads,
Snakes, Space and more. Snacks and prizes included. No registration required. Also check out the Run for the Birds, an 8K run/walk and kids 1K that morning: a fundraiser for the Nature Center with presenting sponsor the Sunriver Resort: www. sunriver-resort.com/birds
is $4 adults, $3 children (ages 212) and members are free. We are located off Circle 3 in Sunriver.
Passport to Nature SUNDAY, JULY 28, 10 A.M.—1 P.M. Travel to the sun, fly with the birds and hop with the toads on the Do your kids have hungry minds? Kids dig it when they can prowl through the woods, track a
porcupine, touch a reptile or go eye-to-eye with a Great Horned owl. That's the Sunriver Nature Center. Our hands-on activities, programs and exhibits fit easily into a weekend vacation. Our staff of naturalists will
keep your kids curiously engaged
and provide an exciting new perspective on the natural world around Sunriver. To us, there's nothing sweeter than the "oooohs"
and "aaaahs" of kids seeing something for the first time. So stop in today for teachable moments, precious memories and great photo
ops. During the summer, we are open seven days a week from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.. Stop by on selected evenings for an Owl Prowl. Our very popular Kids Classes, "Reptibians," "Friends of Flight" and "Tracking the Wild Beast" are available throughout the
summer, and kids can join the Toad J
Patrol in late July or early August for the Great Toad Migration, when literally thousands of Western toads need help being moved from Lake Aspen to the Great Meadow.
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.-"'Open Tues-Sunday 11am-6pm • 541-593-3005 or 541478-1186.' 18 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
(Expires October 1, 2013)
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Open ily during the summer for FREE SOLAR VIEWING 11 am — 2 pm, NIGHT PROGRAMS
Tuesday— Sunday 9 pm — ll pm.
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Do you know that the Oregon Observatory is the largest of its kind in the country and is located right here in Sunriver? Feast your eyes on faraway galaxies. Get a glimpse of globular clusters, nebulas and binary stars.
Observatory for a spectacular look at Earth's own star; filtered telescopes are set up for safe solar viewing. Thought about a private event with just your friends and family? The Observatory is available for private Star Parties.
Sunriver's elevation, pitch-dark surroundings and crystal clear air make it perfect for stargazing, and at the Oregon Observatory, you won't be lining up just for one quick peek. We have dozens of telescopes set up for your enjoyment, from Tele Vue refractors to our new 30-inch telescope! In fact, when our roofs roll open, we have the largest public astronomical viewing facility in the U.S.
So if you really want to see the sights of Central Oregon, you have to come to the Oregon Observatory. We are open daily during the summer for free solar viewing from ll a.m. to 2 p.m., and our night programs are held Tuesday through Sunday from 9 to 11 p.m.
We offer nightly viewing in the summer, with guided constellation tours and expert assistance, Whether you're an accomplished amateur astronomer, or a first-timer, you'll be amazed by the views we offer, During the day, stop by the Oregon
Our summer rocketry classes — for
kids (and kids at heart) ages 8 to 108 — fill up fast! Check out our website for off-season hours — www. oregonobservatory.org — or call 541-598-4406, Admission for our night programs is $6 for adults and $4 for children (ages 2-12). Members are free. The Oregon Observatory at Sunriver located off Circle 3.
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RAIN or SHINE! • info: www.SunriverSHARC.com •
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S UN R ) V E R
T HE FLV FISH IN G F E S T I V AL © S u n r iver Friday-Saturday, Sept. 20-21 Vendors at the festival will include bamboo rod makers, wood net makers, antique and vintage tackle vendors, local wood carvers and fly tiers. A 50-foot casting pond will also be available. ' l~
More information about the 2013 Fly Fishing Festival will be posted as the plans are confirmed. Check back on the festival web site, hookfish.com/festival, or follow
the progress on Facebook — The Fly With two days of festival activities, the Fly Fishing Festival@Sunriver offers an ideal opportunity for families to attend an informative fly fishing event, then stick around the Sunriver area for fishing and fun. The festival will be held on Friday and Saturday, Sept. 20-21 in the Sunriver Village. The Festival hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday and Saturday. The Sunriver Village will provide all attendees with the beautiful Central Oregon outdoor setting, perfect weather, a variety of food and beverage outlets, ample parking, easy access, and all the most attractive amenities offered by Sunriver. Hundreds of miles of rivers and dozens of lakes within an hour's drive provide the perfect opportunity for a weekend of festivals and fishing. The Fly Fishing Festival © Sunriver will feature kids casting games sponsored by ODFW, raffles, and the sale of festival merchandise to support the Three Rivers Sports Scholarship Program and the Deschutes River
15TH ANNUAL FISH FRY FUNQRAISER Saturday, July 20 11:00 am Sunriver Fort Rock Park 15th Annual Fish Fry sponsored by the Sunriver Anglers Club. Enjoy mouthwatering barbecue-grilled trout with special herb and butter seasoning. Includes corn on the cob, coleslaw, baked beans, watermelon and a beverage. Hot dogs and hamburgers available as an alternative to the fish. Quincy Street Band with Jay Bowerman 8< Friends will entertain from ll:15 am to 1:45 pm.
Hundreds of miles of rivers and dozens of lakes within an
hour provide the perfect opportunity for Festival & fishing over the weekend.
Festivities include a silent auction and raffle. Proceeds from the event benefit club-supported conservation and youth activities. Info: 541.598.7615 or www.sunriveranglersclub.org Purchase tickets from any Sunriver Anglers' Club member or at the event. S12 - Adults • $6 - Children 12 & under
The Hook FlyShopandCascadeGuidesandOutfitters is Central Oregon'sfull servicefly fishingdestination,offeringhalftofull dayriver andlakefishing aswel asguidetested and approve All tripsaregroupexclusively private andincludeall equipment aswel aslocalknowledgegainedthroughyearsof guiding inCentral Oregon.Stop byfor yourfly fishingneedsfromguidesandgear to licensesandadvice. Our staff hasover 75years of fly fishingexperience! TheHookFlyShopis the homeof CascadeGuidesL Outfitters, providersof the highestlevelof guidingservicesin Central Oregon.All equipmentandflies areincludedin thepriceof our trips... 8 us show just up!, M THE H O O K F LY S H O P HOME OF CASCADE GUIDES & OUTFITTERS ' Sunriver Village, Building 23 [www.hookfish.com • 888-230-HOOK~ --541-593 2358 ~
20 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
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W hit e w a t e r R a f t in g f r o m u nriv e r ! for a fun whitewater rafting adventure followed by a beer tasting of our local craft brews. The Raft n' Brew is available from Sunriver on Thursdays throuhgout the summer beginning June 27.
From their Sunriver location in the Village at Sunriver Mall, in Building 26, Sun Country
Tours provides pickups forits Big Eddy Thriller and North Umpclua Premier whitewater
Sun Country Tours offers private rafts for all whitewater rafting trips, including the Big Eddy Thriller and North Umpqua Premier trips from Sunriver.
The Big Eddy Thriller is Sun Country's most popular and convenient whitewater rafting trip, and it easily fits into a morning or afternoon. r' 4
Sun Country Tours has specialized in family-friendly whitewater rafting trips since1978, and they are now celebrating their 35th anniversary!
like sunglasses and sunscreen
NEW FOR 2013 • Sun Country Tours offers a child price for all our whitewater rafting trips, including the Big Eddy
Sun Country Tours also has a fullystocked retail shop with outdoor clothing, river shoes, accessories
For information and reservations, call 800-770-2161 or 541-593-5161. Or visit Sun Country Tours at www.suncountrytours.com.
Thriller, which is $46 for kids ages 6 to 12. • Their Raft n' Brew trip is a special edition of the Big Eddy Thriller, which takes guests 21 and over
Look IIp, lookdown,"'lookall aro'upd.'
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SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 — 21
WEEKEND Saturday, August 31, Noon-7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 1, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. FORT ROCK PARK
Taste some the region's tastiest, most highly rated wines at the premier wine festival in Central Oregon, the Sunriver Sunfest Wine Festival.
Admission to the festival is free, but the purchase of a signature wine glass is required for tastings. Wine will be sold by the taste, the glass, the bottle or the case.
Held Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 31 and Sept. 1, at Sunriver's Fort Rock Park, the Sunriver Sunfest Wine Festival will offer flavors from more than 50 wineries. Delicious food, art vendors and live music will also be featured at this year's event.
The festival is dog and family friendly. Over the past 20 years, Sunfest has established itself as a true Central Oregon tradition. The event is dog-friend. For more information about the Sunriver Sunfest Wine Festival, visit www.sunriversunfest.com.
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Walk and bike everywhere. S d t h e l i d s out toplay'tild ' e . Wg g Sleep the slumber of your carefree youth. Is this travel or time travel?
R ESO R T
BEND - SOUTH
BEND - NORTH
S. Hwy 97 8c Murphy Rd
NE 3rd St L Revere
A DESTINATION RESORT
LOCATION 5 ALSO IN REDMOND 541.548.727 2 Relive childhood memories or create new ones, with endless opportunities for playing outside, simple pleasures like s'moresand snowmen and 35 miles of paths connecting you to restaurants, golf, pools, spa, marina, stables — and each other.
&00-801-882$ l Sunriver-Resort.com
Qg + 22 —SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013
PRINEVILLE 54 1.44 7 . 5 9 9 9
MADRAS 541.4 75 . 1 555
A NY P I Z Z A . A N Y S I Z E . ~
TAKE 'N' BAKE PIZZA
I Excludes Mini Pizzas ST Mini Murph • Not valid with other offers • Coupon required • Expires 9
P art n e r s
In C a re
Hospice 5 Home Health
FOOT CARE CLINIC:
now in La Pine 5 Sunriver:
More than 60 percent of non-traumatic lowerlimb amputations happen due to the effects of diabetes. That's why the American Diabetes Association recommends a foot care examination at least once a year — optimally every 2 to 3 months. The La Pine Senior Center offers monthly Foot Care Clinics, where a registered nurse provides comprehensive foot care exams, cleanse filling, message and foot care instructions. This clinic will focus on education, prevention and early detection of serious problems. Early detection of foot problems decreases complications later on. Appointments are required. Make yours by calling 541-382-5882.
Selecting hospice care is an important choice in the cycle of life. Hospice helps people facing endof-life decisions choose how their final days will be spent. Hospice neither hastens nor postpones death; it is about living one day at a time while emphasizing dignity and quality of life. While hospice treats the patient's pain and
symptoms, we also address the concerns of the family and caregiver. Partners in Care now serves the La Pine and Sunriver communities with Hospice, Home Health and Transitions Programs. Their
skilled health care professionals, along with many hospice volunteers, work, live and recreate in the
area. In the fall, Partners in Care will participate in the Sunriver Health Fair at the SHARC, providing flu shots. To learn more about end-of-life care and the many programs at Partners in Care, see www. partnersbend.org or call 541-382-5882.
ln the fall Partners in Care will participatein the Sunriver Health Fair at the SHARC, providing flu shots. To learn more about end oflife care and the many programs at Partners in Care, see www. partnersbend.org or call 541-382-5882.
