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THURSDAY June6,2013

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HEALTH• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD NBA finals preview —The star trios behind the meeting of the Spurs and the Heat.C1

By Lauren Dake

man for Gov. John Kitzhaber, Tim Raphael, confirmed Wednesday. But getting there is contingent on both parties agreeing to raisetaxes and reduce the

The Bulletin

Gluten-free — Information and options for celiac suffers are increasingly plentiful.D1

SALEM — A budget deal that boosts state education funding to the tune of $7 billion is within reach, a spokes-

state pension system's unfunded liability by $5 billion. "I'm convinced we're within reach of a deal that would achieve significant cost savings and investments

in education and mental health," Kitzhaber said in a statement. "And I remain committed to trying to get it done." But after two days of closed

door talks at Mahonia Hall, the governor's mansion, House Speaker Tina Kotek, D-Portland, offered a different take. See Budget/A4

Kindergarten poisoning — In China, aschool rivalry turns deadly.A6

Overweight sudmarine

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remembered in Salem By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

EXerCiSe —Mistakes to avoid when starting a program.D3

Michael Hirko helps prepare the field last week.

SALEM — Barbara Lundquist remembers when her husband was first elected to the state House of Representatives and the two of them walked through the Capitol's front doors. "Oh my gosh, we get to work here," she recalls thinking. The two worked side-by-side as her husband became speaker of the House after only one term. Lynn Lundquist died in Lundq u i st April of an aneurysm while sitting at his kitchen table in Powell Butte. He was 78. Wednesday, House members unanimously passed a memorialremembering the man for his many achievements and took a moment to remember someone they called "tireless" and a "true Oregonian." Barbara Lundquist sat on the side aisle of the House chamber, along with her chil dren, friends and grandchildren. The only House member who was around when Lundquist was speaker was Rep. Bob Jenson, R-Pendleton. At the time, Jenson was a freshman lawmaker anda Democrat. See Lundquist/A4

Elks players also received their uniforms last week.

Surveillance — TheU.S. is secretly collecting business

communication records involving Americans.A2

And a Wed exclusiveA Chinese entrepreneur tries to position himself and his

company as figurative heirs to Steve Jobs and Apple.

bendbulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE 4%404017

Back in Mississippi, reminder of an era

s

By Krissah Thompson The Washington Post

OXFORD, Miss.— Myrlie Evers-Williams moves gingerly about the crowd, slowed by her 80-year-old knees. The University of Mississippi chancellor, who has invited her to speak at commencement exercises, takes Eversher hand Williams to lead her down a flight of stairs. Students, black and white, ask to pose for a photo with her as she makes her way to the stage. Her daughter, always nearby, is holding her purse. She is doted on. Evers-Williams is here, she knows, as a stand-in for an era. What her name evokes in Mississippi — 50 years after her husband,

Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

With a youth team practicing on the field at Vince Genna Stadium on Friday, Jim Richards — the Elks' owner and general manager — moves a construction lift along the left field wall while getting the stadium ready for the season.

the Walla Walla Sweets, 4-1. (See Sports, Page Cl.) Meantime, back home, the folks at Vince Genna Stadium have been preparing the field and concession stands for the Elks' first homestand, which starts

as part of an ongoing dance of racial reconciliation. "I don't know what to say besides thank you for all you've done for our state," says Kevin Cozart, a tall, white graduate student, taking her hand. They are both dressed in

cap and gown, giving the exchange an air of formality softened by helpings of Southern politeness. See Evers-Williams /A4

By Hayley Tsukayama

Wednesday against the Cowlitz Black Bears. We have all the vitals you need to start

and Katenna Sokou The Washington Post

the season — schedule, player bios and more — online at www.bendbulletin.com/elks.

The smartphone revolution has reached Joe Cecconi, which may mean it isn't a revolution anymore. The retiree from Fairfax County, Va. got his Samsung Galaxy S III six months ago,

Meantime, we fans are starting the season with a fairly impressive record of our own. Each short season, we consume: s

Medgar, was gunned down in their driveway by an avowed racist — is a vivid image of the worst of Southern terrorism. And on the campus of Ole Miss, where she and Medgar fought for integration, she is here on this May morning

Smartphone firms try to reclaimmagic

he Bend Elks kicked off their season Wednesday night on the road by defeating

finally giving up on his old flip t

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phone. He hardly ever uses the apps, but he said he found the smartphone useful for "the Web, texting and making calls." The handheld devices, which just a few years ago were seen as technological status symbols, are now for the first time in the hands of a majority of Americans, according to a study released Wednesday by the Pew Internet 8 American Life Project. See Devices /A5

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10 0 ,000 9, 0 00 servings of soda, sports drinks and

servings of ice cream

water Source. Jim Richards, owner and general manager of the Bend Elks baseball club

TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 85, Low 52

Page B6

Thinkstock photos

The Bulletin

INDEX D1-6 Obituaries Business/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope D6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Lo c al/State B1-6 TV/Movies

B5 C1-4 D6

AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110, No. 157, 30 pages, 5 sections

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

: IIIIIIIIIIIIII o

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clined to comment Wednesday and Edward Wyatt evening. New York Times News Service The four-page order was disWASHINGTON The closed by the newspaper The Obama administration is se- Guardian. Obama a dminiscretly carrying out a domestic tration officials at the FBI and surveillance program under the White House also declined which it is collecting business to comment on it Wednesday communications records inevening, but did not deny the volving Americans under a report, and a person familiar hotly debated section of the Pa- with the order confirmed its triot Act, according to a highly authenticity. "We will respond as soon as classified court order disclosed Wednesday night. we can," said Marci Green MillThe order, signed by Judge er, a National Security Agency Roger Vinson of the Foreign spokeswoman, in an email. Intelligence Surveillance Court The FBI sought the order in April, d irects a V erizon under asection of the Foreign Communications s ubsidiary, Intelligence Surveillance Act, Verizon Business Network Ser- the 1978 law that regulates dovices, to turn over "on an ongo- mestic surveillance for national ing daily basis" to the National security purposes, including Security Agency all call logs "tangible things" that the law "between the United States and defines as business records. abroad" or "wholly within the The provision was expanded United States, including local by Section 215 of the Patriot telephone calls." Act, which Congress enacted T he order does not a p - after the 9/11 terrorist attacks. p ly t o t h e c o ntent o f t h e The order was marked "TOP communications. SECRET//SI//NOFORN," referVerizon Business Network ring to communications-related Services is one of the nation's intelligence information that largest t e l ecommunications may not be released to nonand Internet providers for cor- citizens. That would make it porations. It is not clear whether among the most closely held sesimilar orders have gone to oth- crets inthe federal government, er parts of Verizon, like its resi- and its disclosure comes amid a dential or cellphone services, furor over the Obama adminisor to other telecommunications tration's aggressive tactics in its carriers. The order prohibits its investigations of leaks. recipient from discussing its The collection of call logs is existence, and representatives set to expire in July unless the of both Verizon and AT&T de- courtextendsit.

The mass collection of communications logs, or calling "metadata," was believed to be a major component of the Bush administration's surveillance program that took place without court order under the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act. The order would suggest that the government later continued a form of that aspect of the program by bringing it under the Patriot Act. The disclosure late Wednesday seemed likely to set off a new furor over the scope of government surveillance. Kate Martin of the Center for National Security Studies, a civil liberties advocacy group, said that "absent some explanation I haven't thought of, this looks like the largest assault on privacy since the NSA wiretapped Americans in clear violation of the law" under the Bush administration. "On what possible basis has the government refused to tell us that it believes that the law authorizes this kind of request?" she said. For several years, two Democrats on the Senate Intelligence Committee, Sen. Ron Wyden of Oregon and Sen. Mark Udall of Colorado, have been cryptically warning that the government was interpreting its surveillance powers under that section of the Patriot Act in a way that would be alarming to the public if it knew about it.

AfghaniStan maSSaCre —The American soldier accused of killing 16 Afghan civilians, many of themwomenand children who were asleep in their villages, pleaded guilty to murder Wednesday and acknowledged to a judge that there was "not a good reason in this

world" for his actions. Staff Sgt. Robert Bales' plea ensures that he will avoid the death penalty.

Marning-after pill —Girls of any agecan buy generic versions of emergency contraception without prescriptions while the federal

government appeals ajudge's ruling allowing the sales, afederal appeals court said Wednesday.Theorder, the latest in a series of rulings in a complex back-and-forth over access to the drug, was met with praise from advocates for girls' and women's rights and scorn

from social conservatives and other opponents, who arguethe drug's availability takes away the rights of parents of girls who could get it without their permission.

TranSplant ruling —A dying10-year-old girl can move upthe adult waiting list for a lung transplant after a federal judge intervened in her

case Wednesday, a movequestioned by a prominent medical ethicist. U.S. District Judge Michael Baylson suspended an age factor in the

nation's transplant rules for 10daysfor Sarah Murnaghanbecause of the severity of her condition. Thegirl's family believes that is enough time to find a match. Sarah has been hospitalized at Children's Hospital of Philadelphia for three months with end-stage cystic fibrosis.

Airiulu Cufrif-OllS —TheTransportation Security Administration is abandoning aplan to allow passengers to carry small knives, souvenir bats, golf clubs andother sports equipment onto planes in theface of fierce congressional and industry opposition, the head of the agency said Wednesday. By scuttling the plan to drop the knives and sports

equipment from TSA's list of prohibited items, theagency canfocus its attention on other priorities, including expanding its Pre-Check program to identify ahead of time travelers who don't pose a security

risk, TSAAdministrator John Pistole told TheAssociated Press. Syria COnfliCt —Syrian troops and their LebaneseHezbollah allies captured a strategic border townWednesday after a grueling threeweek battle, dealing a severe blow to rebels and opening the door for President Bashar Assad's regime to seize back the country's central

heartland. Theregime triumph in Qusair, which Assad's forces had bombarded for months without success, demonstrates the potentially game-changing role of Hezbollah in Syria's civil war.

Kuruu tulkS —North Korea saysit is open to holding talks with South Korea on reopening their jointly run factory park in the first pub-

lic response toSeoul's proposal last month to discuss the shuttered Kaesong complex. The Committee for the Peaceful Reunification of Korea in Pyongyang announced the regime's willingness to hold talks

in a statement carried early today bystate media. Guu panel —A panel of experts convened in response to the school shooting lastyear in Newtown, Conn., gave the federal government an ambitious set of priorities on Wednesdayfor research on guns. Among the panel's recommendations was a call for better data. For

TraciDonaca......................

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example, there is nonational count of how manygunsthere are inthe country. NOrth CarOlina death ruw —A law that allowed death-row inmates to challengetheir sentences based onracial bias was repealed by the North Carolina Legislature on Wednesday, paving the way for

executions to resume in a state that has152 people on death row. P+

sot.

LOttery Winner —An 84-year-old Florida widow who bought her Powerball ticket after another customer let her getahead in line came forward Wednesday to claim the biggest undivided lottery jackpot in history: $590 million. Gloria MacKenzie, a retiree from Maine and a

mother of four who lives in amodest, tin-roof house in Zephyrhills, Fla., where the lone winning ticket in the May18 drawing was sold, took her prize in a lump sum of just over $370 million. — From wire reports

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Rescue personnelwork the sceneof a building

Early reports had beenthat one woman haddied in

collapse Wednesday in downtown Philadelphia. The the Wednesday morning accident, but rescuers usfour-story building was being demolished before it col- ing buckets and their bare hands to move bricks and

lapsed, killing six peopleand injuring at least14 others. rubble kept working through the evening, removing A somber Mayor Michael Nutter said those who died were one man and five women but authorities

bod y bags at night. Nutter said the city's emergency wor k ers had been "diligent, determined, focused" in

still didn't know how manypeople hadbeen inthe

th e ir rescue efforts.

store or on the sidewalk when the accident happened.

I

— The Associated Press

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

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SINCE 1940

ObamanamesRicehis security adviser By Julie Pace

defended Rice from the GOP criticism at the time, lauded his WASHINGTON — Defying closefriend Wednesday as a Republican critics, President "patriot who puts her country Barack Obama named outspo- first." "Susan is a fierce chamken diplomat Susan Rice as his national security adviser pion for justice and human Wednesday, giving her a larger decency. But she's also mindvoice in U.S. foreign policy de- ful that we have to exercise our spite accusations that she mis- power wisely and deliberately," led the nation in the aftermath Obama said in a White House of the deadly attack on Ameri- Rose Garden ceremony. cans in Benghazi, Libya. The 48-year-old Rice takes The a ppointment, a l ong the influential national secuwith the nomination of hurity post in the president's inman rights advocate Saman- ner circle from Tom Donilon, tha Power to replace Rice as who is stepping down in July U.S. ambassador to the United after more than four years in N ations, signals a s h ift b y the Obama White House. The Obama toward advisers who president credited D o nilon favor more robust American with having "shaped every intervention overseas for husingle national security policy manitarian purposes. But it's of my presidency," including unclear whether that philoso- the renewed U.S. focus on the phy will alter the president's A sia-Pacific region and t h e policies in Syria, where he tricky American relationship has resisted pressure to use with Russia. U.S. military force to stem that Wednesday's a n n o uncecountry's civil war. ments came as Obama seeks Rice's appointment provides to regroupfrom three controa measure ofredemption after versiesthat have emboldened the contentious Benghazi inRepublicans and threatened vestigations forced her from to overshadow his agenda: consideration as Obama's sec- the Internal Revenue Service's ond-term secretary of state. targeting of conservative poThe president, who vigorously litical groups, the Justice DeThe Associated Press

partment'sseizure of phone records of Associated Press journalists and the resurgent investigation into the deaths of four Americans in Benghazi, including Ambassador Christopher Stevens. Rice became entangled in the Benghazi case after asserting i n t e l evision i nterviews that the September attack was probably spontaneous, a statement that was later proven false. While Rice said she was relying on talking points crafted by the administration, she became a target for Republicans accusing the White House of trying to cover up a terror attack during the presidential election. But because Rice's new job does not require Senate confirmation, some of the GOP lawmakers who doled out the most aggressive attacks appeared resigned to h e r p r o motion through the ranks of Obama's national security team. Arizona Sen. John McCain, one of Rice's harshest critics, wrote on Twitter Wednesday that he disagreed with her appointment but would "make every effort" to work with her on important matters.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Thursday, June 6, the 157th day of 2013. There are 208 days left in the year.