MFORT SP ECIALIST Personalized, expert care from trusted caregivers makes all the difference when you or a loved one is recovering from a serious injury at home or in a healthcare facility. That's why Partners ln Care is known for our compassionate home health specialists who work wonders in the lives of our patients and their families. After all, it's what we've been doing for the past 30 years in our CentralOregon community — offering experienced, skilled care. And plenty of comfort.
Partners In Care
SUNRIVER summer event guide 2013 — 23
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In The Village at Sunriver
Festivities start at 6:30pm; movies atdusk
Saturday August3 9am-4pm
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July 20: Stayin' Alive July 27: Bill Keale
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in The Village at Sunriver August 9, 10,11 65 JURIEDARTISTBOOTHS FOOD COURT • LIVE ART DEMOS LIVE ENTERTAINMENTEVERYDAY!
YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN JULY 5, 2013
A R T S:Bend artist shows at Crow's Feet Commons, PAGE12
M 0 V I E S: 'TheLone Ranger' and four others open, PAGE25
THE MOTET I<ICI<S OFF THE CONCERT SERIES, PAGE 3
PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE
C ON T A C T
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
Cover design by Aithea Borck/The Bulletin; Bulletin file photos
Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377
Beau Eastes, 541-383-0305 beastesObendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 diasper©bendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 mkehoe O bendbulletin.com Karen Koppel, 541-383-0351 kkoppelObendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 firstname.lastname@example.org
RESTAURANTS • 10
PLANNING AHEAD • 18
• A review of Pure Kitchen in Bend • News from the local dining scene
• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classeslisting
OUT OF TOWN • 22 • Northwest String Summit returns for its 12th year • A guide to out of town events
MUSIC • 3
DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborck©bendbulletin.com
SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: events©bendbulletin.com Fax to: 541-385-5804,
Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave.
• COVER STORY: The Motet kicks off Munch & Music with danceable jams • Feedback bids The Horned Handfarewell • Y La Bamba visits Backstage at LSA • Juno What?! plays a post-Motet party • Monthly jazz series begins at the Oxford • Guitar wiz Albert Lee comesto Bend • See Marv and Rindy Ross at Maragas
GOING OUT • 7
Bend, OR 97702
• Two chances to seeEleven Eyes • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-3e5-5800. uli
ARTS • 12 • • • •
Shelli Walters' show at Crow's Feet NorthWest Crossing's new bike rack It's First Friday Gallery Walk time! Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
DRINKS • 15
MOVIES • 25
• Women's beer club grows • Meet the manager of Thump Coffee • More news from the drinks scene
• "Despicable Me 2,""The Lone Ranger," "The East," "A Band Called Death" and "Berberian SoundStudio" open in Central Oregon • "56 Up,""6 Souls" and "The Girl" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events
MUSIC RELEASES • 9 • Mac Miller, Mavis Staples and more
.Up'oVNA | Arcd
7th Annual •
I I •
POSTCARD EXHIBIT, SALE
5 SILENT AUCTION
Re ception 3:30-6pm Sisters Chamder Michael Miller Fadric Challenge cards go on sale! July 8-12 Sisters High School (Silent Auction closes noon July12) July 7-13 Sisters Area Chamber of Commerce (Silent Auction closes 3pm July13)
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A fundraiser for Wendy's WishlSt. Charles Cancer Center
With generous support from
C 'lVI Ell I EATEII IIAOIATIOS OVI OI OCIVI
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GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 3
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
The Motet mixes funk, Afrobeat, electronica and serves it up at a New Year's Eve show in Colorado. The band will bring their act outdoors when it plays Munch & Music on Thursday in Bend.
By David Jasper •The Bulletin
ity the grass in Drake Park. That lawn is almost certain to take a pounding
p Thursday when the well-tuned groove machine that is The Motet kicks off Bend's popular Munch 8 Music concert series (see "If you go").
I • The Motet kjcks off Munch S. Musjc serjes
The Boulder, Colo.-based band may have approached the recording of its forthcoming record a little differently than in its previous decade-plus of existence, but its aim continues to be to get bodies moving. "It's going to be a dance party," confirmed guitarist Ryan Jalbert by phone last week. The Bend concert marks the winter.
The group — which has traditionally mixed electronica, funk and Afrobeat, among other influences — took a bit of a break from the road over much of the past year to write together, Jalbert sa>d. Prior to the new, yet-to-be-named recording project, "(drummer) Dave Watts has been the producer, arranger and engineer, actually," said Jalbert. Continued Page 5
If yougo What:The Motet When:5:30 p.m Thursday Where:Drake Park,
downtown Bend Cost:Free
e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
IIMPHITHE!)TEI 440 7.':
ALL AGES • GA + RESERVED SEATS
STEVE -I Ogog MARTIN ' 1'QMII 7
Y La Bamba plays backstage at LSA
FRIDJLY JUI Y 12
FRIDAY OCTOBER 4 Tiekets at BENDCONCERTS.com, TIC?CETFLY.eom, 8'??-438-9849, aad at the Ticket Mill ia Bead's Old Mill District.
Catch Marv and Rindy at Maragas this Saturday
Y La Bamba is captivating, plain Marv and Rindy Ross are best and simple. known as the couple at the core of Musically, t h e Po r t l and-based Quarterflash, t h e Po r t land-based band crafts glistening spiderwebs of band behind the 1980s hit "Harden My art-folk that blends traditional Mexi- Heart." Before they were that, though, can music with the experimental/ they were teachers in Bend, where they DIY aesthetic of its hometown's indie helmed a band called Jones Road (no scene. relation to the current Bend rock band And visually, Luzelena Mendoza of the same name). is a striking frontwoman — tall, tatAnd after Quarterflash, Marv and tooed and nattily dressed. She fronts Rindy fronted The Trail Band, a traa band capable of weaving together ditional Americana group created by shuffling rhythms, Latin guitar pick- commission from the state of Oregon. ing, proggy keys and other disparate In otherwords, there'smore to Marv elements into beautiful and addictive and Rindy Ross than "Harden My soundscapes. Hear Y L a B a mba's Heart" and Quarterflash. (Though new EP "Oh February" by clicking the they did put that band name — as well "Listen" button near the top of www as their own names — on their 2008 album "Goodbye Uncle Buzz.") .ylabamba.com. On Saturday, the band will play the Anyway, history lesson over. Let's new backstage concert series at Les move to the present, more specifically Schwab Amphitheater, which hap- Saturday, when Marv and Rindy will pens by the white house and train perform in the serene setting of Maracars along Shevlin H i xon D r i ve. gas Winery north of Terrebonne. Bring Opening will be two excellent bands, the kids and let 'em run around. Also, including local garage-blues explo- bring some blankets or low-backed sion Silvero and Jessica Hernandez & chairs and sit around while the kids run The Deltas, a soulful retro-rock band around. You can bring a picnic though from Detroit. food will be available for purchase. But Y La Bamba, withJessica Hernan- be polite and buy your drinks there. dez & the Deltas and Silvero; 6:30 Marv and Rindy Ross; 5:30 p.m. p.m. Saturday, gates open 5 p.m.; Saturday, gates open 5 p.m.; $10 in $8.50 in advance at The Ticket Mill advance, $12 at the gate, available at (541-317-5457) and the website be- the contact info below, free for kids 17 low, $10 at the gate; Backstage at and younger; Maragas Winery, 15523 Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Culver; www Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www .maragaswinery.com or 541-546-5464. — Ben Salmon .bendconcerts.com.
July12 —Pink Martini (cosmopolitan pop),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. July12 —Lauren Mann and the Fairly OddFolk (indie-pop), The Sound Garden, Bend, www. thesoundgardenstudio.com. July13 —Ozomatli(latinraprock), Bend Summer Festival, Bend, www.c3events.com. July13 —Mad Caddies and lndubious (reggae-rock),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. July 14 —Tumbleweed Wanderers (Americana),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. July 14 —Third Oay(Christian), Christian Life Center, Bend, www.lmgconcerts.com. July16 —234th Army Band (military brass),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. July18 —Chicago Afrobeat Band(Afrobeat),Munch 8 Music, Drake Park, Bend, www. munchandmusic.com. July18 —Amy Grant (Christian),Christian Life Center, Bend, www.lmgconcerts.com. July 20 —Kytami (violin extremism),The Astro Lounge, Bend, www.astroloungebend. com. July 21 —Sassparilla (blues-punk),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www. bendconcerts.com. July 22 —JohnnyWinter (blues-rock),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. July 27 —SonVolt (altcountry),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. July 28 —TonySmiley (rock), LesSchwab Amphitheater,Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. July 31 —Cheap Trick (powerpop),Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo.deschutes. Ol'g.
Aug. 1 —Kip Moore (country), Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo.deschutes. Ol'g.
Aug. 1 —Satisfaction (fauxStones),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. Aug. 2 —Aaron Tippin (country),Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo. deschutes.org. Aug. 3 —Kansas (classic rock), Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo.deschutes. Ol'g.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
The Motet From Page 3 "He did most of the writing and ... our sound was a bit more electronic-based," Jalbert continued. T hat was the way they did i t through 2009's "Dig Deep." However, "This time, we all met up around this time last year, and we all wrote together, which was new," Jalbert said. "We all brought in some ideas. Some were developed tunes, and some were just some skeletons of tunes. We spent the last year working them up into tunes." Last spring was spent in the studio, recording and arranging. "Now we're almost done with all of the tracking and we're in the mixing process," he said. With everyone in the band bringing something to the sessions,the new approach also resulted in a slight shift in sonics. "It's live. It's raw. We have really great songs and lyrics," Jalbert said. "It's definitely very funky, but it's got great soul cuts and hooks. We wrote songs, (but) there's definitely still very interesting, experimental instrumental tracks on there."
Munch 8Music2013lineup Azsz22trwcy
Now in its 23rd year, Munch & Music runs for six Thursdays in July and
August, featuring the centerpiece concert, plus vendors offering food, drinks and other wares, a playareafor kids and more. Dogs are not allowed. Parking is available along area streets not H marked with No Parking" signs, downtown, or in the -'
Mirror Pond or KenwoodSchool parking lots. Thursday —The Motet
Retire with us Today! 541-312-9690
reception from audiences. Asked if the album, which the band had hoped to have out this summer but is looking more likely to drop later in the year, has a working title, Jalbert replied, "It's a Secret." You heard it here first, folks! Unless, that is, he said, "It's a secret."