RESEARCH HAPPENINGS Unemployment —TheU.S. Labor Department releases weekly jobless claims.

Eurape —TheEuropean Central Bank's governing

council meets to set monetary policy for the eurozone. SenatOr —The body of U.S. Sen. Frank Lautenberg lies in

a orrun? e en son our oas Which is better at improving health? A variety of new studies have set out to answer that question. For losing weight, there's little doubt that the answer is running. But when it comes to other health matters, studies found walking to be of equal or greater benefit in certain situations.

Vascular Biology and again

repose in the Capitol for the day before his burial in Arling-

By Gretchen Reynolds

ton on Friday.

New York Times News Service

HISTORY Highlight:1944, Allied forces

stormed the beaches of Normandy, France, on "D-Day," beginning the liberation of

German-occupied western Europe during World War II. In1513, troops of the Swiss Confederation defeated the French in the Battle of Novara. In1799, American politician

and orator Patrick Henry died at Red Hill Plantation in Virginia. In1844, the Young Men's Christian Association was foundedin London.

In 1912,the greatest volcanic eruption of the 20th century

took place as Novarupta in Alaska began aseries of explosive episodes over a 60hour period. In1925, Walter Percy Chrysler founded the Chrysler Corp.

In1932, the Senate approved, and President Herbert Hoover signed, a RevenueAct containing the first federal gaso-

line tax, which was onecent per gallon. In 1933, the first drive-in

movie theater was opened by Richard Hollingshead in Cam-

den County, N.J. (The movie shown was "Wives Beware," starring Adolphe Menjou.) In1966, black activist James

Meredith was shot and wounded as hewalked along a Mississippi highway to encourage black voter registration. In1968, Sen. Robert F. Kennedy died at Good Samaritan

using numbers from the versatile National Runners and Walkers Health Study, runners had far less risk of high blood p r essure, u n healthy cholesterol profiles, diabetes and heart disease than their sedentarypeers.But the walkers were doing even better. Runners, for instance, reduced their risk of heart disease by about 4.5 percent if they ran an hour a day. Walkers who expended the same amount

Walking and running are the most popular physical activities for American adults. But whether one is preferable in terms of improving health has long been debated. Now a variety of new studies that pitted running directly against

walking are providing some answers. Their conclusion? It depends almost completely on what you hope to accomplish. I f, for i n stance, you a r e looking to control your weight — and shallowly or not, I amrunning wins, going away. In a study published last month in Medicine 8 Science in Sports & Exercise, and unambiguously titled "Greater Weight Loss From R u nning T h an Walking,"researchers combed data from 15,237 walkers and 32,215 runners enrolled in the National Runners and Walkers Health Study — a large survey being conducted at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in California. Participants w er e a s k ed about their weight, waist circumference, diets and typical weekly walking or r u nning mileage, both when they joined the study and then again up to six years later. The runners almost uniformly were thinner than the walkers when each joined the study. And they stayed that w ay t hroughout. Over t h e years,the runners maintained their body mass and waistlines far better than the walkers. The difference was particularly notable among participants over age 55. Runners in this age group were not run-

New YorkTimes News Service file photo

Other than burning more calories, running may have a greater effect on weight management than walking due to how it influences appetite. ning a lot and generally were barely expending more calories per week during exercise than older walkers. But their body mass indexes and waist circumferences remained significantly lower than those of age-matched walkers. Why running should better aid weight management is not altogether clear. It might seem obvious that running, being more strenuous than walking, burns more calories per hour. And that's true. But in the Berkeley study and others, when energy expenditure was approximately matched — when walkers head out for hours of rambling and burn the same number ofcalories over the course of a week as runners — the runners seem able to control their weight better over the long term. One reason may be r u nning's effect on appetite, as another intriguing, if small, report suggests. In the study, published last year in The Journal of Obesity, nine experienced female runners and 10 commit-

after he was shot by Sirhan Bishara Sirhan. In 1978, California voters lot initiative calling for major

cuts in property taxes. In 1982, Israeli forces invaded Lebanon to drive Palestine Liberation Organization fight-

ers out of the country. (The Israelis withdrew in June

1985.) In1985, authorities in Brazil exhumed a body later identified as the remains of Dr.

Josef Mengele, the notorious "Angel of Death" of the Nazi Holocaust.

Ten years ago:The government reported the U.S. unemployment rate had hit a nine-year high of 6.1 percent

the previous month. Already the holder of U.S. rights to the Olympics through 2008,

NBC secured the contracts for the 2010 and 2012 games for $2.2 billion.

Flve years ago:The Dow industrial average dropped 394.64 points to 12,209.81, its worst loss in more than a year. Crude futures made their

biggest single-day jump ever, soaring nearly $11 for the day to $138.54 a barrel.

One year ago:Businesssocial network Linkedln reported that some of its users' passwords had been stolen and leaked onto the lnternet. New Yorkers lined the West Side waterfront to welcome the

space shuttle Enterprise as it sailed up the Hudson River to its new home aboard the

Intrepid Sea, Air 8 Space Museum.

BIRTHDAYS Civil rights activist Roy Innis is

79. International Tennis Hall of Famer Bjorn Borg is 57. Actor Paul Giamatti is 46. Actress

Aubrey Anderson-Emmons (TV: "Modern Family") is 6. — From wire reports

ted female walkers reported to the exercise physiology lab at the University of Wyoming on two separate occasions. On one day, the groups ran or walked on a treadmill for an hour. On the second day, they all rested for an hour. Throughout each session,researchers monitored their total energy expenditure. They also drew blood from their volunteers to check for levels of certain hormones related to appetite. After both sessions, the volunteers were set free in a room with a laden buffet and told to eat at will. The walkers turned out to be hungry, consuming about 50 calories more than they had burned during their hourlong treadmill strolL The runners, on the other hand, picked at their food, tak-

ing in almost 200 calories fewer than they had burned while running. The runners also proved after exercise to have significantly higher blood levels of a hormone called peptide YY, which has been shown to suppress appetite. The walkers did not have increased peptide YY levels; their appetites remained hearty. So to eat less, run first. But on other measures of health, new science shows that walking can be as valuable as running — and in some instances, more so. A study published this month that again plumbed data from the Runners and Walkers Health Study found that runners and walkers had equally diminished risks of developing age-related

of energy per day reduced the risk ofheart disease by more than 9 percent. Of course, few w a l k ers match theenergy expenditure of runners. "It's fair to say that if you plan to expend the same energy walking as running, you have to walk about one and a half times as far and that it takes about twice as long," said Paul Williams, a staff scientist at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratories and the lead author of all of the studies involving the surveys of runners and walkers. On the other hand, people who begin walking are often more unhealthy than t hose who start running, and so their health benefits from the exercise can be commensurately greater. "It bears repeating that either walking or r u nning is healthier than not doing either," Williams said, whatever your health goals.

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overwhelmingly approved Proposition13, a primary bal-

cataractscompared with sedentary people. And in perhaps the most comforting of the new studies, published last month in Arteriosclerosis,Thrombosis and

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ny describes as a "relationship research facility." For more than a decade, the Relationship res e archers online dating site eHarmony who were not involved with the has pitched itself as a company study greeted it with caution. that matches singles with roPsychologist Benjamin Kar=--=::-;.:-;-.=-'-mantic partners who are look- ney of the University of Cali=" ing for lifelong relationships. fornia, Los Angeles, said the Now a study funded by the study appears to have been well Santa Monica, Calif.-based firm designed and conducted. But its offers scientific evidence that suggestion that match-making husbands and wives who met websites produce more successonline are more satisfied with ful marriages is misleading. "The authors allude to the their marriages than couples that met the old-fashioned way. possibility that the Internet is In a nationally representa- changing r elationships and Regula tive survey of 19,131 people, making them b e tter," said researchers f o un d s l i ghtly Karney, who has studied the less marital contentment and dynamics of long-term relaslightly higher separation rates tionships extensively. "These among people who met their data cannot support t hose spouse at work, on a blind date, conclusions." in a bar or at a club. Even the Imagine a study that said happiest couples brought tocouples who first met at the the$(Whil S ppli L t) gether offline — people who met ater had better marriages than their husbands and wives while couples who met at a rodeo. a , "Would you then conclude growing up, during school, at social gatherings or at places that meeting at the theater leads of worship — reported marital to better marriages? I think ' I i t I satisfaction levels a little short not," Karney said. "You might of those who met their mate conclude that couples who go i1 through an online dating site. to the theater are different from The findings were published couples who go to the rodeo in online this week by Proceed- ways that also happen to be asings of the National Academy sociated with marital success." of Sciences. If you learned that the local The study was led by John theater company had paid for Smolich Motors teams of MoparExpress Lanetechnicians areamong the highest trained in the industry! If you Cacioppo, a respected social the study, "you might be even want a multi-point vehicle check-up, tire rotation with brake inspection, air andcabin filter replacement, wiper psychologist at the University of less excited about the results," blade replacement, headlampand light bulb replacement and abattery test ... you can trust the pros at Mopar Chicago's Center for Cognitive he added. Express Lane.Nobodyknowsyour vehicle better! and Social Neuroscience and Since their emergence in the scientific adviser to eHarmony. 1990s, dating websites have One of his co-authors is his grown from an online novelty S M O L IC H wife, Stephanie Cacioppo, who to a modern-day version of a Jeep directs the center's High Per- singles bar. Some sites focus on m oto r s formance Electrical NeuroIm- matching people based on their aging Laboratory. (The couple race or religion; others suggest met at a scientific conference in potential partners based on Shanghai, not online.) Another their taste in music or answers co-author, Gian Gonzaga, used to questions like "How messy b" to be director of eHarmony are you?" and "Have you ever Laboratories, which the compa- cheated in a relationship?" Los Angeles Times

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

Evers-Williams

vict Beckwith, even though his fingerprints were on the rifle left behind. Then came the hard, knotty, choking fury at the state of Mississippi. "We have been linked together through all that has happened in this state of Mis-

Continued from A1 "Who would have thought 50 years ago?" she says, thank-

ing him for being so kind. Evers-Williams, who lived in Bend for nearly 25 years beforeselling her home early this year, wears her graying hair in a short Afro and stands straight as an arrow, broad shoulders back the way she was taught so many years ago when she was a shy little girl, forced by her g r andmother to read the church announcements orrecite a poem. Unsolicited, the whites in Mississippi, including a f ormer governor and the university chancellor, will a l most uniformly describe Evers-Williams in the same way — a woman who has every right in the world to be bitter but is not. They mean this as a compliment, but it is a simplification, their image of her frozen on the day Myrlie Evers and her threechildren became the national face of black grief. She was 30 years old, her black face streaming with tears beneath a black hat, a grieving body cloaked in a black dress, white-gloved hands holding on to her weeping son. She was the first of the women who would become known as civil rights widows. Before Betty Shabazz in 1965 and Coretta Scott King in 1968, she conveyed such sadness that the nation was forced to face her anguish. F ifty years l ater o n t h e campus of Ole Miss, the description of Evers-Williams as

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A Marine stands guard at the Arlington National Cemetery gravesite of civil rights activist Medgar Evers, who also served in World War II, in 1983 on the 20th anniversary of Evers' death. He was murdered in Mississippi on June 12, 1963.

not know it. Raised by her Baptist churchgoing grandmother, who was part of the upper echelon of Vicksburg's Negro society, little M y rlie started learning piano at age 4. Her aunt insisted that she listen exclusively to c l assilong-suffering and forgiving cal music. She was taught to is in one way patently false. "achieve, achieve, achieve." More than any of the other She came from a people civil rights w idows, Myrlie who believed the status quo Evers showed America her in Mississippi was unchangerage. She let the nation see able. They delivered her to her unfiltered emotion when Alcorn State, a black landtwo all-white juries refused to grant university not far from convict Medgar's killer, dur- Vicksburg. The first hour she ing a time when black anger was on campus she met Medwas not an acceptable display gar Evers, an upperclassman of emotion. She wrote a book and war veteran who believed and began it with this line: in racial equality. He was a "Somewhere in M i s sissippi football player, eight years lives the man who murdered her senior, and he pretended my husband." to like classical music, loungEvers-Williams eventually ing around the piano room on saw to it that the shooter was campus as she practiced. She brought to justice. Memories was smitten. are never far, but with that justice came a transformation Ole Miss and the NAACP and transcendence of grief. On Christmas Eve in 1951, So, too, did she rise above they married. M y rlie w a s, the tropes of widowhood that she says, "a young 18." Their sought to define and limit her differencesbegan to emerge. as a woman. Medgar came home with a gift Before she addresses the for his new bride — a memOle M i s s c o m mencement, bership card for the NAACP. Evers-Williams confesses that He moved her to the Delta, she has not decided what to where she saw poverty of the say. likesshe had not seen before. "Mrs. Ever s - Williams, There, Medgar sold insurance what's inyour heart?" Ole Miss to poor A f r i can-Americans ChancellorDaniel Jones asks. and sought to get them to reg"You'll say the right thing." ister to vote. In 1954, Medgar applied to law school at Ole A different Mississippi Miss against Myrlie's wishes In the Mississippi that Myr- — she was pregnant and did lie Beasley was born in, black not want to attract attention women were not called "Mrs." to her growing family. He — an honorific reserved for was rejected because he was white women. The last time black. she lived in t h e s tate, she By 1955, White Citizens' was called "Myrlie" or "t he Councils, dedicated to mainEvers woman" in newspaper t aining s e gregation, w e r e articles. forming throughout the state. "It makes you realize a thou- That same year, Medgar and sand different ways that white Myrlie established an NAACP Southerners found to degrade field office in Jackson. African-Americans," says E vers-Williams is i n h e r Jerry Mitchell, a journalist at hotel suite on the Ole Miss the Clarion-Ledger in Jackson campus, leaning back in a big who has known Evers-Wil- chair. The sun is shining on liams since the 1980s. her face,revealing circles unBetween 1882 and 1927, der her eyes. "Get some rest, Mom," Re517 African-Americans were lynched in the state, the high- ena calls out from the next est number in the nation for room. any state during that period. But telling a visitor her stoLater came the murder of Em- ry gives her energy. She could mett Till, the 14-year-old boy talk for hours. She does talk who was brutally killed for the for hours. offense of whistling at a white Medgar had a way of getwoman, and civil rights work- ting under her skin. She can't ers James Chaney, Andrew remember the argument. Goodman and Michael Schw- Maybe it was about the need erner, lynched by members of to put together a meal for their the Mississippi White Knights three babies and some notable of the Ku Klux Klan. There o ut-of-town guest — L e n a are ghosts in Mississippi. Horne or James Baldwin — on The state was a wretched a paltry two-week food budget place for a black girl born in of $25.Maybe itwas the stress 1933, but Myrlie Beasley did of working as his secretary at

hind the podium at Ole Miss, her contralto soaring over the multiracial crowd of 21,000. "There are those who worked and who still work to see that Mississippi rises from the very bottom of what people think to the very top of what America can be, and that is what you represent.... I choose to think, ( you are) not a part of t h e problem but a part of the solution because education-wise you are at the top. Emotionally that's still being worked on. And let's be honest, we know that. But I believe. I believe in the state of Mississippi, that it can become abetterplace." E vers-Williams h a d se t a high bar for herself. She wanted to say the encouraging things required of a commencement speaker, but she also wanted to provoke, to confront and to tell Mississippi that five decades later the work is not yet complete. She wanted to evoke the story of her first husband, who loved and died for Mississippi. At the same time, she wanted to establish her authority and to make clear that she is not speaking to them merely as a wtdow.

ing, chaste reminder of her husband's legacy. They were seen as "the long-suffering female ... this mother that forgives and that takes pain

Budget

a Williams College professor who has studied the lives of women in the civil rights movement. Myrlie found th e s tereotype suffocating. She would laugh with Shabazz about the knock-down, drag-out arguments she and Medgar sometimes had and was incredulous that King swore she and Martin Luther King Jr. never

Continued from A1 "Everyone in the room s tretched, e v eryone i n the room tried very hard to find a middle ground, but we couldn't get there," Kotek said. The two sides have been at an impasse over public pensions and taxes. Democrats want to raise more revenue, while Republicans are pushing for more cuts to the state Public Employees Retirement System. Earlier this month, Kitz-

argued.

haber proposed changing

E vers-Williams's life w a s marked by a n other i mportant d i f ference, something that separated her from their shared, tragic history: She remarried in 1975. Walter Williams, her second husband, was a longshoreman and union activist. She calls him her soul mate, a mature love. Williams died days after Myrlie's election as chairman of the NAACP's board. "After the vote, she made her way back" home, recalls Julian Bond, the civil rights activist. "He died in her arms. I have always thought that story told of her determination and energy and fearlessness."

what's known as the money-match formula. Ending the money match for inactive members would save $442 million in th e next two years. Inactive PERS members no longer work for the state but are not yet drawing their state pension. Critics say the money match allows inactive members to receive annual pension benefits exceeding their final state salary. C hanges to PERS a l ready made this session in Senate Bill 822, along with Kitzhaber's latest proposal, would reduce the $14billion unfunded PERS liability by $4.2 billion. D iscussion t hi s w e e k at Mahonia Hall revolved around reducing the PERS liability by about $5 billion and possibly raising revenue by anywhere from $200 million to $300 million. W ithout a d e al , l a w makers say they can funnel $6.75 billion to K -12 schools. Jonathan Th o m pson, the caucus administrator for Senate Republicans, who was in on the meetings, said the talks centered around expanding the governor's proposal on money-match to i n c lude all retirees and more aggressive cos t - of-living adjustments. He said Senate Republicans still consider the offer on the table. Republicans have a powerful bargaining chip. They have threatened to stall a hospital tax that leverages $1.3 billion in federal money to the state. A nd S en. C h ri s E d w ards, D-Eugene, in a n op-ed piece in The Register Guard on Wednesday, wrote that he will be voting against the K-12 budget in its current form, hoping to put pressure on lawmakers to strike a deal. "Senate Re p u blicans may also oppose the budget unless a deal of one form or another is reached," he wrote. "If that happens, the budget will be stalled, endangering an on-time adjournment of the legislative session."

upon pain," says Joy James,

Life in Mississippi

Evers-Williams moved back to Mississippi last year. She had not lived in the state since Medgar's murder. "I would come back to reMedgar remembered new, renew the spirit," she Yet this week, she agreed says after the Ole Miss speech. "To come back and visit peoagain to wear that mantle to ensure that Medgar would not ple that had been through the be forgotten. On Tuesday, she fire with me, to remember the was welcomed to the White old times — to re-fuel. But to House by President Barack comeback? ... Not in mywildObama. On Wednesday, she est dreams. Never, ever." held a ceremony at Arlington Evers-Williams l i v e s i n National C emetery, w h ere Lorman, Miss., where she is Medgar, who served in Nora scholar-in-residence at Almandy, is interred. She will corn State. She often visits her take part in a discussion at the daughter in Jackson, where Newseum on Medgar's life. In the Medgar 8 M y r lie Evers Jackson,there are a string of Institute is based, and keeps events leading up to a gala on an apartment in Claremont. A shot in the night the anniversary of his death. She has been in a season of E vers-Williams says h e r The travel has been wea- dreams fulfilled. She sang at husband saw her as a leader, rying. She bargains with her Carnegie Hall in December at pushed her to define what she body, but sleep will have to the invitation of the leader of believed in. As the threats on wait. the pop orchestra Pink Marti"When I reach a stage of his life intensified, he made ni, who had heard her say at a her promise totake care of fatigue, I rely on sheer deTEDx talk that performing at t heir children. A f e w m i n - termination," she says. "My the hall had been a childhood utes after midnight on June grandmother Annie a l most wish. 12, 1963, Medgar's light-blue on a daily basis said, 'God Then came Obama's secO ldsmobile pulled into t h e make me a blessing.' I don't ond inauguration, a full-circle driveway. go around praying that, but it moment that erases the disTwenty-three days earlier is in me." appointment of not speaking he had delivered a historic In the wake of her h u sduring the March on Wash17-minute televised address band's death, Myrlie Evers, ington in August 1963. Traffic calling for equal rights for all then 30, was left with the task delayscaused her to miss her Mississippi citizens. Medgar of composing a life anew. appointed time on the proEvers demanded the time on She contemplated suicide gram, and she never spoke local television under Federal but decidedher children need- that day. Communications Commission ed her too much. In 1964, she When she is not on the road, guidelines after Jackson's seg- moved them t o C l aremont, she is on the campus where regationist mayor had gone on Calif., which she describes in she met Medgar. TV insisting on an end to civil her memoir as a "lily-white" Being 80 and being back rights demonstrations. suburb of Los Angeles. She home triggers memories that Outside the couple's home, joined a church, returned to can take her t o t hat p lace Byron De L a B e ckwith, a college and climbed the corwhere she talks to Medgar in salesman and member of his porate ladder. She lost a long- that inside voice. On a recent local White Citizens' Council, shot bid for Congress but was day, she said: "Medgar, I'm — Reporter: 541-554-1162, lay in wait. The carport light l ater appointed to the L . A . tired. It's been 50 years." She was on, and Medgar was pull- Board of Public Works. heard his voice, and pictured ldalze@bendbulletin.com ing out a bundle of T-shirts his face with that sly smile. "Nobody told you to put in that read"Jim Crow Must Go!" Building bonds Beckwith fired a shot as Evers In 1995, Evers-Williams ran 50 years," she heard. was putting a key to the door. for chair of the then-scandalIn some ways, she didn't Myrlie and the three children ridden NAACP's 64-member have a choice. America didn't — Darrell, Reena and Vanboard and won by one vote. let her. Still, she did not argue "Others were bemoaning its with the ghost. were awake even at that late hour. She had allowed them demise," the Rev. Jesse Jackto stay up to watch President son says. "She stepped in and John F. Kennedy's civil rights assumed leadership." address. The moment DarShe battled the NAACP's rell and Reena heard the shot, patriarchy, once keeping the they pulled their little brother board in an 11-hour meeting HOME INTERIORS off the bed and crawled to the — with no bathroom break 70 SW Century Dr. Suite145 Bend, OR 97702 541 322 1337 nwxhuj.labaloo,com bathroom. — to force the organization to www.complementshome.com Myrlie opened th e f r o nt deal with her agenda. "She handles herself with door to find Medgar lying face down, blood and flesh every- such grace that it's almost like FIRST TIME EVER! where. Neighbors placed Med- a beehive," says her friend AHRegular ltems at~ WholesalePrices!= ~"' ": gar on Reena's mattress and H azel Dukes, president of the slid him into a station wagon. NAACP's New Y or k S t ate He was gone. Conference. "She is stinging you, and you don't even know Grief and rage it." Almost immediately, MyrShe built strong bonds with lie's grief was matched by Betty Shabazz and Coretta rage. There was rage at her Scott King. She called them husband's killer,of course. her sisters. They were aware Then there was the rage atthe of the world's expectations of criminal justice system, which a civil rights widow — that twice tried and failed to con- she would remain an upstandthe NAACP. Maybe it was the pressures of the movement. Whatever theissue, she was arguing a point passionately. He laughed at her, gave her that smile-smirk of his and headed for the door. As he did, she took a saucer and threw it at him. It missed. "He stopped and t u rned and walked on out the door laughing as hard as he could," Evers-Williams recalls. "He was human. He enjoyed getting me to that point. Everybody said to me, 'Oh, you're so nice. You're so nice.' But he would say, 'She has fire within her.'"

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made a beeline for Barbara Lundquist, giving her a hug. "If you look up the word Continued from A1 L undquist, he s a id, w a s civility, there is a picture of a speaker who worked well Lynn Lundquist," Brown said across the aisle. afterthe ceremony. "He was "He personified the i d ea warm, civil, generous ... reof speaker of the House, not ally, an amazing soul." speaker of t h e R e publican Rep. Peter Buckley, D-AshParty," Jenson said. land, said Lundquist "treated And it w a s a pparent by everyone as if you were his those who were in attendance. long-lost friend." Former Speaker of the House He had a passion, Buckley Dave Hunt, a Democrat, came said, for education, for students for the ceremony to honor and for the state of Oregon. "How could you not like that Lundquist. And Secretary of State Kate Brown, D-Portland, guy?" Buckley said.

Lundquist served as speaker in 1997 and 1998 and lost the role to a fellow Republican, Lynn Snodgrass, in 1999. He remained in the House and challenged Snodgrass later for the position of secretary of state in 2000. Snodgrass defeated him in the Republican primary. Back h o m e , Lu n d quist served on the Crook County Court and a slew of nonprofit boards and was instrumental in the creation of the Powell Butte Charter School. P eople lined up at a r e -

ception to speak to Barbara Lundquist. "I love these people, I really do," she said. "The ones that hug me,it'sbecause they care. It's not phony." Of the day, Barbara Lundquist said, her husband would have been proud. "He always wanted to be remembered as a man that gave more than he took," his wife of 42 years said. "And he was. I'm putting that on his headstone." — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idake@bendbulletin.com

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THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

IN FOCUS: MILITARY TECH

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OSim

By Michael Melia

said in a statement to The Associated Press. Bardaji, now a senior fellow with the Strategic Studies Group think tank in Madrid, said officials will review options provided by Electric Boat. But he said the preference has been to extend the length of the submarine's hull, perhaps by 5 to 6 meters, to increase

The Associated Press

HARTFORD, Conn. — A new, Spanish-designed submarine has a weighty problem: The vessel is m ore than 70 tons too heavy, and officials fear if it goes out to sea, it will not be able to surface. And a former Spanish official says the problem can be traced to a miscalculationsomeone apparently put a decimal point in the wrong place. "It was a fatal mistake," said Rafael Bardaji, who until recently was director of the Office of Strategic Assessment at Spain's Defense Ministry. The Isaac Peral, the first in a new class of diesel-electric submarines,was nearly completed when engineers discovered the problem. A U.S. Navy contractor in C o nnecticut, Electric Boat, has signed a deal to help the Spanish Defense Ministry find ways to slim down the

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Otherwise, the weight of the submarine would have to be reduced, and he said the Spanish Navy would not want to compromise featuressuch as the combat system or an air-independent propulsion system. The Isaac Peral, named for a 19th century Spanish submarine designer, is one of four vessels in the class that are in various stages of construction. The country has invested about $2.7 billion in the program. The first was scheduled to be delivered in 2015 but the Span-

of everybody, maybe it loses its cool," said Ramon Llamas, a mobile trends analyst at International Data Corp. As the market for smartphones matures, Silicon Valley firms are racing to create new categories of products that consumers will have to rush out and buy. The smart money is on wearable technology — think Google's Glass headset, Dick Tracy watches or Web-enabled shirts and talking shoes. The first company to mass market such gadgets could reclaim some of the magic that accompanied Apple's launch of the first iPod or iPhone, analysts said. "If you can be that innovator and the company that people seek out, you can get the majority of the profits," said Rob Enderle, principal analyst for the Enderle Group. The pressure to i nnovate has been growing for Apple, which has seen its stock fall precipitously after its founder, Steve Jobs, died in 2011. In-

ing shoes that try to "motivate" a person to exercise. Other tech companies may not be far behind. Samsung has said that it is working on a smart watch. Nike has seen some success with its wristband called FuelBand, which works w i t h sma r t phones to track users' movements. Other firms are starting to make clothes that measure a wearer's heartbeat or running stance to warn against possible injuries. Apple rarely comments on products in its pipelines, but chief executive Tim Cook hinted at a technology conference last week that "the wrist is interesting," sparking rumors that it could unveil some wearable technology at next week's Worldwide Developers Conference. "We're standing on the edge of what wearable computing is going to be," said Llamas, the IDC analyst. The wearable tech market could sell up to 9.4 million devices by 2016, ana-

Navantia via The Associated Press

The Isaac Peral, a new, Spanish-designed submarine, is more than 70 tons too heavy, and officials fear if it goes out to sea, it will not be able to surface. The vessel, the first in a new class of diesel-electric submarines, was nearly completed when engineers discovered the problem.