"" flea market M S r zttoc7ay, Jtt(y 6 f i.om 10-4'~ So many vendors, so many great finds! Vintage, antique, upcycled, orartisan crafted, from furnishings to fashion, in thegardens atPomegranate. intrepid hunters will find us slightly off the beaten path: 120ri vermal lavenue,bend ~ 541.383.3713
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletinicom
Like many people across the country, are you suddenly in love with Daft Punk, and their electrodisco-funk album "Random Access Memories"? If so, don't hold your breath to see 'em live in Bend; the French duo hasn't toured since 2007. However, if you like that sound — laid-back, groovy, '70s-ish, synthdriven funk with occasional robot vocals — you should check out the Juno What?! show Thursday night at The Annex, after The Motet at Munch 8 Music. Juno What?! shares two members with The Motet, and a third has played with Stevie Wonder. Together, they'll
keep Thursday night's party going
fingerstyle picking. Guitar geeks: Be there. Albert Lee; 8 p.m. Tuesday, doors open 7p.m.; $19-$24 plus fees, available through the venue; Tower Theatre, 835N.W. Wall St., Bend; www .towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700.
home & garden
well into the evening. All you have to do is wander from Drake Park up to the Midtown/Silver Moon area. Just don't leave your dancin' pants down at the park. You'll need 'em. Juno What?!; 10 p.m. Thursday, doors open9 p.m.;$7 plus fees in advance at www.bendtichet.com, $10at the door; The Annex, 51N.W. Greenwood AvemBend; www.p44p .biz. — Ben Salmon
Find Your Dream Home In Ileal Estate TBB IBI'
~kilrey POMEG RANATE
Juno What?! Electro-funk, that's what! t
The Bulletin file photo
The album will also feature Jans Ingber, a founding member along with Watts. "They were in The Motet from the get-go, like back in 1998," Jalbert said. Lest you wonder why we're telling you about a record that has yet to make an appearance,know that at various one-off gigs, The Motet has already publicly debuted four of the new songs that received a warm
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July18 —Chicago Afrobeat Project July 25 —Third World Aug. 1 —Animotion Aug. 8 —Rootz Underground Aug. 15 —Igor and Red Elvises
Tower hosts guitar hero Albert Lee onTuesday Life is good for Albert Lee. The award-winning guitarist will turn 70 later this year, and in his life, he's done enough with six strings stretchedacross a couple pieces of wood that he can now put quotes like this in prominent places on his website: • Vince Gill: "One of the finest guitar players who ever walked this earth." • Brad Paisley: "Albert is one of my all-time guitar gods." • Emmylou Harris: "When Saint Peter asks me to chronicle my time down here on earth, I'll be able to say (with pride if that's allowed) that for a while I played rhythm guitar in a band with Albert Lee." Please note: Gill and Paisley are two of the best guitar pickers alive; Emmylou Harris is a legend of folk and country music. And even they sit in awe of Lee, who grew up in London but was ensnared by American music — Elvis Presley, Buddy Holly, The Everly Brothers — as a young man. Decades later, his c areer has bounced all over the place, both stylistically — from rock to R&B to country — and in terms of collaborators, including Harris and the Everlys, Ricky Skaggs and Eric Clapton. On Tuesday, he'll bounce into the Tower Theatre for some light-speed
GO!MAGAZINEe PAGE 5
PAGE 6 e GO! MAGAZINE
F in It All
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
n l ine
Where's Waldotl' He's closer than you think! He's hiding all over Redmond 5 Sisters during July! • Win prizes by spotting Waldo (hiding in 25 locations around both towns)
' Pick up your passport to fun at Find Waldo Headquarters (Paulina Springs Books)
Joe Kline Irhe Bulletin
The crowd around the stage dances while The Rural Demons perform during The Horned Hand's last night on Saturday in Bend.
' Get started searching Gather stamps as you ftnd Waldo to win prizes
• Celebrate local business
Join thousands of people in over 250 cities in their search for Waldo while shopping local!
Pick up your passport today 8t start spotting Waldo's Call 541-549-0866 for more information or stop byP®llllELR S
:oo Sisters • 252 W Hood Ave 541-549-0866
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he business of putting on concerts is ever changing. Venues come and go. Bars and restaurants flip-flop on whether it's worth their while to host shows. Promoters stick with it as long as they can, until the burnout becomes too much to bear. It's a tough business. As such, it's rare that a venue comes along and makes its mark on a music scene as strongly and immediately as The Horned Hand has over the past two years. If you'vebeen in Bend long enough, you remember The Grove on Bond Street. You remember its urban-hippy decor, its wonderful food and drinks and its endlessly interesting lineup of DJs, hip-hop, live bands and more. And you likely remember feeling your heart sink when its owners announced it would close in 2007. In early May, I felt the same feeling when Horned Hand owner Wesley Ladd announced that he and partner Callie Young would shutter the Colorado Avenue barin June after two years of beers, bands and battling — government overcode requirements, and neighbors over noise complaints. I can't see into th e L add/Young checkbook, but I'm guessing the hassle of running the place outweighed the take-home pay. Not to mention, they've said many times they want to spend more time with their young daughter than running a bar allows. Saturday night was the final night of
• Final show was Saturday night
FEEDBACKBY BEN SALMON .,~iP., The Horned Hand as we know it, and it was glorious. Former (sorta) house band The Rural Demons ramshackled through a set of languorous doom-folk. Outer Minds from Chicago played a short,snappy set of '60s-ish garagepop. Local punk legends The Kronk Men started burning the place down, figuratively (I think), at I a.m. The bar was hellishly hot, the patio crowd large and smoky, and the beer gone by ll p.m. Oh well. Both The Horned Hand (and The Grove) left their mark on Bend, not just because ofthe music they hosted, but also because of their aesthetic. Because the people behind them had a vision for their spaces — for something that filled an unfilled niche in this town, something more than turning on the lights and pouring drinks. In The Grove's case, it was a sleek, cosmopolitan oasis in a growing town. At The Horned Hand, it was a creepy, brash, cockeyed smile of a bar where outsider art and other oddities weren't just allowed, they were the norm. And where rock 'n' roll was loud and rowdy, as it should be. — Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmonCwbendbulletinicom
GO! MAGAZINE + PAGE 7
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at www.bendbulletin.comlevents.
DELEVEN EYESPLAYSTWICE IN BEND Funky, jammy, psychedelic and jazzy, abit hippy and a bit hip-hop, Eleven Eyes isn't unlike lots of
the bands that play in Bend.But theveteran Eugene combo brings something to the table that's just ... different. And hard to pin down. Put it this way:
Eleven Eyes' music has adark, edgy quality that 0 0. n 13
not in a badway. Theseare strange, slinky trips
brewed up by some talented cats. This weekend in
TODAY STRINGSATTACHED:Popcovers; 6:30 a.m.-8:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. BACKALLEYBASH:With Eleven Eyes; 5-9 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery 8 Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www. deschutesbrewery.com. NIGHT UNDERTHE COVERS: Locals cover songs of the '70s; 6 p.m.; Hola!, 920 N.W. Bond St., Suite105, Bend. THE ROCKHOUNDS: Rock and blues; 6 p.m.; Country Catering Co., 900 S.E. Wilson Ave., Bend; 541-383-5014. TEXAS HOLD'EM: $40;6 p.m .;Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. HILST AND COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 6:30 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. FASHIONSHOW AND FIRST FRIDAY THROWDOWN WITH DJENOCH: Show at 7 p.m., DJ at10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www. astroloungebend.com. LOS RATONES: Rock; 7 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. MOON MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: Americana; $5-$10; 7 p.m.; Angeline's Bakery & Cafe, 121 W. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-549-9122. PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. DEREK MICHAEL MARCDUO:Blues rock; 7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. RUCKUS:Rock; 7:30-11:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. OUT OF THEBLUE: Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TRAPEZE:Burlesque show and dance
party; $10; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www. trapezesf.com. TRAVIS EHRENSTROMBAND: Americana; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewery, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.com.
SATURDAY WILLOW:Indie-pop; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. HILST ANDCOFFEY:Chamber-folk; 10 a.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. FREEDOMPARTY:WithSweatband, Tone Red andZegetti & TheMeatballs; noon-5:30 p.m.;BrokenTop Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W.Pence Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Bluesand rock, with Ed Sharlet; 1-3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. 2ND HANDSOLDIERS: Reggae; 5-8 p.m.; Elk Lake Resort, 60000 Century Drive, Bend; 541-480-7378. MARV ANDRINDY ROSS:Pop; $10$12; 5:30 p.m.; Maragas Winery, 15523 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Culver; 541-5465464 or www.maragaswinery.com.
(Pg. 4) Y LA BAMBA:Latin indie-folk, with Jessica Hernandez 8 the Deltas and Silvero; $8.50-$10; 6:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. (Pg. 4) PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. RENO HOLLER: Pop;7-10 p.m .;Niblick and Greene's, 7535 Falcon Crest Drive, No.100,Redmond;541-548-4220. RUCKUS:Rock; 7:30-11:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731.
turns what could be fairly standard funk jams into sonic adventures through a murky underworld. And
Bend, you cansee'em twice: Tonight in the alley behind Deschutes Brewery's downtown pub, and Saturday at The Hideaway Tavern. Details below.
OQTRAPEZE SAFARITOUR HITS LIQUID In this little bit of space, I want to call your attention
to the TrapezeSafari happening tonight at Liquid Lounge. Bass-happy DJs, burlesque performers, Deschutes Brewery's sponsorship; this sounds like the kind of thing Bend will eat up. Hit the website in the listing below for much more info. — lsen Salmon
VICTORYSWING:Folk-rock, with Kylan Johnson; 8-10 p.m.; M& J Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-1410. ELEVENEYES:Funky jazz; 8:30 p.m.; The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898. OUT OFTHE BLUE: Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill,62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. LIGHTS DEMISE:Hard rock, with Exfixia and The Beerslayers; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. LORE UPRISE:Metal, with E.F.A. and WreckedHealth;$3;9 p.m .;Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. TONE RED:Soul; 9-11 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558. DJ SIR JUAN:9:30 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. SCOTT WYATT:Rock; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewery, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331.
N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. KARAOKE: 6:30-9 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; ROD DEGEORGE: Pop;8:30 p.m .;Blue 54 I-383-0889. Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W.Century OPEN MIC NIGHT:Sign up begins at Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558. 7:30 p.m; 8-11 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, Soul-pop; 9 p.m.; 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. TARA HENDERSON: The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.
org. (Pg. 5)
BOBBYLINDSTROM: Blues and rock, with Ed Sharlet; 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. LISA DAE ANDROBERTLEETRIO: Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill,62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TOM & HEATHER:Pop; 5:30-8 p.m.; The Lodge at Suttle Lake,13300 U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; 541-595-2628. LADY BLUNTT: Jazz and blues; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703.
MONDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 4 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650
GUITARS INTHEGARDEN:With KC Flynn and Amanda Sarles; 6 p.m.; W orthy Brewing Company, 495 N.E. Bellevue Drive, Bend; 541-639-4776. TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Bluesand rock, with Derek Michael Marc; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. GOOD GRAVY:Acousticjam s;7-9 p.m .; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. ALBERTLEE:Guitar wiz; $19-24; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 8 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W.Century Dr., Bend; 541-389-2558.
WEDNESDAY OPEN MICNIGHT:6:30-8:30 p.m .; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. HILST ANDCOFFEY:Chamber-folk; 5:30 p.m.; Flatbread Community Oven, 375 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-728-0600. TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 6 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. GBOTS ANDTHE JOURNEYMAN: Jam-pop, with Dale Largent; 7 p.m.;
THURSDAY THE MOTET:Funk-rock, part of Munch & Music; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; www. munchandmusic. com. (Pg.3) TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. BOBBYLINDSTROM: Blues and rock, with Ed Sharlet; 7 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. FREAK MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: Americana; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. CHIRINGA:Latin dance; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewery, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. silvermoonbrewing.com. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. LADIESNIGHT WITH SOUL BROTHER: 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. JUNO WHAT?!:Electro-funk; $7-$10; 10 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. p44p.biz. (Pg. 5) • TO SUBMIT:Email email@example.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Please include date, venue, time and cost
PAGE 8 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
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GO! MAGAZINE ~ PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
musie releases Bob Marley
"LEGEND REMIXED" Universal Records "Legend Remixed" takes Bob Marley's classic posthumous g reatest hits c ompilation, t h e
"WATCHING MOVIES WITH THE SOUND OFF" Rostrum Records When Mac M i l ler r eleased 2011's "Blue Slide Park," which debuted atop the Billboard 200 album chart, the Pittsburgh rapper did more than just rack up points
bestselling reggae album of all time, and hands it over to many of EDM's top producers, includ-
ing Marley's sons, Ziggy and
for indie-label hip-hop. He rang
Stephen. This really could have been close to sacrilege. After all, what makes "Legend" so i m portant and such a perennial bestseller is how timeless it still sounds, even as it nears its 30th anniversary. However, the love and respect these producers show for Marley's songs shows in the meticulous remixes. Jim James strips back much of "Waiting in Vain," which showcases the powerful melody even more than the original. Stephen Marley and Jason Bentley try to lighten the alreadysunny "Three Little Birds" with more sweet backing vocals. Bay Shore native Nickodemus adds some dub beats to "Jamming," as well as finds a new Afrobeat riff to emphasize in the song. Yes, it will take some time to
the big bell for white-boy party rap, the very thing the Beasties fought for, long before Miller and Asher Roth made for a stoner's delight. Old-school in the best way, Miller's lean, unadorned sound was perfect for his mad tales of beer, babes, and bongs. Strange, then, that "Watching
get used to the dubstep drop and bonkers b r eakdown S t ephen Marley puts into the middle of "No Woman, No Cry." And the way Beats Antique bounces between the loping reggae of the original "Satisfy My Soul" and some wild drum and bass beats may freak s ome p eople out, though it's Roni Size's galloping breakbeat for "I Shot the Sheriff" that may be most shocking. But that is the point of "Legend Remixed," to bring some new listeners tothese great songs in hopes they get hooked on Bob Marley's brilliance. The legions of "Legend" fans have all been sold on that for a while. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday
Here and there Tonight —With John Hiatt & The Combo; Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 7 —Part of the Waterfront
Booker T. "SOUND THE ALARM" Stax Records The recent r eactivation of Stax Records has brought organist-producer Booker T. Jones back to the label that featured his sound on so many great recordings of the 1960s and '70s, including those by Otis Redding and Sam & Dave as well as his own albums, fronting Booker T. 8 the MG's. This album, produced chiefly by Jones and/or the Avila Brothers,has the hallmarks of those great Memphis sessions of yoresultry organ work, a lithe rhythm section and lots of meaty horn ac-
tre, let alone ruminative, before this. There's still much simple sonics, dumb fun, and even awkward misogyny. Yet, throughout, Miller plays well with other MCs (like Earl S weatshirt), something that didn't happen on "Blue Slide." Miller r i de s c o mfortably atop oddball rhythms and crabby atmospheres provided by avant-hop producers Flying Lo-
tus ("S.D.S.") and Diplo ("Goose-
Movies" is a more experimental album than its predecessor. Not because someone with such success shouldn't alter his formula or fortune; rather because Miller never even hinted at anything ou-
cents — with touches that bring it comfortably into the 21st century. Jones draws several guests into the spotlight — singers Estelle, Anthony Hamilton, Mayer Hawthorne, Luke James, Jay James an d i ns t r umentalists Gary Clark Jr., Raphael Saadiq, Sheila E. and the retro rock-R8 B band Vintage Trouble. "66 Impala," which features a guest turn from Sheila E., lets Jones explore the Latin-rock corner of t h e R8zB universe, while "Your Love Is No Love" is the closest thing to a lost Redding track on the album, a potently insistent gospel-soul track. The instrumentals "Fun," "Feel Good," "Austin City Blues" and,
bumpz"). Mainly, on tracks such as "Aquarium" and "Objects in the Mirror," Miller looks inside himself — selflessly and selfishly — rather than looking for the next party. — A.D. Amorosi, The Philadel phia tnquirer
spotlighting Jones' guitar-wielding son Ted, "Father-Son Blues" mark a welcome return to the timeless sound of the MG's. — Randy Lewis, Los Angeles Times
Blues Festival; TomMcCall Waterfront Park, Portland; www.waterfrontbluesfest.com or 503-282-0555.
Singers. On "You Are Not Alone," Tweedy had clearly studied Pops "ONE TRUE VINE" Staples, who led the Staple SingANTIers as guitarist and songwriter; Mavis Staples' new a l b um, the songs were full of pithy, syn"One True Vine," is her second copated reverbed electric guitar, collection of (mostly) gospel songs and they exuberantly affirmed produced by Jeff Tweedy from the power of f aith. "One True Wilco, following up their 2010 col- Vine" is quieter and darker: no laboration, "You Are Not Alone," lessreverent,bu tfarmore pensive which landed Staples her first about it. It ponders more than it Grammy Award in a career that proselytizes. "One True Vine" is as introdates to the 1950s. Well into the 1990s, Staples's spective and diffident as a gospel deep, husky contralto, at once de- album can be. Bravely and intivout and sensual, was at the cen- mately, it leaves room for doubt. — Jon Pareles, The New York Times ter of her family band, the Staple
'SERENGEII KENNYDENNIS LP ! fA1 *
"KENNY DENNIS LP" Anticon Records Who is Kenny Dennis? He's a 53-year-old, Mike Ditka-loving, mustachioed Chicago lunkhead and rapper who formerly starred in a fictional hip-hop trio. A project thatbegan as a character invented by rapper Serengeti in 2008, Kenny's got an opinion about everything: A man who'll shush loudmouths on the trains, who rips up traffic tickets but whose code dictates he pull over to help a stranded motorist. T he fictional K enny r u l es this album with an iron fist, and Serengeti conveys a Chicagoaccented persona with the skill
r a, , E.
w'.s a ua
of an actor while producer Odd Nosdam offers left-field beats that buzz with accomplishment. Between tracks, a friend of Kenny's describes our hero documentary style. The song "Kenny and Jueles"
showcases Kenny whisper-rapping about his wife with touching verses that detail their relationship — playing Scrabble and connecting the word "sausage" to "Polish," watching sports on the couch and drinking hot toddies. "50th B i r t hday" re c ounts Kenny's failed L.A. dinner at a Ruth's Chris Steakhouse to meet Nitro fr om "American Gladia tor." Taken together, the 11 tracks on "Kenny Dennis" feel like chapters, and combine to create awork as accomplished — and entertaining — as a wellimagined graphic novel or confidently told short story. — Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times
PAGE 10 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
The Crying Tiger dish includes grilled hangar steak topped with spicy tamarind.
• Pure I(itchen in downtown Bend serves an eclectic international menu
Lettuce-wrapped spicy lime pork from Pure Kitchen in Bend.
Photos by Ryan Brehnecke/The Bulletin
Ground pork and shrimp dumplings with sweet soy sauce.
By John Gottberg Anderson«For The Bulletin ure Kitchen has an identity problem, and owner Krit Dangruenrat knows it. Dangruenrat, 33, took over the former Bo Restobar space in downtown Bend's Franklin Crossing building last winter and opened in late March as a small-plates restaurant and cocktail lounge. But lease restrictions have kept him from doing what he does best: running a Thai restaurant and noodle house. So he's settled for an intriguing list of international dishes, many, but not all, with a distinctly Asian flavor. "I had been in New York City for too long," said Dangruenrat, who emigrated with his parents from Thailand when he was 11. After graduating from the University of Rochester with an engineering degree, he worked briefly in technology before returning to New York to join
Creamy ravioli soup is a chicken and shrimp ravioli in a creamy coconut soup topped with Indian naan.
his parents in the ownership of a Thai restaurant. Seven years later and newly married — his wife, Bua, isa partner in Pure Kitchen — he discovered the Pacific Northwest. "We came out last December to visit my uncle, Paul Itti, in Port Townsend, Wash.," Dangruenrat recalled. "He owns a restaurant there, but he was planning to retire to Central Oregon because he is a big golfer. So we drove down to Bend for a night to look at commercial real estate." Dangruenrat was sold on Bend. As compared to New York, he found it "a good place to start a family." And not only did he find a restaurant vacancy, Itti did, as well. His Wild Rose is on track to open on Oregon Avenue, in the former Common Table and Cork space, later this summer.
Continued next page
Location:550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Suite 118, Bend Hours:Lunch 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Monday to Friday; brunch11 a.m.-3
p.m. Saturday andSunday; dinner 6-11 p.m. daily, happy hour 4-6 p.m. daily; dinner 6-11 p.m.