Devices Continued from A1 They've become commonplace,meaning for every technophile sideloading apps onto an u n l ocked s m a rtphone, there's probably a m i d dleaged office worker peering over a pair of bifocals at a touchscreen. The two dominant smartphone makers, Apple and Samsung, are still fighting over the declining share of Americans who don't have one. They are using slick television commercials and aggressive lawsuits against each other because the devices remain critical to their bottom lines. But some analysts say the phones have reached their t e chnological ceiling. New v ersions have struggled to wow the reviewers and average consumers, a factor particularly important to tech firms, which often sell m ore products ifthey are seen as cutting-edge innovators. "Now that it's in the hands

vestors have been questioning whether the firm can continue its streak of groundbreaking hits — the iPod, the iPhone and the iPad — which transformed the company into the most valuable in the world. In recent years, Apple has released products that were largely updates o f f o r m er models. Meanwhile, it focused some of its energy on pursuing lawsuits against rivals to prevent them from copying its

designs. The next significant addition to the company's iPhone line may be a cheap device that could boost sales overseas, where Samsung has become dominant, several Wall Street analysts have said. Technology analysts s ay Google has arguably taken the lead in developing cutting-edge innovations, generating buzz about its new head-mounted Google Glass computer, as well as its driverless car experiment in California. Earlier this year, it also unveiled a pair of talk-

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ish state-owned shipbuilder, Navantia, has said the weight problems could cause delays of up to two years. The 233-foot-long submarine will carry a crew of 32, along with eight special forces troops, and weapons systems for surface and anti-submarine warfare. The Defense Ministry said technical problems are normal for projects of this scale. "The technology challenges thatthese programs face during development are m uch more than s i mple c alculations," the ministry said. "All the major military programs, especiallysubmarines, have experienced delaysand often have required the support of a technology partner." Bardaji said the problem was discovered in the second half of last year, and Navantia told defense officials that somebody had apparently put a decimal

point in the wrong place. "Apparentlysomebody inthe calculations made a mistake in the verybeginning and nobody paid attention to review the calculations," he said. Electric Boat, the primary contractor for the U.S. Navy's fleet of nuclear submarines, accepted the contract through a foreign military sales agreement between the American Navy and the Spanish Defense Ministry, the U.S. Naval Sea Systems Command announced this week. Electric Boat, a division of General Dynamic Corp., has helped other countries with their submarine programs. It began assisting with development of the Astute-class nuclear attack submarine for the British Royal Navy in 2003, and it is working under another foreign military sales agreement on Australia's Collins class of submarines.

lysts say. That doesn't mean smartphones are going the way of the cassette tape player. Apple is still selling record numbers of its iPhone, though the growth rate of those sales is slowing. The Pew Research Center study found that 56 percent of all American adults now use m obile phones that run a n operating system such as Apple's iOS, Google's Android or Microsoft's Windows Phone. That's up from 46 percent in 2012 and 35 percent in 2011.

land-line phones from April 17 to May 19, among a sample of 2,252 adults over the age of 18. Overall, the study found, 91 percent of adults own a cellphone. About 35 percent own cellphones that don't run mobile operating systems. That used to include Cecconi, a 60-something, who was standing under a tree Wednesday at McPherson Square in W ashington. Struggling t o read the screen of his Galaxy III phone in the sunlight, Cecconi l aughed d i smissively when asked whether having the smartphone made him feel cool. Cecconi, who has started his own consulting shop, said he bought the device for practical reasons. "For me, the smartphone is definitely a tool," he said. He said he mostly uses it

Google and Apple owners account for half of cellphone users, the report said, with 28 percent of respondents saying they use Android phones and 25 percent choosing an iPhone with iOS. The survey also found that despite the rising adoption of smartphones, BlackBerry users are dwindling — down to 4 percent of the population, from 10 percent in May 2011. The survey was conducted over cellphones and

as a "regular phone."

But Cecconi said he's holding out hope for a very specific technological breakthrough: a smartphone with a screen that is not affected by sunlight.

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"It became the best-selling brain health product in my pharmacy and customers were returning to thank me for introducing them to it." "lt felt great to see somany people whoselives were enriched by taking a simple, natural formula." "With this simple, drug-free formula, we finally have something that we can recommend that is safe and effective. And you don't needa Science Attacks prescription either!" Recently, Dr. Steiner relocated Memory Loss to another state and was apprehettThe multi-year program called sive about taking the state board Bmin Researchthrough Advancing 'Pharmacist of the Year,' Dr. Gene of pharmacy jurisprudence exInnovative Neurotechnologies, or amination, a daunting examination BRAIN, will as part of its initiative, Steiner, recommends a patented, natural memory compound that tests a candidate's mastery of target the symptoms premature mental pharmacy law. decline, including poor memory, Over the years, the sophisticated "I began taking the natural memory the inability to maintain focus and concentmtion, mental fatigue, and three-part formulation has gained the compound for twoweeksprior to the trust of medicaldoctors, a top clinical test, and I passed with flyingcolors!" brain fog. It has been called the "next phamtacist,andisevenarecommended "The recall I personallyexperienced component itt an updated version was fantastic," says Steiner. great American project," drawing a leg endary Me d icarere "It's a unique process," he comparisonsto the wildly successful of imbui sed brain health pr otocol. adds, "that pumps the brain full I990 scientific disn>very initiative, the Preventive Gerontologist, D r . of energizing oxygen, helping Human GenomeProj ect. Amold Bresky, the man responsible improve blood c i rculation t o Over an estimated ten-yearperiod, for the Medicare-reimbursed brain the brain, w hile h elping t o Bmin Research scientistswill 'map' tune-Up protocol recommends this boost key neurot r ansmitthe human brain in anunprecedented prescription-freememory compound ters in t h e b r a in r e sponsible quest to unravel itsmysteries. as an integral part of his new Four for co g nitive fu n c tioning." Pillars of Brain Healthprogram. Alternative medicinepioneer, and W hat's the Catch? With morethan 45 years behind a retired medical school professor, Dr. What President Obama and pharmacist'scounter,and 25 years in a Robert Heller, personally usesand administration officials failed to tell mdio showbooth, if Dr. Gene Steiner recommends theformula. Americans is that, for many, they don't had a nickel for every time someone have to spend $100 million or wait asked,"Do you have anything that can Perks Up Tired, ten-plusyearsfor a fix for their foggy, improve my memory,"he would be a Sluggish Brains forgetful mind. rich mantoday. "It's not a drug," smiles Dr. Heller, In fact, evidence of a genuine, "it's a nutritional supplement that can clinically tested, real, memory pill is A Crystal-Clear Memory help a foggy, sluggish brainbecome here,now. It's a question he's heard many sharper, quicker, and healthier." times."This natumf memory pill is to Head and neck surgeon and psyReal Memory Pill Exists! an aging, sluggish brain, what a breath chologist, Paul Nemiroff, PhD, MD, A US-basedresearch firm, Brain of freshair is to your lungs," he says. FACS,agrees,adding, "It is truly an Research Labs, has developed and Before prescribing the pill to amazing breakthrough for memory!" conducted successful human testing patients, Dr. Steiner decided to first Kasey L.* from Olathe, Kansas on a genuine memory pill. try it himself. says, "I was having trouble finding Over aperiod of a few weeksin "Within a few days, I can tell you a landmark, randomized, double- without reservation that my memory words in my brain and remembering things. Now I am as sharp as a tack blind,placebo-controlled clinical trial, became crystal clear," he says. and I have a memory like an elephant. published in apeer-reviewedjoumal, "I hadsuchmarvelous results that scientists observedthe formula helping I not only started recommending it to I will never stop taking it." Grace K.* of Alabama was in the older brains function more youthfully. my customers,I even shared it with same boat. In manycases,the formula allowed otherphysicians!" "I was having concentration prob-

lems and difficulty remembering things. After only one week, 1 felt mentafly energized and more confident in myself! Now, I enjoy reading again. I've regainedconfidence in myself!" Crossword puzzle fanatic, Bobby D.* from western Nevada can't say enough about his super-fast mental abilities. "Working four crossword puzzles in the momittg paper, quicker, has amazed me with the answersjust popping into my head! I standoutside myself attd wonder where those answers comefrom!" Anyone who hasever stood in front of a crowd and then,forgot what they were about to say, knows the horror of "drawing a blank." Professional speaker Sylvia. P.* from California found Bmin Research Labs' memory discovery just in time. On AprilI , I2013, President Barack Obama announced a ten-year,$100 million brain research project.

v'

Many are asking the question, does the government's $IOO million scientiJic discovery initiative ignore

the existence of a patented memory restorer?

"I started having a hard time staying focused and remembering important information." "As a professional speaker in front of h undreds of p eople, I found these senior moments very embarrassing. Plus, it was threatening my c a reer. S ince taking this, I can now conduct a whole seminar without relying on my notes. I feel like my old self again!" You don't have tospendmillion of dollars or wait ten yearsto do what Brain Research Labs has already done for you. If you are ready to do something about your mind and memory, here's your risk-free chance.

Get a Free 30-Day Supply of this Pharmacis t-Recommended Memory Formula! Call the toll-free number below to see how you can reserve your free 30-day supply of the same, patented memory formula used by Dr. Steiner and other doctors mentioned in this article. lt is the ¹I-sefling memory formula in the US, and it is also mentioned i n t h e me d ically acclaimed book,20/20 Brainpower: 20Days to a Quicker, Calmer, Sharper Mind!

Claim Your Free Copy of the Top-Selling Book, 20/20 Brainpower When you call the toll-free n umber below, ask how y o u can also receive a free copy of the medically acclaimed book, 20/20 Brainpower: 20 Days to a Quicker, Calmer, Sharper, Mind!, plus Dr. Bresky's easy-to-follow Four Pillars of Brain Health athome program.

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Caii Toll-Free!

1-800-530-1902 *Thesestatementshave notbeenevaluated by the FDA. This product is not intendedto diagnose,treat, cure orprevent anydisease. Everyone isdiff erentand you maynotexperiencethesame results.Resultscandepend on a variety of factorsincluding overall health, diet, and other lifestyle factors.Doctors Steiner,Heller, andNemiroff were not compensated for their statements,which attest to personalandprofessionalexperience.They were compensatedfor theright to include their statementshere.


A6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

TODAY'SREAD: SCHOOL TRAGEDY

By Don Lee

A woman watches her grandchild play in front of a Chinese kindergarten where two students died after a child's yogurt drink was laced with rat poison.

Los Angeles Times

LIANGHE, China — When kindergarten was dismissed on that April a fternoon, 6year-old Ren Xinyi and her younger cousin hurried home. They were eager to check out a plastic bag they had spotted on the way to school that morning with their grandmother, who had taken it home without thinking twice. Xinyi l ooked i nside and grabbed a b lue pencil and notebook; 5-year-old Ren Zha- or gate in the front. At last oning took out a children's yo- count, Pingan had 56 pupils. gurt drink and sipped half of Lianghe Central and Pingan the creamy white liquid before charged the same tuition: about handing it to her cousin. By nightfall, Zhaoning was dead. Xinyi, who drank less, would succumb six days later. As it turned out, the drink had been laced with rat poison. Even more shocking than the fact that the poisoning was deliberate was the identity of one of the perpetrators. Two peoplewere arrested and later confessed.One was the principal of a rival private kindergarten. She was apparently intent on hurting the reputation of its bigger, more profitable rival, according to the official New China News Agency. Though extreme, the tragedy in this remote corner in Hebei province draws attention to the intense, sometimes-brutal competition among private, profit-driven k in d ergartens across China. Such schools have mushroomed in recent years amid rising demand and awareness of the benefits of early education. The overwhelming majority of kindergartens in China are private and unlicensed, which i is illegal, but officials rarely enforce licensing rules. That's especially so in r u ral areas, where qualified teachers are scarce compared with urban centers in which many of the kindergartens are public and government-funded. Competing f o r s t u dents, private kindergarten owners and staff members have been knownto engagein smear campaigns and physical brawls. Some have used buses to block one another's way. "They know k i ndergarten students mean money," said Yang Dongping, an education authority at Beijing Institute of

anghe, like Zhaoning's, had jobs in Pingshan county, a good 10 miles away. Some commuted farther to Hebei's capital, Shijiazhuang, where X inyi's mother, a single parent, worked at a law firm. Having a kindergarten nearby meant that elderly villagers, who, like many across China, typically take care of young grandchildren,could be free from 8 a.m.to 4:30 p.m. to rest, farm or tend to other matters. As many saw it, kindergarten was a convenient day care center, and if the children learned something, all the better. Ma Xinping, principal of Li-

Don Lee / Los Angeles Times

$16.25 a month, with an extra 16 cents during the winter for heating costs. That low tuition r epresents one-sixth of a L i -

anghe farmer's average monthly income. Neither school operated with a license or qualified teachers, unbeknown to most villagers. Families were happy to have a preschool nearby, a convenience that couldn't be said for many other villages. Many of the parents in Li-

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anghe Central Kindergarten, told China's CCTV recently that none of the school's seven teachers were certified. Ma said that she was the most qualified educator on the staff, having earned a high school diploma. "We don't care about those extra things" such as licenses, said Zou Lingshu, an illiterate 65-year-old who looks after her grandson, Liu Menda, 6, who was a student at Lianghe Central. After the poisonings, Pingan was shut down and Lianghe Central was temporarily closed.

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Technology. In the capital, he said, private kindergartens charge an average of $500 a month per child. Those in poor villages like Lianghe charge a fraction of that, but can still make handsome profits if they recruit enough students. N ationwide, m o r e tha n 16,000 kindergarten schools opened in 2011, a 10 percent increasefrom 2010, according to the latest statistics from the Chinese Association for NonG overnment Education. O f thoseschools,about 80 percent were private, receiving no government funding. The others, public kindergartens, were established in urban centers and • are better-funded, licensed and much more likely to have highly trained teachers. Education scholars say the Chinese government recently has taken more interest in preschool education, and three years ago issued a plan to increase the number of public kindergartens, though not at the village leveL "In the past, only urban children went into kindergarten," said Wang Feng, a population expert and director of the Brookings-Tsinghua Center for Public Policy in Beijing. The rural trend is developing because of a higher standard of living, greater awareness and stiff competition to get into good elementary schools. Lianghe, population about 2 ,000, is unusual in t hat i t had two kindergartens, both private. L ianghe Central was t h e larger and more established. Village leaders opened it in 2007, but it was quickly converted to private ownership. At the time of the poisoning, the school's enrollment was 217, according to the Education Bureau of Pingshan county. Half a mile from Lianghe Central, along a polluted river and a row of discolored dwellings, stands the Pingan Kindergarten,which was started in March 2012 by Shi Haixia, a onetime farmer in this village. Unlike Lianghe Central, Pingan has no outdoor playground

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

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THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

BRIEFING

Jefferson County seizes 4 horses Four emaciated horses wereseized Wednesdayin Crooked River Ranch, andtheir owner jailed on charges of animal neglect. In a news release, the Jefferson County Sheriff's Office said it

seized onestallion and three mares — two

www.bendbulletin.com/local

DESCHUTES COUNTY

BRIEFING

or erS aee i er By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

Deschutes County will increase monthlyinsurance premiums to employees and change employee copay rates as of Aug. 1 to help offset rising costs to the county employee health benefits plan.

Members of the Employee Benefits Advisory Committee completed their annual review of the employee health benefits plan and Ronda Connor, benefits coordinator in the county Personnel Department, presented the committee's two recom-

remiumS

mendations at Wednesday's business meeting. "One, to increase the employee premium from $65 to $90 per month," Connor said. "The second is very long, and very detailed changes toour prescription copay plan."

GordonButte Fire contained

Firefighters early Wednesday morning

After May budget meetings for fiscal year 2014, which begins July 1, concluded, deputy county administrator Erik Kropp said he asked EBAC to find ways to help bring countyinsurance costs down. SeePremiums/B3

declared the 3,300-acre

Gordon Butte Fire contained.

The grassfire along both sides of the Lower Deschutes River between four and10 miles south of the Columbia River hasn't grown since

of which are pregnant — from Jonathan

Monday, according to the Central Oregon

Michael Vance, 31, and Melody Ann Barnes, 29.

Interagency Dispatch Center in Prineville.

Vance wasarrested and

Firefighters called it

jailed on four counts of

contained at 6:30 a.m.

second-degree animal neglect and two counts of attempted animal

Wednesday. A tipped-over, single burner camp stove

neglect; Barnes was

started the blaze on land

not home, though the Sheriff's Office intends to locate and arrest her.

overseen by theU.S. Bureau of Land Management, fire officials

The horses arebeing

announced Tuesday.

cared for at Skyhawk

The flre also spread

Ranch in Terrebonne,

onto land overseenby

and the Sheriff's Office and the ranch are soliciting donations to

the state and private

pay for their care and

campfires and barbecues along the Lower

owners. WhileaBLMban on

treatment through the Skyhawk Ranch Face-

Deschutes started Sat-

book page. Three dogs found by deputies were given food and water and

urday, gas andpropane stoves are allowed. The fire started Saturday

along the river.

left at the home. The Sheriff's Office will also

— From staff reports

be contacting child protective services, the

news release stated.

Well shot!

Search 8 Rescue find lost hikers

reader photos • We want to seeyour

Two Eugenemenwho became lost and sepa-

best waterfall photos for

another special version

rated on a fishing trip

of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www.bendduffetin

near Mount Washington were rescued byDeschutes County Search 8 Rescue personnel Wednesday. Glen Baxendale, 74, and Jerry Krause, 69,

were both found in good condition and did not require medical attention.

The two menhad

been hiking from Dug-

out Lake to GeorgeLake on Tuesday, intending to camp atGeorgeLake

.com/waterfaffsand we'll pick the best for publication.

Andy Tultis/The Bulletin

Enjoying the fresh fruit, 22-month-old Helen Vance, left, hands her mom, Jackie Vance, both

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

of Bend, an organic strawberry from the Happy Har vest Farm booth, during the first Farmers Market of the season in downtown Bend on Wednesday afternoon. For a complete list of area farmers markets visit www.bendbulletin.com/farmersmarkets.

and fish. Along the way,

they encountered several downed treesacross the trail, and elected to head toward the lake off-trail.

Baxendale and Krause becameseparated after leaving the trail, and bothmen spentthe

night alone outdoors. Wednesday morning, Krause reached his

wife in Eugeneonhis cellphone, andshe contacted LaneCounty dispatchers. Twenty-seven search and rescue volunteers and two sheriff's deputies headed into the woods to find the

men. Baxendalewas located on a Forest

Service road less than half a mile from their car, while Krausewas found near the base of

Cache Mountain, approximately eight miles from the car. — From staff reports

Have astoryIdea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin

CASCADE ACADEMY OF CENTRAL OREGON

BEND COUNCIL MEETING

Police chief wants information sharing for violenceprevention By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Bend Police Chief Jeff Sale is pitching a plan to prevent mass shootings and other violence by sharing information between law enforcement, schools and mental health providers. Sale presented the idea to the City Council on Wednesday night. The police chief has already met with staff in the U.S. Attorney's Office, state legislators, local officials and the Oregon Association Chiefs of Police. "What this plan really talks about is our inability to share information," Sale said. The police chief envisions a two-year pilot program that would cost at least $240,000

and bring together officials from all agencies that interact with kids who are dealing with issues of mental health and violence. Costs include hiring a coordinator, consultant fees and training and travelexpenses, according to a Bend policedocument. Communities in other states have donethis,in some cases through court orders and in other situations, by clarifying the meaning of privacy laws, Sale said. Sale did not ask city officials for money Wednesday night. Rotary Club of Bend donated $2,000 to help start the process, and Sale said he hopes to gain support from state lawmakers for the

program.

Sale said the goal of the program would be to connect these kids with social services and the care they need, not to drag them into the corrections system. City Manager Eric King said it is too late to put forward a bill for the project in the current legislative session, but councilors could make it one of their priorities for next year. Formerlya patrolofficerfor more than 20 years, Officer Scott Vincent is a school resource officer in Bend-La Pine Schools. "One of the things I was unpreparedforarethe mental health issues in our schools that are basically unchecked," Vincent said. See Bend/B3

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Cascade Academy of Central Oregon graduate Nikolas George Giennioses talks with friends end family while preparing for his commencement et Broken Top Club in Bend Wednesday. PAID ADVERTISEMENT

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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

state projects....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.c.....................202-662-7456

Business ...........541-383-c360 Education..........541-383-0367 Health..................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-383-0387 Special projects...541-617-7831

Bulletin staff report Robert Poirier, director of the Deschutes County 911 Service District, announced Wednesday he's stepping down from the post. Poirier, head of the district since October 2010, announced his departure less than one month after county voters approved continuation of a levy that funds about half the district operating budget. In an email Wednesday to local media, Poirier wrote the "position is one that is extremely difficult and takes a lot out of a person and, in my

case, created some additional health risks that are better addressed early on." Poirier provided support to the successful monthslong campaign to renew the levy on real property that helps fund the dispatch operation. He was prevented by law from taking active part in lobbying directly for voter support. The five-year levy is expected to raise about $3 million to run the dispatch center. The levy was reduced from 23 cents per $1,000 in propertyvalue to 20 cents.The service district runs on approximately $7 million per year.

Poirier, who's paid $92,900 annually, leaves county employ June 14, according to the county Personnel Department. In his email, Poirier said he would return with his wife, Donna, to their farm in Sweet Home, with a view to returning eventually to public service. "The state of the district is extremely sound and poised for the exciting advances of the future including next generation 9-1-1 and updated voice and data wireless communications, to name a few," Poirier wrote. SeePoirier /B2

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B2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 20'I3

E VENT TODAY

FRIDAY

SISTERS RODEOSLACK PERFORMANCE:Slack performance, with breakfast concessions; free; 8 a.m., breakfast opens 7 a.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. sistersrodeo.com. FILM FESTIVALSCREENING: A screening of Central Oregon Film Festival winners; free; 3:30 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg© deschuteslibrary.org. SUMMER READINGPROGRAM, "DIRTY" BOOKS:Librarians discuss different types of "dirty" books from gardening to true crime accounts; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "SWAN LAKE MARIINSKYLIVE": A special showing of the Russian ballet company's interpretation of Tchaikovsky's ballet; $12.50; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. GUATEMALA HABITATPROJECT LAUNCH PARTY:A celebration of the last two years of work featuring a short video and a presentation by JudyOsgood; refreshments; free; 7-8 p.m.; Bellatazza Roastery, 20712 Carmen Loop, Bend; 541-610-6760 or www. guatemalahabitatproject.com. "THE LARAMIE PROJECT": Advanced Acting students present a staged reading inspired by the events surrounding the 1998 beating death of University of Wyoming student Matthew Shepard; $5, free to COCC students with I.D; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7532 or Iforeman©cocc.edu. "THE 100 STORY":A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881, derek@volcanictheatrepub. com or www.volcanictheatrepub. com. CHAMPIONSHIP:The Americana band performs, with Delta Halos and 01' Mount'n Due; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com.

FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. OPEN MIC:An opportunity for community members to add their voice to the literary scene; free; 5:308:00 p.m., participants please arrive at 5 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-6472233, info©thenatureofwords.org or www.thenatureofwords.org. "HOW DIDWE GET HERE?" LECTURE SERIES: David Montgomery presents"TheRocks Don't Lie: A Geologist Investigates Noah's Flood"; $10, $50 for series, $8 for Sunriver Nature Center members, free for students with ID; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-593-4394. ORGANCONCERT:Organist Mark Oglesby performs "Patriarchs, Prophets & Poetry: Old-Testament Organ Literature from Genesis to Jeremiah"; free, donations accepted; 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church & School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3631. SISTERSRODEO:A PRCA rodeo performance with steer wrestling, roping and more; family night; $12, children under 12 free; 7 p.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. sistersrodeo.com. "ROBOT 8 FRANK":A screening of the PG-13 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "THE LARAMIEPROJECT": Advanced Acting students present a staged reading inspired by the events surrounding the1998 beating death of University of Wyoming student Matthew Shepard; $5, free to COCCstudents with I.D; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-3837532 or Iforeman@cocc.edu. "THE 100 STORY":A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in NewYork City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, derek©volcanictheatrepub.com or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. "COMPANY":A timeless and brilliant musical comedy by Stephen

NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department

Theft —A theft was reported at11:33 a.m. May17, in the 20700 block of Patriot Lane. Theft —A theft was reported at 12:35p.m. May 22,inthe 2700 block of Northeast 27th Street. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 5:13 p.m. May 22, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. DUII —Todd Lee Gotchall, 50, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at5:06 p.m. June 2,inthe 500 block of Northeast Bellevue Drive. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 11:44 a.m. June 3, in the 700 block of Northwest Colorado Avenue. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported at 4:32 p.m. June 3, in the 100 block of Southwest lndustrial Way. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at12:52 p.m.June 4,inthe300 block of Southwest Century Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 3:44 p.m. June 4, in the 2900 block of Northeast Flagstone Avenue. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 7:10 a.m. May 31, in the1000 block of Northeast Butler Market Road. Oregon State Police DUII —Jacob Ryan Hawes, 28, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 9:08 p.m. June 4,in the area of Southeast First Street and Southeast Reindeer Avenue in Redmond.

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

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"The Zoo Story" continues todayand through the weekend at Volcanic Theatre Pub inBend. Sondheim about a single man in a sea of married couples; $21 adults, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m., champagne black tie reception at 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626. BROTHERSOFTHELASTWATCH: The Portland rock band performs, with The Religious Rite; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. JIVE COULIS:TheAshland funkrock-blues band performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331.

SATURDAY EXHIBIT OPENING:Explore the history and love of baseball in "Diamonds in the Desert: Baseball and Bend,1900 to Present"; $5, $2 for ages13-17, free children12 and younger with adult; Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; www.deschuteshistory. ol'g. THREE SISTERSMARATHON, MARATHONRELAYAND5K FUN RUN:The run features a backdrop of the Three Sisters Mountains and parts of the Deschutes River; USATF certified; Portion of the proceeds benefit the American Cancer Society Relay for Life; $30 for 5K, $90 Marathon run/ walk, $180-280 marathon relay, registration requested; 7a.m. marathon, 8a.m .5K FunRun;Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-388-1860 or www. threesistersmarathon.com. RUN BABYRUN:A 5Kand 10K race to benefit the Madras Pregnancy

Resource Center; $20; 8:10 a.m., registration 7-8 a.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh streets, Madras; 541390-0219 or www.runbabyrun.org. CENTRAL OREGON RETIRED TEACHERSPLANTSALE: Featuring annuals, perennials, decorations, gardening supplies and more; proceeds benefit the Redmond Opportunity Center Foundation and Central Oregon Community College scholarship programs; free admission; 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; Zion Lutheran Church, 1113S.W. Black Butte Blvd., Redmond; 541-382-7044. I LOVE RHUBARBFESTIVAL: Dutch-oven cooks prepare a variety of rhubarb dishes; with live music, vendors, a car show and more; proceeds benefit S.C.O.O.T.R; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road, La Pine; 541-536-2049 or www. Isgardens.com. LA PINEYA YA SISTERHOOD YARD SALE:Featuring treasures for sale in conjunction with a Rhubarb Festival; proceeds benefit Can Cancer; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road; 541-536-2170 or yayasisterhood13©gmail.com. LET'S PULLTOGETHER:Features an event to eradicate noxious weeds followed by lunch, music, prizes and beverages; bring a weeding tool; check website for lunch and site locations specific to Bend, Redmond, and La Pine; Sisters on June15; free; 9a.m.-noon for weeding; noon at lunch locations; Bend location; 541-610-3309 or www.letspulltogether.com. MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9 a.m .-2 p.m.;