Price range:Lunch $2.50 to $8, happy hour $2.50 to $6, dinner $3.50 to $12
Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:On request
Vegetarianmenu:Choices include a warm rice-and-bean saladandgrilled tofu teriyaki
Alcoholic deverages:Full bar Outdoorseating: A fewtables
Reservations:Appreciated for large gl'oups Contact:www.purekitchen118.com, 541-383-8182
Scorecard OVERALL:AFood:A-. The limited menu displays
creativity on several levels — andthe food tastes good. Service:B. Ultra-casual but very friendly, and delivery of dishes is
usually prompt. Atmosphere:B+. Big city blackon-black, with seating for 60 and
occasional music nights. Value:A. Nothing on the menu is
priced over $10, andportions are generous.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 11
From previous page
But because Pure Kitchen is in the same building as Noi Thai Cuisine, Dangruenrat's lease forbade him from establishing a restaurant that could be considered direct competition. Thus the identity crisis. Today the menu r anges from grilled salmon to g l azed wings, from Latin empanadas to a warm rice-and-bean salad. But many of the dishes display a distinct Asian sensibility: Pan-seared mahi-mahi is prepared with a s p icy c u r r y sauce. Crying tiger is reminiscent of French bistro-style steak frites with a spicy tamarind marinade. The unique creamy ravioli soup is not so different from Thai tom kah soup. "We have limited kitchen capacity here," Dangruenrat said. "But the menu will evolve." Perhaps the decor will progress as well. For now, it's big-city black on black, a p e r haps-unintended nod to Dangruenrat's urban roots. Three televisions in various corners are more often tuned to soap operas and sitcoms than to sports events. The room seats about 60, with a few more sidewalk tables along Franklin Avenue. Jazz combos perform Wednesday evenings; karaoke is hosted beginning at 9 p.m. on Fridays. Weekends feature brunches with champagne specials and a Bloody Mary buffet bar. Service is ultra-casual. On one occasion, I walked to the back of the restaurant and asked the kitchen staffifthe cafe was even open, as there were no diners and no one to greet me. On two other visits, Bua Dangruenrat came f rom b ehind the bar to seat my companion and I, and take our orders. Delivery was prompt and accurate.
3visits On three separate visits, my dining companion and I were able to share tastes of 10 separate plates. There was not a single dish that we didn't enjoy. Seven of them were "small plates":
• The duck crepe ($6) featured crispy duck with hoisin sauce folded into steamed bread with slices of cucumber, celeryand pickled carrot, and a light mustard spread. Although tasty, I would have preferred it in a very thin mu shu pancake rather than in the heavier bread.
Any Regular 5alad
expires 6/30/13 'I
Pine Tavern Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Pure Kitchen in Bend seats about 60 indoors, with a few sidewalk tables available along Franklin Avenue.
Next week: Blue PineKitchen Visit www.bendbulletin
.com/restaurants for readers' ratings of more than150 Central
shrimp ravioli floated in the coconut-milk soup, served with a piece of Indian-style naan bread. This was excellent.
greens with asparagus, corn, black beans and pear tomatoes. It was served withsteamed brown rice. • Roasted black-pepper chicken ($8) was one of the best values on the menu, served with a warm riceand-bean salad that is a meal in itself. Black pepper was not obvious in the chicken, chopped Asian-style with bone and cartilage, but a sweet chili sauce was. The salad included black beans and k i dney beans, corn, spinach, carrot, broccoli and cauliflower.
pork ($5) might invite loose comparisons to Thai "larb" salad, except that the pork was grilled and sliced, not minced. The meat was wrapped in red leaf lettuce along with diced cucumber, carrot, cilantro and chilies. Although it was rated as spicy, I found it rather mild in flavor.
• Steamed dumplings ($5) might
was like a tom kah soup with dumplings and fry bread. Chicken and
placed the meat on a bed of spring
• Grilled pork salad ($7 and $7.50)
RESTAU RA rtT — E ST. 19 3 6
D aily H o u r e
3:00 pm - 6:00 pm Appetixing Food Specials Starti ng at $2~
E PINE TAvERN e
Wine and Mzcro Brezr/s
• Steak and egg ($8), though
simple, was fine brunch-style fare. • The Crying Tiger ($8.50) was The lean beef, cut into small bites much like steak frites, served with and served with slices of onion and house-cut fries and two spears of tomatoes on moist fried rice, was asparagus. The grilled hanger steak topped with a single fried egg, over was tender and tasty, but would have easy. Best of all, it was a generous benefited from a little more spicy serving. tamarind marinade. O ne mealtime h i ghlight w a s •Pan-seared mahi-mahi ($9,or$6 freshly made lychee lemonade, at happy hour) is served in a savory, prepared with the nut-like tropical not-so-spicy yellow curry sauce, lychee fruit common in Southeast and the fish was perfectly cooked. Asia. The pulp of t w o d elicious But there wasn't enough fish, and fruits floated in the bottom of each there weretoo many cubes of pine- of our glasses. — Reporter: j anderson@ apple. The dish also came with asparagus and a few pear tomatoes. bendbulletin.com • L ettuce-wrapped s p icy l i m e
• The creamy ravioli soup ($6.50)
• The calamari "Super Bowl" ($5)
Check-Qut Qur ® ' Applebee's ltew Menu!
rank as the best Chinese dim sum in Bend. Four of them were filled with ground pork and shrimp and served with a sweet soy dipping sauce. These three dishes were listed as large plates:
fell short of "super," but I enjoyed the lightly breaded rings and tentacles, served with a lemony chile dipping sauce.
C(1tl1C~SC~P>C~Stctklt cll14 C4 LOLtl1<~>C~ SZ(.Cl1Lfcll1 ' I llfl1cll1 ' Ccll1't011C~ SC~ CLI)5)l1(.
.b,Qe $ 20 g ) a a
CiEHBCiiX Tuesdays I Fridays7-10pm July 5th
SMALL BITE The Pour House Grill, offering 30 beers on tap, opened June 17 on Third Street inBend, near Reed Market Road. Pub-style fare, with no plate priced higher than $11.95, includes a variety of burgers and other sandwiches, as well as alesoaked bratwurst, barbecued ribs, chicken and salads. The sports bar and cafe is in the former location of Versante Pizza and, prior to that, Zydeco Kitchen. Open 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday to Saturday. 1085 S.E. Third St., Bend; www.thepour housegrill.com, 541-388-2337.
Q Dine In, Take Out I 541-389-9888 61247 S. Hwy 97 • Bend • Next to Bend Wal Mart www.reddragonchineserestaurant.com
PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
arts • Local advertising exec opens exhibit of her paintings atCrow's Feet By David Jasper The Bulletin
helli Walters was intensely interested in art as a child and still has some pieces around her home to prove it. But as a young adult, "I discovered design," she said. And for most of her working life, she channeled her artistic side into her career asa graphic designer, she told GO! Magazine during an interview a week ago at her northeast Bend home. Walters grew up just a mile from here and spent hot days tubing on the nearby irrigation canal. In those days, "no one ever set foot in the river," she said. After graduating from Mountain View High, where she'd been mostly into drawing and sculpture, she was set to attend Pacific Northwest College of Art. Family issues kept her living at home and working and saving money for the next three years. "Which turned out to be a really good thing, because when I was ready to go back, I was ready and focused and I knew what I wanted to do," she said. "I chose to go down the design path, knowing that (otherwise) I was going to starve, and always knowing that I could still paint or be in touch with my fine art design, but make a living." In 1994, a year after graduating, she landed a graphic design position at DVA Advertising in Bend. Today, she's the art director and director of design there. "I love design," Walters said, so much so that it was only when she turned 40 that she realized she'd better take up the brush again. "That really motivated me to get back to painting because I realized how the 10 years between 30 and 40 went so fast. That was four years ago, and it's the best thing I ever did for myself," she said. Look at Walters' works that will
Bend mixed-media painter Shelli Walters attempts to instill her works with a sense of freedom and power.
Ifyou go What: Mixed-media paintings by Shelli Walters W hen: Opens from 5:30 to 9
tonight during First FridayGallery Walk, displays through July Where: Crow's Feet Commons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend
Cost: Free Contact:541-728-0006 be on exhibit starting tonight at Crow's Feet Commons, and you'll see she's been prolific. Since 2011,
she's been part of group shows at Downtown Bend Public Library and St. Charles Bend. And tonight, a new exhibit of her brightly colored works — she often paints flowers, bicycles, landscapes and animals such as bison and bears — opens at Crow's Feet(see "Ifyou
go"). "This is my first First Friday, so I'm really excited about that," she satd. Her advertising colleagues have been very supportiveof her art pursuits over the past few years, Walters said.
Continued next page
"Red Flowers Near Hayfield," a mixed-media painting by Shelli Walters, will be on display at Crow's Feet Commons in Bend through July.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
NorthWest Crossing installs bike rack art
First Friday Gallery Walk returns to Bend
Those p edaling a r o und NorthWest Crossing will be able to locktheir bikes to a new rack designed and built by local metal artist Andy Wachs. Featuring different sizes of blue, green and yellow circles, the 1960s-inspired design was created by Wachs for both functionality as a bike rack and its aesthetic appeal as a piece of public art, according to the release announcing the new rack. "Due to the prominent location of the piece in the heart of NorthWest Crossing, I wanted to develop something that would serve as a sculpture as well as a place for visitors to park their bikes," the release quotes Wachs. "I went through several rounds o f d e signs before landing on this final iteration, which utilizes the whole space we had available and adds a point of interest to the intersection where it is installed." Placed at the southeast corner of N o rthwest Crossing Drive and Fort Clatsop Street, the new rack emphasizes the neighborhood's commitment to alternative transportation. The developer of NorthWest Crossing, West Bend Property Company, won a Big Chainring Award for its efforts to advance bicycling and walking in Deschutes County. W achs' otherpieces ofarton display in NorthWest Crossing include his metal sculpture "Vertical Margin" in the neighborhood center and the metal NorthWest Crossing l o gos on the trail crossing at Lemhi Pass Drive. Contact: w w w w elddesign studio.com o r www . n orth westcrossing.com.