Poirier

Poirier in his message said the passion and leadership Continued from B1 required to run the agency S enior m a n agers S a r a "as of late, ... has become inCrosswhite and Rick Silbaugh creasingly difficult for me to will run the service district, fulfill ..." which employs 42 people, in Poirier did not return a call the interim. Its primary func- seeking f u r ther c o mment. tion is to provide call taking Anderson said leading an and emergency dispatch ser- emergency services departvice to local law enforcement ment takes its toll. "It's a difficult job," he said. and fire and emergency medical services, said County Ad- "In general ... 911 operations ministrator Tom A n derson. are stressful to begin with. You're dealing with life and Deputy administrator Er ik Kropp will provide advice and death situations every day, support, Anderson said. and the consequences of error

are significant for everyone in there, from the director on down to the call takers." In his statement, Poirier noted improvements in the service district. "Our training and q uality assurance programs have reached new heights and continue to develop in a positive way," he wrote. "Our emphasis on improved strategies in areas such as domesticviolence and advanced emergency medical dispatch continue to empower 911 staff with the tools they need to help im-

Sahalee Park, B andSeventh streets; 541-489-4239. SISTERSRODEOPARADE: Featuring rodeo queens, horses, musical groups, classic cars and more; free; 9:30 a.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549-0121 or www. sistersrodeo.com. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. CRUISE TO THE CENTEROF OREGON:Seecars in a variety of makesand models;with vendors and train rides; free for spectators, donations of nonperishable food accepted; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.,gates open 8 a.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541815-3320 or www.ccrodders.com. SISTERSARTINTHE PARK: Featuring arts, crafts and a silent auction benefiting the Make-A-Wish Foundation of Oregon; free; 10 a.m.5 p.m.; Creekside Park, U.S. Highway 20 and Jefferson Avenue; 541-4200279 or www.centraloregonshows. com. THE BACKYARDFARMERS MARKET:Free; 11a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-CHICKEN or bendsummermarket©gmail.com. SISTERSRODEO:Featuring a PRCA rodeo performance with roping, riding, steer wrestling and more; $12-$18, infants must have ticket; 1 p.m.; SistersRodeo Grounds,67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. SISTERSRODEO:Featuring a PRCA rodeo performance with roping, riding, steer wrestling and more; $12-$18, infants must have ticket; 7 p.m.; SistersRodeo Grounds,67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. FILMFESTIVAL SCREENING: A screening of Central Oregon Film Festival winners; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg@ deschuteslibrary.org. EXHIBITTOUR AND FILM SCREENING:Features a special tour of the John Muir exhibit and a screening of "John Muir in the New World," a documentary exploring Muir's life and legacy; free for members, $3 non-members; reservation requested; 6 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org.

"ESCAPE FIRE": A screening of the documentary about American health care; $12 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-335-1346 or www.towertheatre.org. "THE MUSICOF SPRING": Inaugural event of the concert series features pianist Christine Eisenberg and flautist Hal Ott; free; 7 p.m.; Our Savior's Lutheran Church, 695 N.W. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-7526 or www.oursaviorprineville.org. "THE 100 STORY":A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in NewYork City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, derek©volcanictheatrepub.com or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC — CENTRAL4PIANOQUARTET: Pianists play selections of chamber music; $35, $10 children and students; 7:30 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W.Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436, info© highdesertchambermusic.com or www.highdesertchambermusic.com. "COMPANY":A timeless and brilliant musical comedy by Stephen Sondheim about a single man in a sea of married couples; $21 adults, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626. BLACKPUSSY:The Portland stoner-rock band performs, with Silvero; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. SASSPARILLA:The Portland-based blues band performs; $7; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. BLUE LOTUS: The Eugene rock and roll band performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331.

prove the quality of life of our citizens. Of course, it brings me a great deal of pride to know that we have done much to restore the public trust in our agency as evidenced by the overwhelming support for our last local option levy." Replacing Poirier will take time, as the county must confer with the service district operating board, which includes county Sheriff Larry Blanton and Bend Police Chief Jeff Sale, among others, Anderson said. "We need to solicit their in-

put as to the longer term needs of 911 before we make any immediate decisions," he said. Anderson said he wished Poirier well. "I wish Rob all the best in whatever comes next," Anderson said. "I hope he's able to rest, recharge and that things continue to go well for him."

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THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Forestry board Lob bying bill may make geekg moye tjmbeg unintendedloophole By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — The Oregon Board of Forestry has taken on a tough job: figuring out how to produce more logs as well as better fish and wildlife habitat through logging on state forests. The board v oted u nanimously Wednesday in Salem to embark on a new management plan for three state forests in the northwest corner of the state — the Tillamook, Clatsop and Santiam. There has been widespread dissatisfaction with the current plan — including from the governor — for failing to meet the statutory goals of producing economic, environmental and social benefits through active management. Board Chairman Tom Imeson said in a statement that the current plan, from 2001, was based on the best information of the time, and he believes they can do better. But conservation groups are skeptical that the forests can produce more logs while improving fish and w i ldlife habitat. After national forests in O regon, W a shington a n d Northern California cut log-

ging by 90 percent to protect habitat for the northern spotted owl and salmon in 1994, Oregon adopted a new vision for state forests, where log-

ging would be designed to crate forests with old growth characteristics. However, the new policy di d no t s atisfy the timber industry, which depends on stateforests for logs, local counties, which share in state forest timber revenues, o r c o n servation groups, which felt the forests were being thinned too heavily, and too many roads were

being built. The board increased logging and cut goals for older forests in 2009, but the dissatisfaction continued. In 20 0 1 , Go v . Joh n Kitzhaber spoke to the board, urging it to find a new approach that makes state forests a model for resolving the conflicts b e tween l o g ging and fish and wildlife habitat that have beset the region for 30 years. In that spirit, the board also created a new system to make it easier for the public to see just which state forest lands are dedicated to fish and wildlife habitat and conservation, rather than logging.

YOuag Sex OffentlerS —The Oregon Legislature has narrowly approved a bill that would allow some young offenders convicted of

having sex with underagepartners to request the crime beremoved from their records. In a16-14 vote on Wednesday, the Senate sent the bill to Gov. John Kitzhaber. A spokeswoman says he intends to sign

By Jonathan J. Cooper

it. The bill would apply to someteens and young adults convicted of

The Associated Press

sex crimes that did not involve coercion or force. The offender would

private lobbyists talking to other private lobbyists," said SALEM — A bill tweaking Rep. Chris Garrett, a Lake Oregon's government ethics O swego D e mocrat wh o laws could end up creating chairs the Rules Committee a new loophole that would that approved the measure. "We need to get clarificaallow lobbyists to buy food, drinks and entertainment for tion on what the draft was senior state officials without intended to accomplish and reporting the expenditures. what the draft actually says," The bill i s i n t ended to Garrett said. eliminate a requirement that Lobbyists requested the lobbyists report the cost of bill after the Oregon Govtheir meals when they lobby ernment Ethics Commission other lobbyists. issued an advisory opinion But many senior officials earlier this year saying lobin the governor's office and byists should report their state agencies are registered food, drink and entertainlobbyists because they advo- ment expenses if they solicit cate the governor's agenda in another lobbyist's support the Legislature. The bill ap- for a particular bilL pears to make money spent L obbyists regularly e at soliciting support from those lunch or drink coffee togethofficials exempt from report- er in the cafe in the capitol ing requirements, Ron Ber- basement or Salem restausin, executive director of the rants, and they complained Oregon Government Ethics that tracking and reporting Commission, told The Asso- those expenses would be exciated Press. tremely onerous. "My reading of it is that Paul Cosgrove, president would be exempt," Bersin of the Oregon Capitol Club, sa>d. an association of lobbyists, The bill w a s s cheduled said the bill isn't intended to for a vote in the House this eliminate disclosure of exweek. After The Associated penses from lobbying govPress asked about the poten- e rnment officials, and h e tial that it would create a new disagrees that it would do loophole, a senior lawmaker so. But he said the bill can said the vote will be delayed be changed in the Senate, if u ntil legislative staff c a n needed. "If there's ambiguity we look into it. "I think everybody under- can clarify i t , " C o sgrove stood we were talking about said.

and more habitat

AROUND THE STATE

have to complete all required court-ordered programs andtreatments, among other conditions. Student traCking dill —It hasn't happened yet in Oregon, but some lawmakers want to beprepared for the day schools replace roll call with tracking devices. The Oregon Senate passed a bill Wednesday that would require schools to notify students, parents and the state Board of Education before integrating radio-frequency technology that would track students' locations on campus. The devices can be implanted into student ID cards or attached to clothing for the pur-

pose of monitoring students' location on campus, replacing the need to take attendance. So far, only a few schools in Texas and California

have used thetechnology. ClaSSrOOm flagS —TheOregon Senate has passed abill that would require charter schools to display the American flag in their

classrooms, as public schools are already required to do. TheSenate approved the bill in a 28-2 vote on Wednesday. The original bill would have required schools to lead students in a daily recital of the Pledge of Allegiance. Lawmakers backed off that proposal, which riled civilrights advocates.

Baker drOught —The BakerCounty Board of Commissioners has declared a local drought disaster. The resolution that passed Wednesday asks Gov. John Kitzhaber and federal officials to do the same and make state and federal aid available to the county. According to the Baker City Herald, the resolution cites both low water levels in reservoirs, as well as a hard freeze in mid-April that damaged

peaches, apricots, apples andpears at anorchard near Richland — 40 miles east of BakerCity. UniOn VOte —More than 2,000 local employees of Precision Castparts Corp. are deciding whether to unionize Oregon's only Fortune 500 company besides Nike. Workers will vote Thursday and Friday in the companies' Portland, Milwaukie and Clackamas plants whether to

join the lnternational Association of Machinists 8 AerospaceWorkers. The National Labor Relations Board will supervise the election

in a secret ballot covering 12 factories. Employeeshavecomplained about mandatory overtime shifts. Precision, which makes airplane and gas turbine parts, has a $6.8 billion backlog of unfilled orders.

HaraSSlllg CallS —An Oregon manwhocontacted at least a dozen families of the victims of last year's mass shooting at an Au-

Premiums Continued from B1 "We went back to EBAC and said weneed to generate more revenue from the plan and/or cut costs to the plan, and EBAC had sort of a target number

of roughly $400,000," Kropp said. "They came back with a total of $800,000, combined, in terms of revenue from employ-

Bend

rora, Colo., movie theater has pleadedguilty to misdemeanor stalking and telephonic harassment. Kevin Purfield, of Portland, told relatives ees and their dependents and decreased costs." The increase

ficult choice to elect to decrease one's employee benefits. She in premiums generate approxi- thanked EBAC members for mately $300,000 per year in finding a viable way to keep revenue, while the change in services at an acceptable level copay will save the county an for employees while also savestimated$500,000 per year. ing the county money. "Health benefits is not someC ommissioner Tamm y B aney pointed ou t d u r i ng thing easy to talk about reducthe presentation that, as both ing becausethen it means are county employees and EBAC you not making the same incommittee members, it's a dif- vestment in me as a staff mem-

proposal.

ber and as a team player in Deschutes County," she said. "Instead, what we're trying to do is keep our benefits healthy, and I see that engagement by the EBAC team in really understanding that we need to make those adjustments in or-

of the dead that the killings didn't happen. Purfield's trial had been scheduled for Wednesday. He will now be sentenced Friday to what

der to have a strong plan going

Valdez said hedid not commit the crime and would not get afair trial.

forward."

Police say Valdez is affiliated with a gang and stabbed a man in the

— Reporter: 541-383-0376, skingC<bendbulletin.com

missing the opportunity to reinvest critical economic development, cultural, and public safety dollars into our community," said Pamela Hulse Andrews, CEO and publisher of Cascade Publications and a member of the group.

of the presentation. Purcell said city officials previously committed to have a committee examine the issue, and that work barely started when supporters of the tax increase made their presentation. Some city councilors also The group presented a long expressed d is a ppointment list of supporters, including with the process. As of 10 p.m., Old Mill D i strict developer City Council had not made a Bill Smith, Brooks Resources decision on the tax proposal. CEO Mike Hollern and former City councilors also met in Bend mayors Oran Teater, Bob their capacity as the city tree Woodward, Bruce Abernethy board, to consider whether to and Kathie Eckman. cut down a ponderosa pine S upporters estimate t h e tree at the planned site of a tax increase will raise an ad- community garden at Frankditional $250,000 annually for lin Avenue and Eighth Street. the Police Department and The city a rborist identified Fire Department, $600,000 problems that could cause the annually to expand tourism tree to fall. marketing and $200,000 to Wade Fagen, owner of Faenhance local arts and culture g en Tree Service 8 W o o d programs that could also draw Chips, questioned whether the tourists. tree is hazardous to the pubHowever,the idea also faces lic. The City Council made no strong opposition. Wayne Pur- decision on the tree, although cell, one of the owners of The some councilors noted that Riverhouse Hotel 8 Conven- they should decide soon if the tion Center, who opposes a tax community garden is to open hike, said Wednesday night this summer. that many lodging operators — Reporter: 541-617-7829, did not receive enough notice hborrud@bendbulletin.com

"We are one of those comContinued from B1 munities and I hope it never In one case, a teacher no- happens, but we need to be ticed a child was acting un- prepared," Barram said. naturally but the extent of the Mayor Jim Clinton agreed. problem was initially unclear. "From my own p erspective, When Vincent spoke with the what you're trying to do is exstudent, he learned the child actly what needs to be done," was hearing f iv e d i f ferent Clinton said. voices that told him to drink In other business Wednesbleach, slit his throat and take day night, a group of local the police officer's gun, Vin- businessesand cultural orgacent said. nizations that calls itself the Another student attempted Bend Tourism, Arts & Public suicide, then brought a knife S afety Initiative asked t h e to school the next day and told Council to put a tourism tax Vincent that he wanted the po- increase on the ballot in Nolice officer to kill him, Vincent vember. The measure would sard. increase the city's existing 9 In these and other cases, percent transient room tax by police helped the students to 2 percent, according to a letter obtain mental health c are, from the group. in some cases taking them The deadline for a measure to Sage V i e w P s ychiatric to get on the November ballot Center. However, police and is Sept. 5. However, the Counschool officials typically do cil would first need to hold a not know what happens from public hearing, adopt the balthat point forward because of lot title and publish it for seven a federal health information days, City Recorder Robyn privacy law. H ealth w o r k- Christie wrote in an email. "By leaving Bend's (traners cannot share information with schools or police, and sient room tax) r ate below the schools and police are also industry standard, our city is limited in the types of information they can share, Vincent said. "We c an't even t ell t h e teachers that the child is having an issue, so they can't keep an eye on them," Vincent said.

will likely be ayear of mental-health court, where he will have to regularly check in with a specialist.