You may already be aware, but each month, galleries and cafes around downtown Bend and the Old Mill District participate in something called First Friday Gallery Walk. During the event, art-friendly businesses stay open late, serving up colorful art, terrific live music, wine and flavorful snacks from roughly 5-9 p.m. To give you some idea of the artwork they'll have in store — Get it'? "In store'?" Because galleriesare stores forart?O h, nevermind — we here at GO! Magazine provide this brief overview: • Mockingbird Gallery, 869 N.W. Wall St., will host a reception for "Catching Light," plein air works by Jack Braman and Richard McKinley. • Townshend's B end T eahouse, 835 N W . B o n d St., will feature the opening of Megan McGuinness' oil and acrylic paintings in "The Unknown Consequences of Floating." • Sage Custom Framing and Gallery, 834 N.W. Brooks St., will host a reception for "Interpretations: Works in a Series," by the High Desert Art
League. • Tumalo Art Co., 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, will host a r eception f o r "Nature's Flamboyance," featuring digital media works by Dorothy Freudenberg and sculptures and prints by Danae Bennett Miller.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 13
From previous page
herself as something of a neat freak, her tendency toward order is sidelined a bit in creative endeavors. She paints using acrylics at her kitchen table, with seemingly all the tools she'd need at arm's reach. She used to paint in a nearby spare bedroom, currently occupied by paper — lots of paper, which is what eventually pushed the painting part of the operation into the kitchen — cut in various shapes and sizes. The effect is like a coral reef of colors. She cuts some of the material from magazines, but Walters also paints o verlapping layers of d i f ferent colors on a sheet of plastic. After the acrylics dry
"They know how important it is for a creative person to be fulfilled," Walters said. "And I think they realize doing this makes me a stronger designer. And I know being a designer absolutely makes me a stronger painter. They r eally c o m plement e a c h other." M aking he r w a y b a c k to f in e a r t w a s n't e asy, however. "When I started painting again, it was really tough getting back. It was frustrating and painful — you know, all the stuff you go through," she said. "And it was totally worth it." Though Waltersdescribes
— and acrylic dries quickly, part of the appeal for her — these "skins," as she calls them, can be peeled off the plastic, and voila, more collage options. "I'm really drawn to bold, bright color. It's about passion and living life to the fullest," she said. Walters believes the key to
life is being happy, and she wants people to feel "empowered and joyful" when they see her work. "I hear (it) a lot, people say, 'It just makes me happy,' so when I hear people say that, I'm just like, 'Awesome. Mission accomplished.'" — Reporter: 541-383-0349, firstname.lastname@example.org
I Q:WP /I' " •
24th ANNUAL W l1W:2 . !IO~RSE SH,O r!3
— David Jasper
Food. Home Sr Garden In
AT HOME •I
Th e Bulletin
A SP E C Y I • •
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PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
Bend; www.redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. REDMONDAIRPORT: Featuring a juried exhibition of work created during an art event at Smith Rock State Park; through Aug. 18; 2522 Jesse Butler Circle; 541-548-0646.
ART E XHI B I T S AMBIANCE ARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 54 I-593-4382. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Educators That Print," an exhibit of local and regional educators who incorporate printmaking; throughJuly29;389S.W .Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www.atelier6000. org or 541-330-8759. BEND CITYHALL: Featuring the work of young artists who have utilized children's foundations in our community; through September; 710 N.W.Wall St.; 541-3885505 or rchristie©bendoregon.gov. BEND D'VINE:Featuring acrylic work by Brenda Reid Irwin; 916 N.W.Wall St.; 541-323-3277. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www.canyoncreekpotteryllc. com or 541-549-0366. CROW'S FEETCOMMONS: Featuring mixed media paintings by Shelli Walters; through July; 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www.facebook. com/Shelliwaltersstudio. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. HoodAve., Sisters; 541-549-1299 or www.donterra. com. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring "Anticipation," a themed exhibit in various wall-hanging media; through Aug. 5; 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLINCROSSING: Featuring oil paintings by Janice Druian and Vicki Shuck; reception 5-8 p.m. today; through July27;550 N.W .FranklinAve.,Bend; 54 I-382-9398. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. CascadeAve., Sisters; www.art-lorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. HELPINGYOU TAX & ACCOUNTING: Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W. Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422. JENNIFERLAKEGALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www. jenniferlakegallery.com or 541-549-7200. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill
SAGEBRUSHERS ART SOCIETY: Featuring an all-members juried exhibition; through Aug. 27; 117S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; 541-617-0900. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:Featuring "Interpretations: Works in a Series" bythe High Desert Art League; reception 5-9 p.m. today; through July 27; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884.
SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E.MainAve.; 541-549-0251. SISTERSARTWORKS:Featuring custom quilt tiles by Kathy Deggendorfer; Open Studio from July 7-15; through July 30; 204 W. AdamsAve.; www. sistersartworks.com or 541-420-9695. SISTERSGALLERY & FRAME SHOP: Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. HoodAve.; www. garyalbertson.com or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring Submitted photo "Quilting Meets Couture," quilts from "AKT,"by Megan McGuinness, is on display atTownshend's Bend unusual couture clothing fabrics, and Teahouse through July. "New Vision-Seeing Sewing, Living Differently," quilts by neuro-visually blind artist Claire Spector; through July;110 N. Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. only; 601 North Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; com or 541-388-2107. ST. CHARLESBEND: Featuring "Caregiver www.jillnealgallery.com or 541-617-6078. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixedArt," watercolors, jewelry and more; JOHN PAULDESIGNS:Featuring custom media collage paintings by Rosalyn through Sept. 30; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; jewelry and signature series; 1006 N.W. Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite101, 541-382-4321. Bond St., Bend; 541-318-5645. Madras; 541-475-7800. ST.CHARLES REDMOND: Featuring JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works ONE STREETDOWNCAFE: Featuring landscape and wildlife photography by by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 local artist Linda Francis-Strunk; through Douglas Berg; through Sept. 30;1253 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; July 31; 124 S.W.Seventh St., Redmond; N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-8131. 360-325-6230. 541-647-2341. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY: KARENBANDYDESIGNJEWELER: THE OXFORDHOTEL: Featuring oil Featuring the Watercolor Society of Featuring "Vineyards and Vessels" with paintings by Janice Druian and Vicki Oregon's Traveling Show; through Aug. new paintings and jewelry by Karen Shuck; reception 5-8 p.m. today; through 24; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. Bandy; through July; 25 N.W. Minnesota July26;10 N.W .MinnesotaAve.,Bend; SUNRIVERLODGE BETTY GRAY Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy. 541-382-9398. GALLERY:Featuring paintings by Pam com or 541-388-0155. PATAGONIA OBEND:Featuring Jersey Bird, Judy Hoiness and Ann LA MAGIEBAKERYANDCAFE:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Ruttan; through July 27; 17600 Center landscape watercolors by Patricia W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. Drive; 541-382-9398. Porter; through July; 945 N.W. Bond PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works TOWNSHEND'SBENDTEAHOUSE: Street, Bend; 541-241-7884. by Toni Doilney and Geoffrey Gorman; Featurin g works by M egan McGuinness; LORISALISBURY FINEART GALLERY: reception 5-9 p.m. today; through July throughJuly;835 N.W .Bond St.,Bend; Featuring a co-op of local artists; 391 31; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www. 541-312-2001 or www.townshendstea. West Cascade, Sisters; 541-508-8884 or paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. com. www.lorisalisburygallery.com. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE:Featuring TUMALOARTCO.: Featuring "Nature's LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: mixed-media works by Marjorie Wood Flamboyance," digital media by Dorothy Featuring fiber art by Lori and Hamlin; through Aug. 3; 65600 Pronghorn Freudenberg, scuplture and mono prints Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. by Danae Bennett Miller; watercolors by Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; QUILTWORKS:Featuring quilts by Helen Brown; reception 5-9 p.m. today; www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com or Donna Cherry, with the group exhibit through July; 450 S.W. Powerhouse 541-330-0840. "Celebrations"; reception 5-7 p.m. today; Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www. MARCELLO'SITALIAN CUISINE AND through July 31; 926 N.E.Greenwood tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. PIZZERIA:Featuring several local Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; RED CHAIRGALLERY:Featuring AND GALLERY:Featuring glass art, 541-593-8300. "Natural Elements," photography by photography, painting, metal sculpture MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY:Featuring Dorothy Eberhardt, glass jewelry by and more; hosting Burnin' Moonlight "Catching Light", plein air works by Jack Larissa Spafford and glasswork by during Fiber Art Stroll, noon-4 p.m. on Braman and Richard McKinley; reception Deb Borine; reception 5-9 p.m. today; Sunday; 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 5415-9p.m.today;through July;869 N.W . through July; 103 N.W.Oregon Ave., 549-4527 or www.vistabonitaglass.com.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 15
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
rinks behind the brew Dan Baumann
• Central Oregon group is growing, learningand raising fundsfor charities
heads up Winemaker dinners will benefit KIDS Center Supporters of the KIDS Center have
organized aseries of dinners at different restaurants around Bend and Deschutes County at 6 p.m. Thursday, all of which will raise money for the child
abuse Interventlon nonproflt.
. ,.hr-- . ,
Mt. Bachelor brought Dan Bau-
roasts Its own beans, Thump
has built a reputation as a premier espresso destination in addition to
mann to Bend, but the coffee is helping keep himhere. Baumann, 32, manages Thump Coffee in downtown Bend. Oneof several local coffeehouses that
By Megan Kehoe here are more angels in Bend than ever before. About 280, in fact. "I had no idea it would be like this," Gina Schauland, founder of the Central Oregon Beer Angels. "I thought it would be a small group of women who'd get together once a month and learn a little about beer. But through word of mouth and Facebook, it's grown exponentially." A year and a half since it began, the Central Oregon Beer Angels' growth in m embership has only been matched by Central Oregon's booming beer scene. It's gone from a small group of women toa 280-member organization that aside from imbibing, raises money for charity. "It's really great to wear a Beer Angels shirt out and have so many people know what the group is now," said Lindsay Duffy, beer education specialist with the group. M embership is $35 a year, and the members meet twice a month. Recently, the club visited 10 Barrel Brewing to learn about sour beers and spent an evening at the Cascade Culinary Institute cooking with beer. A group of Beer Angel homebrewers also recently spent an evening at GoodLife Brewing Co., where, with the help of professional brewers, they devised a recipe that will be made with
Manager andbarista, Thump Coffee
being one of the best people-watching places in town.
"We've got anamazing community here in our staff and customers," said Baumann, who moved toBendfrom Eugene in 2007. "It's very special. This is a tight space. You get to know the customers really well." A veteran of the food and beverage industry for the past10 years, Bau-
"There's not a day that goes by that I don't hear, 'That's the best coffee I've t
ever had,'" Baumannsaid. "The effort and passion andfocus that goes into
i i I ',I I
I I I Submitted photo
With nearly 280 Central Oregonian women sporting the pink T-shirt of the Beer Angels, the shirt has become a familiar sight at local brewpubs. GoodLife's brewing equipment at some point this fall. "I think i t w ent over pretty well," Duffy said of the session. "Typically, girls tend to appreciate flavor and taste more than men, so I think that's something that m akes w o men e x cellent homebrewers." The presence of the Angels isn't just limited to beer-related events around town. The beer aisle of Whole Foods'often features recommendations by the members of the organization. "It's pretty cool," said Arian Stevens, Whole Foods beer specialist. "They have quarterly meetings where theycome in and we bring them different beers to try. It's really a win-win." Currently, the Beer Angels are
recommending GoodLife's Sweet As, and Stevens said with the hot weather, the beer is flying off the shelves. An aspect of the organization that is somewhat recent is it s fundraising. Part of th e membership fee now goes to Sara's Project, a breast cancer education and outreach nonprofit. So far, the angels have raised $1,100 for the organization and plan to raise $3,000 by the end of the
At the Cork 8 Barrel Wlnemaker Dlnners, products from dlfferent wlnerles
the Vlctorlan Cafe. Pronghorn Club wlll host Amavl Cellars, Pepper Brldge Win-
are paired with mealsprepared bychefs
ery and CaprioCellars. Seasons atSev-
from Bend and Portland, accordlng to a
enth Mountaln Resort wlll host Dusted Valley and Slelght of Hand Cellars.
press release from event organlzers. There will be five separatedinners. 5 Fuslon 8 Sushl Bar wlll host TERO Estates, Flylng Trout Cellars and Sweet
Valley Wines. 10Below at TheOxford
mann, though, hadneverworked in aspecialty coffee shop before coming to Thump almost a yearago. Hehassince embraced the craft coffee movement.
year. Despite its growth, the core principle of the organization still remainsthe same. "We try to help women feel more comfortableordering beer, and drinking it," Schauland said. — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletinicom
Tickets are $125per person, and all proceeds beneflt the KIDS Center.
For more Informatlon and to pur-
chase tickets, call Talena at 541-647Hotel wlll host Basel Cellars. Chef Davld 4907. Information Is also avallable at Machado, of Portland, wlll partner wlth www.corkandbarrel.org. DunhamCellars at adinner hosted by — Sullett'n staff report
our roasting is unbelievable."
Baumann, who grew up inWisconsin before making hls way to Oregon in 2005, recommendscoffee addicts venture out of their comfort zone andtry one of Thump's traditional espresso drinks. The coffee bar hosts a "Cappy
Hour" on Fridays from1:30 p.m. to close that offers half-price speclals on doppio, macchiatto and cortado drinks, to name a few. "We want people to experience areally good espresso," he said. "Wewant them to try a true macchlatto, a true espresso." — Seau Eastes
what's happening? TODAY
FRIDAY — JULY 12
FIRST FIRKIN FRIDAY: A flrkln keg of Three Creeks Hoodoo Voodoo IPAtapped and live music; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Veterans Outreach; free admission; 4:30 p.m. keg tapplng; 6 p.m. Ilve muslc; Broken Top Bottle Shop8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Sulte 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend.com. BACKALLEYBASH:Featurlng a "Freedom Firkin" beer and live music by Eleven Eyes; free admission; 5-9 p.m.;Deschutes Brewery & Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-9242.
TASTING:Taste wine from Patchwork Cellars from the Wlllamette Valley; free; during Sisters Outdoors Quilt Show; Cork Cellars Wine Bar 8 Bottle Shop, 160 S. Flr St., Sisters; 541-549-2675. SATURDAY — JULY 13
TASTING:Taste wine from Patchwork Cellars from the Wlllamette Valley; free; during Sisters Outdoors Quilt Show; Cork Cellars Wine Bar & Bottle Shop,160 S. Flr St., Sisters; 541-549-2675. WEDNESDAY — JULY 31 CASK SERIESRELEASE: McMenamlns releases the Note SATURDAY Taker IPA as part of Oregon Craft SUMMER BREWFEST:Featurlng Beer Month; with happy hour over 20 West Coast brewerles, llve pricing all night; free admission; muslc, food, free Ice cream and pet 5 p.m.; McMenamlns Old St. adoptlons; all proceeds beneflt the Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond Humane Soclety of Central Oregon; St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. $5 entry free for two tastlng mcmenamlns.com. tokens;1-6p.m.;W hole Foods • SUBMIT AN EVENTby emaiiing drinkeo Market, 2610 N.E. U.S. Hlghway bendbullettn.com. Deadline ie 10 days 20, Bend; 541-330-7096 or www. before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0377. hsco.org.
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THE B ULLETIN• F R
I and jewelry show; free admission; 9 a.m.6 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Cascade Ave.; 503-829-2680. ULTIMATEINDOOR GARAGE SALE: CENTRAL OREGONSATURDAY MARKET: Proceeds benefit a trip to support Featuring arts and crafts from local Christian Children's Ranch, a nonprofit artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; orphanage in Idaho; free; 8 a.m.-2 p.m.; parking lotacross from BendPublic Library, Desert Song Community Church, 2426 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. N.W. 13th St., Redmond; 541-771-6548. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. SISTERSROUNDUP OF GEMS: A gem and jewelry show; free admission; 9 a.m.- CROOKEDRIVER RANCH INDEPENDENCE CELEBRATION: 6 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Featuring a parade, buffalo feed, Cascade Ave.; 503-829-2680. entertainment, craft fair, plant sale, quilt FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE:Hosted by show anda barn dance;freeadm ission, the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; specific charges for individual events;10 free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public a.m.; MacPherson Park, Clubhouse Road; Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090. 541-548-8939. SISTERSFARMERS MARKET:3-6 p.m.; FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE:Hosted by Barclay Park, West Cascade Avenue and the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; Ash Street; www.sistersfarmersmarket. free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public com. Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090. BACKALLEYBASH:Featuring a"Freedom NORTHWEST CROSSINGSATURDAY Firkin" beer and live music by Eleven FARMERS MARKET: Free;10a.m.-2 p.m .; Eyes;freeadmission;5-9 p.m .;Deschutes NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Brewery & Public House,1044 N.W. Bond Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; www. St., Bend; www.deschutesbrewery.com. nwxevents.com. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event THE BACKYARDFARMERS MARKET: includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, Free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebrate the live music, wine and food in downtown Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; Bend and Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m. 541-244-2536 or bendsummermarketO throughout Bend. (Story, Page 13) gmail.com. MUSIC IN THEPARK:The series kicks SUMMER BOOK SALE:The Friends of off with a community jam and open mic; the Bend Libraries hosts a bag sale of bring a chair; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sahalee thousands of books; free admission, bags Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; $4 and up; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library www.centraloregonshowcase.com. Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047. TRAPEZE:A burlesque show and dance party; $10; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. SUMMER BREWFEST:Featuring more Newport Ave., Bend; www.trapezesf.com. than 20 West Coast breweries, live music, food, free ice cream and pet adoptions; all proceeds benefit the Humane Society SATURDAY of Central Oregon; $5 entry free for two tasting tokens; 1-6 p.m.; Whole Foods July 6 Market, 2610 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-330-7096 or www.hsco.org. ULTIMATEINDOOR GARAGE SALE: MARVAND RINDYROSS:The Portland Proceeds benefit a trip to support pop-rock artists perform; $10 in advance, Christian Children's Ranch, a nonprofit $12 at the gate, free for kids17 and orphanage in Idaho; free; 8 a.m.-noon; younger; 5:30 p.m., gates open at 5 Desert Song Community Church, 2426 p.m.; Ma ragasWinery,15523 S.W. U.S. N.W. 13th St., Redmond; 541-771-6548. Highway 97, Culver; 541-546-5464 or PRINEVILLEFARMERS MARKET: Free; www.maragaswinery.com. (Story, Page 4) 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, HIGH DESERT PERSPECTIVES: Features 387 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or a presentation and gallery tour with email@example.com. curators and artists of the Quilted ELKS CAR SHOW:A car show, with Oregon exhibition; free; 6:30-8 p.m.; High trophies awarded by public vote, food and Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway beverages; $20 per car donation includes 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. free lunch, registration required for cars; highdesertmuseum.org. 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 8 a.m. registration; Elks Y LA BAMBA: The Latin folk band Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, performs, with Jessica Hernandez & the Bend; 541-382-1371. Deltas and Silvero; $8.50 in advance, $10 MADRAS SATURDAY MARKET:Free atgate;6:30 p.m.,gates open 5 p.m.;Les admission; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.;Sahalee Park,B Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin and Seventh streets; 541-489-4239. Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or SISTERSROUNDUP OF GEMS: A gem www.bendconcerts.com. (Story, Page 4)
ELEVENEYES:The Eugene funk/jazz band performs; free; 8:30 p.m.; The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898.
STROLL:Artists display, demonstrate and sell their work in businesses throughout Sisters; free; noon-4 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549-0989 or www. sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org.
cannabis industry; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St,, Redmond; 541-526-1491.
SISTERSROUNDUP OF GEMS: A gem and jewelry show; free admission; 9 a.m.4 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School,611 E. Cascade Ave.; 503-829-2680. FOURTH OFJULY BOOK SALE: Hostedby the Friends of the La Pine Public Library; free;10a.m.-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090. AROUNDTHEBLOCKFIBER ARTS
GENDERBENDER: A six-day celebration of gender variance including discussions, "OVERCOMING":A screening of the parties, a makeover, aball and amovie; see documentary about Tour de France winner website for activities, locations and times; Bjarne Riis; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's Feet $10 donation; downtown Bend; 774-253Commons,875 N.W. BrooksSt.,Bend; 1538 or www.bendfest.com. 541-728-0066 or www.facebook.com/ REDMOND FARMERS MARKET: Free crowsfeetcommons. (Story, Page 27) admission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Doug Fine Seventh Streetand EvergreenAvenue;541550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1@ presents a talk and slideshow about his book"Too High to Fail" about the legal hotmail.com.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 17
IDAY, JULY 5, 2013
TODAY-SUNDAY are not just for July Fourth!
TODAY Trapeze:B-U-R-L-E-S-Q-U-E at the Liquid Lounge in Bend.
SATURDAY Book Sale:Looking for a good summer read? It's in the bag!
SUNDAY Fider Arts Stroll:Weave your way around the block in Sisters.
s~&py . g ~
WEDNESDAY JMI1/10 GENDERBENDER: A six-day celebration of gender variance including discussions,
Sisters Roundup of Gems:Sparklers
highdesertmuseum.org. "WE'RE NOT BROKE":A screening of the 2012 documentary about tax breaks for multinational corporations; free; 7-9 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater,869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend; 541-241-2271 or www.tinpantheater. com. (Story, Page27) ALBERTLEE:The English guitarist performs; $19-24 plus fees; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m .;TowerTheatre,835 N.W . Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 5)
CROOKED RIVERROUNDUP HORSE RACES:Features the annual equestrian event with gambling; $5; 7:15 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-4479 or www.crookedriverroundup.com.
TUESDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-323-3370 or farmersmarket© brookswoodmeadowplaza.com. "STITCHED":A screening of a documentary about three quilters preparing for the 2010 Houston International Quilt Festival; $20, $10 for children12 and younger; 6 p.m.; Sisters High School,1700 W . McKinney ButteRoad;541-549-0989 or www.sistersoutdoorquiltshow.org. PICNIC INTHEPAST: Features live music, historical games andhands-on activities; bring a picnic dinner and blanket; $3, $10 family (members); $5, $20 family (nonmembers); reservations requested; 6-8 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.
parties, a makeover, a ball and a movie; see website for activities, locations and times; $10 donation; downtown Bend; 774-253-1538 or www.bendfest.com. BEND FARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarkettegmail.com or www. bendfarmersmarket.com.
band The Pitchtones, food, crafts and more; free;6-7:30 p.m.;Sam Johnson Park, Southwest15th Street, Redmond; 541-923-5191 or www. visitredmondoregon.com. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: ARMIDA":An encore presentation of Rossini's version of the mythical story of a sorceress who enthralls men in her island prison; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Sisters Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. musician, artist and author Dennis (Story, Page 27) McGregor will present his new book WANDERLUST CIRCUS:The Portland "Dream Again"; free; 4 p.m.; Paulina circus performs with acrobats, jugglers, Springs Books,252W. Hood Ave.,Sisters; dancers and aerialists; $16.50-$22 plus 541-549-0866. fees; 7-8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. MUSIC ONTHEGREEN:A summer Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. concert series featuring the bluegrass towertheatre.org.