DiSrupted arraignment —Amancharged with attempted murder interrupted and argued with a judge at his arraignment in Medford. The Mail Tribune newspaper reports that 33-year-old Adan

abdomen last weekwhile looking for revenge after a beating. — From wire reports

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"The purpose of highlighting

those (cases) is to show there is a problem here locally." Sale said that in his law enforcement career, he has dealt with two mass casualty incidents. One was at a medical center and the other was at a high school. Together, they resulted in a total of eight people killed and 22 wounded. "That sticks with a person overthe course oftheircareer," Sale said. "This is not an inner city problem, this is more of a

rural problem." When people go back and examine what led up to mass casualty incidents, there were often signs that something was wrong. But people at different agencies often cannot share this information, Sale sa>d. Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Barram said she supports the

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f health care reform is going to work, there has got to be reasonable compensation for health care providers. Medicare and Medicaid are going the wrong way in Oregon. Reimbursement rates for home health providers in Oregon get a 6 percent cut in 2013. If providers were being overcompensated, a cut would be fair. But this cut is due more to the way Medicare calculates reimbursement rates and the diversity in Oregon. The ratesare calculated based on wage data from seven hospitals across the state. Apparently the federal government told Oregon providers that the reason for the reduction was because the hospital in Coos Bay has much lower wage rates. The details of the calculation were not available. We emailed and called the Center for Medicare and Medicaid Services on Wednesday. We did not get a response by deadline. Getting reimbursement rates right isn't necessarily easy. The federalgovernment has changed the payment policy for home health services several times in the last decade. There have been concerns about abuse and i ncentivizing providers to maximize payments.

That's one of the dangers of paying for services, instead of outcomes. And at least one study of Medicare suggested that home health care providers "are not responding to variances in patient health but to the reimbursement system itself." We don't want to take away anything from the federal government's struggle to get payments right. But if there is a reimbursement issue that is so clearly wrong, such as this one in Oregon, CMS needs to take steps to make it right. The entire Oregon Congressional delegation has written Marilyn Tavenner, the administrator for CMS, asking her to do something about this reimbursement problem. "We do not consider this an issue of increasing or decreasing provider reimbursements, but rather one of ensuring that those reimbursement rates are set using data that are not only accurate, but also relevant to local communities," the collective news release said. Fix it CMS.

Collect hoteltaxes based on what thelodger pays ourists visiting Oregon generally pay a room tax for the privilege of staying here. The tax varies by community and includes 1 percent for the state. In theory, it is calculated on the cost the lodger pays for the room. Reality is a bit different, though. If you book yourrooms through an online travel agency like Orbitz or Traveloci ty,you may be paying the full tax but the community collecting it may get something less. That will change if House Bill 2656, which was approved by the full Oregon House of Representatives this week, becomes law. It has yet to be voted on in the Senate. Online travel agencies generally buy discounted rooms from hotels and motels, then sell them to customers at something close to their full price. The agencies pay transient room taxes on the wholesale price and keep the difference between that and what they actually collected. The state estimates that it, cities and counties in Oregon lose some $3 million in uncollected taxes each year as a result. HB 2656 would require the online agencies to calculate and pay the transient room tax based not on a room's wholesale price but its retail one — what a tourist actually pays for the room when it is purchased.

Transient room taxes are designed to ease the burden tourists put on such things

as law enforcement and roads.... It makes no sense to Iet online travel agencies use them as a source of

quick and easy cash. At least some lodging providers are concerned that the proposed change will force them to raise rates, making them less competitive with lodging providers in other states. Yet room taxes have become ubiquitous, or nearly so. They're collected in Washington, California, Idaho and Nevada, among others. Meanwhile, the Oregon solution — spelling out specifically that taxes must be paid on the retail price of the room — is a better solution than one in 25 states and the District of Columbia. Lawsuits to recapttue back taxes in those states generally have not been successful. Transient room taxes are designed to ease the burden tourists put on such things as law enforcement and roads. They also go to promote tourism in the state. It makes no sense to let online travel agencies use them as a source of quick and easy cash.

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M Nickel's Worth Freedom and Islam don't mix Over the last 10 years, America has spent nearly a trillion dollars in a noble attempt to bring democracy to the Muslim world. Bush tried to bring it through a war of liberation. Obama tried to bring it through encouraging the "Arab Spring." Yet most knowledgeable people, both left and right, will admit that democracy is not taking in Islam. Consider Egypt, Libya, Tunisia, Afghanistan, Iran and even Iraq. But why does the collapse of one totalitarian regime simply lead to another? I believe understanding the difference between Islam and Christianity is the answer. The word Islam means nsubmission." Submission to Allah, to the Koran, to Muhammed and to the religious leaders. Freedom, expressed in democracy, is antithetical to the very foundation of Islam. Individual freedom is an offense to Islam. The basic rights of free thought, free speech or religious freedom defy the Koran. The act of criticizing the Prophet or denouncing Islam results in death. In fact, right now, an American pastor is being tortured in Iran for sharing Christ in that country. On the other hand, Christianity is the foundation for democracy. Christian belief in the value of the individual is the basis of our freedom. "We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights." Just like Communism is contrary to free-market capitalism, is it not time to realize that Islam, at

its core, is contrary to individual freedom and democracy?

John Shepherd Sisters

Take police citizens' course I recently completed the Bend Police Department Citizen's Academy spring class. It is my understanding that this class is offered twice a year. It is a means of prov iding information to t h e c o m munity about what our local law enforcement does on a daily basis. I have several friends in town who have taken this class, and have been very impressed. Now I know why! This course lasts for nine weeks, with a total of 27 hours, and is eyeopening. The police officers who conducted the classes are professionals, proficient i n t h e e v e rchanging law.We were introduced virtually to every aspect of policing: criminal investigation, drug enforcement, first responder activity, traffic control, K-9 work, ID theft, school resources, a chaplaincy program, etc. It also included a visit to the county jail and the 911 call center. As an added bonus, we were encouraged to do a "ride-along" on a typical officer's day in a cruiser. I did this and was well rewarded. With numerous pieces of technology in his car, the officer handled incoming calls for attention in an efficient and timely manner. I stood at his side as he interviewed several different individuals involved in alleged crimes of assault, and he was engaging and attentive, but never threatening. Most impres-

sive work! Unfortunately, negative stereotypes of "street cops" exist in our society. But for me, this course reinforced the good that police officers do every day. If you have an opportunity to enroll, do so. It will be well worth your time and effort. Linda Meiton Bend

An unfortunate conversation Picture this. Eric H older and Hillary Clinton having a conversation. Eric: "So I told a lie." Hillary: "What difference does it make?"

Roberta Graham Bend

Remove legislators from PERS Cheri Helt's In My V iew piece on May 25 was absolutely right. She said that any money raised by taxpayers for schools should go to schools, nnot to prop up PERS." If people don't already know t h is, the problem with expecting the Legislature to solve the problem of PERS is that in the 1970's, the legislators made themselves members of PERS. It would be a remarkable thing to see members of Oregon's Congress legislate against increases in their own retirement fund. It makes no sense for these politicians to make laws that force taxpayers to pay more money every year to fund the legislators' retirement. They should, like all Oregonians, create their own retirement system. They should be removed from PERS immediately. Maraiyn Thoma Bend

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Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or in My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Americans should be able to choose what they eat By Matthew Orr and Kathryn Kocurek n a May 23 article, the Bulletin addressed healtheffects of genetically modified foods. Here is some additional information for readers weighing whether to eat genetically modified organisms. The European Union prohibits the sale of GMOs. This contrasts with the United States, which, as The Bulletin reported, simply "encourages" companies to "consult" with the FDA before GMOs are released, unlabeled, into supermarkets. Some speculate that such relaxed regulatory standards may relate to the revolving door between government regulators and M o nsanto, which is the largest producer of GMOs in the world. Michael Taylor, the FDA Deputy Commissioner of the Office of Foods, has bounced four times between the FDA and private sector jobs, first as a lawyer for the firm King and Spalding, which represents Monsanto, and then as Monsanto's Vice President for Public Policy.

T he Bulletin reported that t h e W orld H e alth O r g anization a c knowledges only a "low" probability of a GMO transgene incorporating into the tissue of a human who eats it or into a bacterium in the person's gut. But a 2004 study in the peerreviewed journal Nature Biotechnology found that transgenic DNA survives intact through the length of the small intestine. Three of the experiment'sseven study subjects had transgenes incorporated into their gut bacteria. Understanding of the importance of human gut m i crobes has advanced a lot in the last decade. It is now known that they play key roles in digestion, appetite, obesity, vitamin production, intestinal permeability, immunity and even mental health. We have ten times more microbe cells in our bodies than human cells, and our gut bacteria express about 150 times more genes than our entire genome. Scientists now speak of the "microbiome," which refers to

IN MY VIEW

ment will rise. Roundup is considered to be safe our residentmicrobes and their gene because the metabolic pathway that products. causes it to kill plants is not present G rowing understanding of t h e in humans. However, the pathway microbiome raises questions about is ubiquitous in our gu t m i crobianother prominent Monsanto prod- ome, and studies have shown that uct, glyphosate, which is the active glyphosate reduces counts of beningredient in the herbicide Roundup. eficial gut bacteria and raises counts Resistance to Roundup has been of harmful bacteria in cattle and genetically engineered into crops poultry. Might this contribute to a such as corn, soybeans, canola, and rise in i r r itable bowel syndrome, sugar beets. These "Roundup-ready" food intolerance, and myriad othGMOs can be sprayed to kill compet- er health effects humans'? A 2013 ing weeds without themselves dying. article in th e peer-reviewed jourYet a large monoculture sprayed nal Entropy reviews a plethora of intensively with one herbicide proevidence for plausible links (www. vides prime breeding grounds for mdpbcom/1099-4300/15/4/1416). The the evolution of herbicide resistance. study also discusses how Roundup Currently there are ten weed spe- inhibits a human metabolic pathway cies in the United States and twenty that detoxifies foreign substances, worldwide that tolerate previously and why it is difficult to document lethal concentrations of Roundup. possible health consequences of this This means that to maintain its ef- inhibition. fectiveness, higher doses have to be Though this opinion piece has sprayed on crops, and glyphosate been restricted to a fe w p ossible levels in our food and the environ- health effects of GMOs, more could

b e said about harassment of r e searchers who document negative effects of GMOs, studies that fail to document the promised benefits of GMOs and Monsanto's legal wars against farmers. If applied for the wrong reasons and without adequate research, the pitfalls of genetic engineering stand to outweigh its benefits. In light of countless unknowns, r ecognized mechanisms foradverse effects and too much familiarity between profiteers and their regulators, American consumers should be able to choose whether to put this new and understudied technology in their mouths. GMOs are not labeled, but those who wish to err on the side of caution can choose organic produce, avoid processed foods, and support the labeling of GMOs. — Mat thew Orr, PhD, isin the biology department at OSU-Cascades and Kathryn Kocurek, MD, is an internist at Fall Creek Jnternal Medicine. They both live in Bend.


THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs James 'Jim' Inglis, Jr. Delma E. "Jean" Lloyd, of La Pine Sept. 25, 1920 - May 31, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Graveside service at Greenwood Cemetery, near Forbes Rd., Bend, OR on Friday, June 7 at 1pm. Officiated by Pastor Norm Soyster of La Pine Christian Center.

Ellen Jane Kimmel, of Bend May 4, 1918 - June 3, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, Bend 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds. com Services: The family is planning a family memorial at a later date.

Freda B. Fisher, of Bend Feb. 2, 1919 - May 30, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-592

www.deschutesmemorial.chapel.com

Services: A graveside service will be held for Freda at 1:00 pm on Thursday, June 6, 2013 at Deschutes Memorial Gardens in Bend, Oregon. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 97701.

Gene LeRoy Lind, of Redmond July 20, 1941 - May 28, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond, 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 1:00 p.m., Sat., June 22, 2013, at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, 450 SW Rimrock Drive, Redmond, OR. James a Jimu Inglis, of

La Pine Sept. 22, 1933 - May 31, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will be held at 1:00 P.M. June 6, 2013 at the La Pine American Legion Hall. Contributions may be made to:

A charity of ones choice.

Leona lolene Blasingame, of Bend Jan. 16, 1949 - June 1, 2013 Arrangements: Whispering Pines Funeral Home, 185 NE 4th St., Ste 103, Prineville, OR 97754 Services: Memorial will be held at the Elks Lodge in Burns, Oregon on Saturday, June 8th, 2013 at 10am. Contributions may be made to:

All memorial donations are to be sent here to the charity of their choice.

Marnie Marie (Schlosshardt) Goheen, of Sunriver Jan. 5, 1966- May29,2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Memorial service will be held 2:00 p.m. Friday, June 7, 2013, at the Community Bible Church, Sunriver. Contributions may be made to:

In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made tothe Goheen Children's Fund at Bank of the Cascades in Sunriver.