GENDERBENDER: A six-day celebration of gender variance; see website for activities, locations and times; $10 donation; downtown Bend; 774-253-1538 or www. bendfest.com. SISTERSHOME & GARDEN TOUR:The Sisters Garden Club presents a tour of homes in and around Sisters; quilts will be on display; $15; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; 541595-6389, leweyluv©yahoo.com or www. sistersgardenclub.com. STREAMSTEWARDSHIPDAY:Featuring hands-on stewardship activities to enhance the health of the Deschutes River; learn about water quality, fish habitat and more; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Streetand Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-382-6103 or www.restorethedeschutes.org. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Jane Kirkpatrick will present her newest historical novel "One Glorious Ambition"; free; 4 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. HISTORYPUB:Loren Irving presents atalk on Fremont's Expedition through Central Oregon; hosted by theJefferson County Historical Society; free; 5-7 p.m.; Great Earth Natural Foods, 46 S.W. DSt., Madras; 541-475-5390 or www.greatearth.biz. MUNCH &MUSIC: The Motet kicks off the concert series, with food, arts and crafts booths, children's areaandmore; dogs prohibited; free; 5:30 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W.Riverside Blvd., Bend; www.munchandmusic.com. (Story, Page3) FREAK MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: The Portland Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. CROOKED RIVERROUNDUP HORSE RACES:Features the annual equestrian event with gambling; $5; 7:15 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-4479 or www.crookedriverroundup.com. JUNOWHAT?!: The electro-funk band performs; $7 plus fees in advance, $10at the door;10 p.m., doors open at 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.p44p.biz. (Story, Page 5) • SUBMIT AN EVENTat www bendbulletin. com/submitinfo or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadune is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
planning ahea JULY 12-18 JULY12-13 — GENDERBENDER: A celebration of gender variance including discussions, parties, a makeover, a ball and a movie; see website for activities, locations and times; $10 donation; downtown Bend; 774-253-1538 or www.bendfest.com. JULY12-13 — YARDSALE FUNDRAISER: Features gently used items for sale; proceeds benefit church missions; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m. July12, 8 a.m.-2:30 p.m. July13; Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W.19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3367. JULY12-14 — SISTERSARTIST MARKETPLACE:Features arts, crafts and entertainment; free; 3-7 p.m. July 12, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. July13, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. July14; Sisters School District Administration Building, 525 E. Cascade Ave.; 541-549-8905 or www. centraloregonshows.com. JULY12-14 — BENDSUMMER FESTIVAL: Featuring artists, vendors, art demonstrations, live music and more; free; 5-11 p.m. July12, 11 a.m.-11 p.m. July13, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. July14; downtown Bend; www.c3events.com. JULY12-13 — CROOKEDRIVER ROUNDUPHORSERACES:The annual event kicks off with a free ladies night; $5; 7:15 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-4479 or www. crookedriverroundup.com. JULY15-18 — SUMMERSHOWDOWN HORSE SHOW:A NationalReined Cow Horse Association event featuring herd work, rein work, steer stopping and more; free; 8a.m. and 7 p.m.; Rim Rock Riders Arena,17037 S.W. Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte; 206-713-1121 or www. nwrcha.com. JULY17-18— OREGON HIGH DESERT CLASSICS I: A U.S. Equestrian Federation class AA international hunter-jumper equestrian competition; proceeds benefit J Bar J Youth Services; free admission; 8 a.m.-5 p.m.; J Bar J Boys Ranch, 62895 Hamby Road, Bend; 541-389-1409, email@example.com or www. jbarj.org/ohdc. JULY12 — GOLFTOURNAMENT AND FUNDRAISER: With prizes, luncheon, silent auction and raffle; proceeds benefit Rimrock Trails Adolescent Treatment Services; $12 for luncheon and silent auction for non-golfers, $85 per person for golf, $340 for team of four, registration requested; 8 a.m.; Meadow Lakes GolfCourse,300 S.W . Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541447-2631, peggy@rimrocktrailsats. org or www.rimrocktrailsats.org/golftournament-2013.html. JULY12 — SISTERSFARMERS MARKET:3-6 p.m.; Barclay Park, West
///// /// I))('
III C3 IIIR lill IIIII
Jelly Bread will play at the Bend Summer Festival on July12 and at Elk Lake Resort on July13. Cascade Avenue andAsh Street; www. sistersfarmersmarket.com. JULY12 — AUTHORPRESENTATION: Connecticut author Marie Bostwick presents her new book"Between Heavenand Texas";free;4 p.m .;Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. JULY12 — MUSIC INTHEPARK: With Cassia Dawn and local artists; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; www. centraloregonshowcase.com. JULY12 — PINK MARTINI: The cosmopolitan pop band performs; $35 or $65 reserved, plus fees; 6:30 p.m., gates open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www. bendconcerts.com. JULY12 — ANEVENING OF MUSIC AND STORIESWITH JOE HAYES: The New Mexico storyteller presents traditional lore of the American Southwest and his own imagination; preceded by a performance by The Bend Ukelele Group; $10, limited seating; 7 p.m., doorsopenat6:30 p.m .;Higher Ground, 2582 N.E. Daggett Lane, Bend; 541-389-1713 or bendstorytelling© gmail.com.
JULY12 — LAURENMANNANDTHE FAIRLYODDFOLK:The Canadian indiepop act performs; $10; 7:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804. JULY13 — TOURDESCHUTES: Multidistance social cycling event; postride party features live music, food and vendor village; proceeds benefit the St. Charles Cancer Survivorship Program and the Pediatric Foundation; $45, $20 ages15 and younger, $100 family; $55, $30 and $120 after Saturday; 6 a.m.; High Lakes Elementary School, 2500 N.W. High Lakes Loop, Bend; www. tourdeschutes.org. JULY13 — PRINEVILLEFARMERS MARKET: Free;8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Prineville City Plaza, 387 N.E. Third St.; 541-447-6217 or prinevillefarmersmarket©gmail.com. JULY13 — MADRASSATURDAY MARKET: Freeadmission; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B andSeventh streets; 541-489-4239. JULY13 — ROCKINK 8I REBELS: Featuring a poker run, breakfast buffet, games and live music; $5 or four nonperishable food items; 9 a.m., noon-10 p.m. for live music, 2 p.m. arm-wrestling competition; Timbers,
3315 S. U.S. Highway 97,Redmond; 541-923-7604. JULY13 —SISTERS OUTDOOR QUILT SHOW: The38th annual show features a display of more than1,300 quilts; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-5490989 or www.sistersoutdoorquiltshow. ol'g. JULY13 — CENTRALOREGON SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. JULY13 — DISCOVERNATUREDAY: Learn about the adventures you can have exploring outside, with The Deschutes Children's Forest partners; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65and older, $9ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. JULY13 —NORTHWEST CROSSING SATURDAYFARMERSMARKET: Free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend; www.nwxevents.com. JULY13 — THEBACKYARDFARMERS
MARKET: Free;11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515American Lane, Bend; 541-244-2536 or bendsummermarket@ gmail.com. JULY13 — STORYSTARS:Featuring Joe Hayes, a bilingual teller of tales; free with ticket; ticket sales begin Saturday at all libraries; 1 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7099 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. JULY13 — JELLYBREAD:TheCalifornia funk band performs; 5-8 p.m.; Elk Lake Resort, 60000 Century Drive, Bend; 541-480-7378 or www.elklakeresort. net/events.html. JULY13 —PFLAG CENTRAL OREGON TURNS 20!:Features a screening of the comedy"Sordid Lives," dinner, no-host bar and adrawing; $10, registration requested; 6-11 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541312-0019 or www.pflagcentraloregon.org. JULY13 — "REGGAE BYTHERIVER": Mad Caddies, Indubiousand more perform; $8.50 in advance, $10at gate; 6:30 p.m., gates open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-322-9383 or www. bendconcerts.com. JULY14 — CHUKKERS FORCHARITY: A polo tournament on grass with prizes for best hat and best tailgate party; proceeds benefit BendFilm, Equine Outreach and the Teen Challenge Center; $10, free ages 12 and younger; 2 p.m., gates openat noon; CampFraley Ranch, 60580 Gosney Road, Bend; 541-312-8113 or www. cascadepoloclub.com. JULY14 — SUMMERSUNDAY CONCERT: The California-based Americana act TumbleweedWanderers performs; free; 2:30 p.m., gates openat noon; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3185457 or www.bendconcerts.com. JULY14 — SPIRIT FEST:Featuring Third Day, Colton Dixon and Peter Furler; $35 (reserved), $17.50 (general admission), $75 (VIP), plus fees; add $5 for door sales; 6 p.m.; Christian Life Center, 21720 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-389-8241 or www.lmgconcerts.com. JULY15 — "THETRIPLETS OF BELLEVILLE":A screening of the animated film; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www.facebook. com/crowsfeetcommons. JULY16 — REDMONDFARMERS MARKET:Freeadmission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1©hotmail.com. JULY16 — TUESDAYFARMERS MARKET: Freeadmission; 3-7 p.m.; Brookswood Meadow Plaza, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-323-3370 or farmersmarket© brookswoodmeadowplaza.com.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013
JULY16 — 234TH ARMYBAND: The official military band of Oregon performs; free; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.234tharmyband.com. JULY16 — "JOSHGROBAN:ALLTHAT ECHOES ARTIST CUT": A screening of Josh Groban's Feb. 4 performance in New York City; $15; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old MillStadium16 & IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. JULY17 — BENDFARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-4084998, bendfarmersmarket©gmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. JULY17 — ALIVEAFTERFIVE: Drinks and live music by Hit Explosion at the north end of Powerhouse Drive; free; 5-8:30 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www. theoldmill.com. JULY17 — MUSICIN THE CANYON: Featuring dance music by Soul Benders; free; 5:30-8 p.m.; American LegionCommunity Park,850S.W . Rimrock Way, Redmond; www. musicint hecanyon.com. JULY17 — PICNIC INTHEPARK: Featuring high energy music and comedy with Stoddard and Cole; free; 68 p.m.; Pioneer Park, 450 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-6909. JULY17 — "THEMETROPOLITAN OPERA: LATRAVIATA":An encore presentation of Willy Decker's
production of the Verdi opera starring Natalie Dessay;