Maxine 'Mo' Vayle Stutsman, of Bend May11, 1918- May 30,2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held. Contributions may be made to:

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

ru s etter orwi orses t anroun u s, scienti icreviewsa s ertiit

Sept. 22, 1933 - May 31, 2013 He went to our Lord with h is family ar ound hi m o n Friday, May 31, 2013, at St. C harles H o s p ital , B e n d , O R. He w a s b or n i n O r a nge, N e w Je r s ey , a n d came to the west coast as a y oungster a n d att e n d ed High School at Grant High School in Sacramento. He served in the Ai r F o rce in Korea during t h e K o r e an W ar. He w o r ked i n m a n agement for P a cific T elephone and retired in 1983, and moved to La Pine,OR, in 1990. He truly loved his h unting an d tr ave l i n g s outh to C o y ote R i dge i n the winter. Survivors are hiswife of 56 y e a r s , Pat r i c i a of L a Pi ne; d a u ghter, J u l i e Blaies (Keith) of H o uston, TX; and son, James 'Jim' Inglis (Chrisann) of Modesto, CA; sister,Jean D arkenwald ( D o n ald) o f Sacramento, CA ; and b rothers, Br uce I n g li s o f M ossyoak, WA , an d R o b ert Inglis o f S a c r amento, CA; also many friends that seemed l i k e f a m i l y . H e was preceded in death by sister, J o y c e L o y ; and brother, Roy Inglis. A ny c o n t r i butions m a y go to your favorite charity. Services: M emoria l at I:00 p . m. , o n Th u r s d ay, J une 6 , a t t h e L a Pi n e A merican L e g i o n Ha ll . M emorial: A t t h e El k s C lub i n A u b u r n , C A , o n S ept. 2 2 , at 1: 0 0 p . m . Memorial pending at Coyote Ridge. Autumn F u n erals, B end is handling arrangements. 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

By Scott Sonner

BLM officials said they welcomed the recommendations to help in their effort to make the program more cost-effective. Spokesman Tom Gorey said the agency "needs and wants to do a better job" managing horses, but said those advocating an end to all round-

The Associated Press

RENO, Nev. — A scathing independent scientific review of wild horse roundups in the West concludes the U.S. government would be better off investing in widespread fertility control of the mustangs and let nature cull any excess herds instead of spending millions to house them in overflowing

ups are misguided.

"It appears that our critics w ant to usethe reportasa proholding pens. paganda tool to stop gathers," A 14-member panel assemwhich the BLM is required to bled by the National Science do by law, Gorey said. "Do the American people Academy's National Research Council, at the request of the John Locher/ Las Vegas Review-Journal file photo via The Associated Press and does Congress support Bureau ofLand Management, Wild horses run around in a fenced field at the Stewart Conchanging the law so that BLM concluded BLM's removal of servation Camp in Carson City, Nev. An independent panel of would carry out a laissez-faire nearly100,000 horses from the scientists has released a report saying horse roundups do more managementpolicythat would Western range overthe past harm than good. subject horses and burros to decade is probably having the mass starvation or dehydraopposite effect of its intention tion by letting Mother Nature to ease ecological damage and exacerbating the l o ng-term overpopulation like a domestic work her will?" he asked in an reduce overpopulated herds. problem. herd with humans deciding email to The Associated Press. By stepping in prematurely The American Wild Horse who survives and breeds," said Panel members said they when food and water supplies Preservation Fund, a national Anne Novak, executive direc- found little scientific basis for remain adequate, and with coalition of more than 50 ad- tor of Protect Mustangs in San establishing what BLM conmost natural predators long vocacy groups, said the report Francisco. sidersto be appropriate,ecoThe conflict has raged for logically based caps on horse gone, theland management makes a strong case for an imagency is producing artifi- mediate halt to the roundups. decades but has intensified in numbers and even less basis "This is a turning point for cial conditions that ultimately recent years for cash-strapped for estimating the overall popserve to perpetuate popula- the decadeslong fight to pro- federal land managers with ulation itself. "It seems that the national tion growth, the committee tect America's mustangs," said s kyrocketing bills for f o od said Wednesday in a 451-page Neda DeMayo, president of the and corrals and no room for statistics are the product of report recommending more coalition's Return to Freedom. incoming animals. hundreds of subjective, prob"The business as u sual ably independent, judgments emphasis on the use of contraThe National Cattlemen's ceptives and other methods of Beef Association is among practices are not going to be and assumptions by r ange fertility control. the livestock groups that have effective without additional managers and a d ministraThe research panel sympa- voiced support in the past for resources,"said Guy Palmer, a tors," the report said. BLM's current population thized with BLM's struggle to aggressive, increased use of pathologist from Washington find middle ground between fertility control but remain ad- State University who chaired estimate likely is anywhere horse advocates and ranchers amantly opposed to curtailing the research committee. from 10 percent to 50 percent who see the animals as unwel- roundups. Horse advocates Rep. Raul Grijalva, D-Ariz., short of the true level, the come competitors for forage. It themselves are not united be- saidthe report should serve as report said. The number of noted there's "little if any pub- hind the idea of stepping up a wakeup call to bring chang- animals at holding facilities lic support" for allowing harm use of contraception on the es he and others in Congress surpassedthe estimated numto come to either the horses or range. have urged for years. ber on the range in 10 Western "We are grateful that the "These unsustainable prac- states earlier this year for the the rangeland itself. The report says the current National Academy of Science tices are a waste of taxpayer first time since President Richmethod may work in the short recommends stopping cruel money and j eopardize the ard Nixon signed the Freeterm, but results in continu- roundups, but we challenge health and safety of wild hors- Roaming Horses and Burros ally high population growth, their decision to control alleged es across the West,"he said. Act of 1971.

Camp ell was maverick minister, activist By Robert D. McFadden New Yorh Times News Service

The Rev. Will Campbell, a renegade preacher and author who joined the civil r i ghts struggle in the 1950s, quit organized religion and fought injustice with nonviolent protests and a storyteller's arsenal of autobiographical tales and fictional histories, died Monday night in Nashville, Tenn. He was 88. A f a m il y fr i e nd, J o h n Egerton, confirmed the death. He said Campbell had moved to a nursing home in Nashville from his family farm near Mount Juliet, Tenn., after a stroke in 2011. Campbell, one of the few white clerics with an extensive field record as a civil rights activist, wrote a score of books that explored the human costs of racism and the contradictions of Christian life in the segregated South, notably in a memoir, "Brother to a Dragonfly" (1977), a National Book Award finalist. A k not o f c o ntradictions himself, he was a civil rights DEATHS advocate who drank whiskey with Klansmen, a writer who ELSEWHERE layered fact and fiction, and a preacher without a church who Deaths of note from around presided at w eddings, bapthe world: tisms and funerals in homes, Chen Xitong,82: Mayor of hospitals and graveyards for a Beijing during the 1989 Tiflock of like-minded rebels that ananmen S q uare p r o tests included Johnny Cash, Willie who served jail time for cor- Nelson, Dick Gregory, Jules ruption and later condemned Feiffer and Studs Terkel. the student crackdown he was Most of his scattered "conportrayed as engineering, a gregation," however, were poor rare instance of a top party whites and blacks, plain people s talwart breaking w it h t h e alienated from m a instream line that the crackdown was Christianity and wary of instinecessary to maintain stabil- tutions, churches and governity. Died Sunday. ments thatstood for progress Richie Phillips, 72: Boister- but that in their view achieved ous, street-shrewd lawyer who little. He once conducted a fuquintupled the salaries of ma- neral for a ghost town, Golden jor league baseball umpires as Pond, Ky., where the residents their union representative, and h ad been r emoved i n t h e then caused many of them to late 1960s to make way for a lose their jobs by having them Tennessee Valley A uthority resign en masse. Died Friday project. at his home in Cape May, N.J. After a fashion, he was also Piano C. Red, 79: Chicago an eccentric voice of wisdom in blues piano player who per- the funny papers — the model formed with Muddy Waters, for the Rev. Will B. Dunn, the B.B King, Fats Domino and bombastic preacher with the Buddy Guy; he worked a day broad-brimmed clerical hat in job as a cab driver before be- "Kudzu," Doug Marlette's syning shot and paralyzed during dicated comic strip about rural a robbery in 2006. Died Mon- Southerners. day in Chicago. Followers and friends called — From wire reports Campbell hilarious, profound,

FEATURED OBITUARY

ham and Montgomery, Ala. involvement in the Vietnam And in 1963, he joined King's War, helped draft resisters find inspiring and apocalyptic, a campaign of boycotts, sit-ins sanctuaries in Canada, spoke guitar-picking, do w n -home and marches in Birmingham, against capital p u nishment country boy who made moon- one ofthe country's most seg- and turned against politics, shine and stomped around regated cities. In scenes that government and i nstitutions his Tennessee cabin in cow- stunned the nation, protesters in general for failing to provide boy boots and denim uttering were met with snarling police solutions to the nation's social streams ofsacred and profane dogs and high-pressure water problems. commentary that found their hoses. His belief that Christ died for "If it hits you right, the pres- bigots as well as devout people way into books, articles, lectures and sermons. surefrom a fire hose can break prompted his contacts with the " Brother Will, as he w a s your back," Campbell said Ku Klux Klan, and he visited called by so many of us who years later. "I remember see- James Earl Ray in prison after knew him, made his own ining adults and children hit and the 1968 assassmat>on of King. delible mark as a minister and rolling along the sidewalk like He was widely criticized for social activist in service to pebbles at high tide." both actions. marginalized people of every Later in the 1960s, after apIn later y ears, Campbell race,creed and calling," for- peals to Christian churches in campaigned for equal rights mer President Jimmy Carter the South to end segregation for women, gays and lesbians, said. in their own ranks and actively and turned i ncreasingly to The son of Mississippi cot- fight discrimination, Campbell writing. "Brother to a Dragonton farmers, Campbell grew up abandoned organized r e l i- fly" was both an elegy to his in a backwater of segregated gion, though not his faith. He brother, Joe, who died after schools, churches and cracker- accused Southern Protestant years of alcoholism and drug barrel country stores where churches in particular of stand- addiction, and a memoir of the men chewed tobacco and spat ing silent in the face of bigotry. civil rights era and its bombbigotry. He was ordained a Widening his horizons in the ings, murders and terrifying Baptist minister at 17 and at1960s,he protested American calls in the night. tended three colleges and Yale Divinity School before embarking on a n u n satisfying life as a small-town pastor and then chaplain at the University of Mississippi. He left Ole Miss Mathers amid death threats over his inMarch 21, 1921 - June 2, 2013 tegrationist views. As a race-relations troubleshooter for the National CounEdna io Brown Mathers born March 21, 1921 to Fred cil of Churches from 1956 to and Hannah (Garton) Brown in Halltown, Missouri where she was raised and educated. When she was 19-years-old 1963, he joined the Rev. Martin she moved to Los Angeles where she met her husband, Lloyd, Luther King Jr., the Rev. Ralph while he was stationed at Lalofla Army base. After he was discharged Abernathy, James Farmer, Bathey were married in Las Vegas, Nevada on September 23, 1947. They yard Rustin, John Lewis and moved to Lloyd's hometown of Bend, Oregon and together they other civil rights luminaries in operated Mathers Drilling Company for more than fifty years. They historic confrontations across had one son, Steve, in whom they delighted. In 2011, as she became the South. more debilitated by Alzheimer's, she moved in with her son and C ampbell wa s t h e o n l y daughter-in-law and lived there until her death. white person invited by King Edna enjoyed bowling and won many trophies over the years. She to the founding of the Southern also loved shopping, going south during the winter and her church Christian Leadership Conferwhereshe was theoldest living member. She wasdevoted to her family, ence at the Ebenezer Baptist Church in A t lanta i n 1 957. especially her two grandsons, Tyler and Landon, whom she adored. She took great pleasure in her 2 '/2-year-old great granddaughter, Months later, Campbell helped Milo. escort nine b l ack s t udents She is survived by her son and daughter-inqaw, Steve and Jan through angry crowds in an atMathers of Bend; her two grandsons and wives, Tyler and Lorena tempt to integrate Central High Mathers of Bend and Landon and Mindy Mathers of Portland; one School in Little Rock, Ark. (The great granddaughter, Milo Mathers of Bend; one sister, Betty Mathers students were turned away by of Bend, to whom she was extremely close; two very special nephews mob violence,but succeeded and wives, Tim and Paula Mathers of Portland, and Marc and Nita the next day with an escort of Mathers of Bend. federal troops.) She waspreceded in death by her husband Lloyd, a beloved niece In 1961, he counseled and acBecky Clawson, brother-inqaw, Kenneth Mathers and five siblings. companied Freedom Riders of A memorial service will be held Saturday, June 8, 11:00 a.m. at First the Congress of Racial EqualMissionary Baptist Church in Bend. In lieu of flowers, please consider ity and the Student Nonviolent donating to the Alzheimer's Association Oregon 1650 Northwest Coordinating Committee who Naito Parkway, Suite 190, Portland, OR 97209 or Partners In Care, integrated interstate bus travel 2075 NE Wyatt Ct. Bend, OR 9770L Please sign our online guest at the cost of beatings by white book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com mobs in Anniston, Birming-

Edna Jo Brown

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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

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

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Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 84/48 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 92 m 1969 Month to date.......... 0.00" Record low......... 26 in 1940 Average month todate... 0.1 6" Average high.............. 69 Year to date............ 2.74" Averagelow .............. 40 Average year to date..... 5.1 8" 6arometric pressureat 4 p.m30.01 Record 24 hours ...0.45 in1948 *Melted liquid equivalent

WATER REPORT

Redmond/Madras........Low PrineviHe..........................Low

• 95' Medford

Roseburg.......90/54/0.00....83/51/pc......87/56/s Salem ....... 84/53/0 00 ....79/51/s ...78/52/pc Sisters.........90/45/0.00.....83/45/s......83/44/s The DaRes......91/52/0.00.....88/59/s......87/57/s

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94/59

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:57 a.m.....10:37 p.m. Venus......6:37 a.m.....10:14 p.m. Mars.......441 a.m......7:45 p.m. Jupiter......6:01 a.m...... 9 22 p.m. Satum......4:55 p.m...... 3:38 a.m. Uranus.....2:27 a.m...... 3:03 p.m.

FIRE INDEX

Astoria ........64/50/0.00....63/50/pc.....63/51lsh Baker City......82/39/0.00.....87750/s......83/47/s Brookings......58/48/0.00....70/54/pc......75/54/s 6urns..........87/44/0.00.....88/49/s......83/49/s Eugene........84/48/0.00....80/49/pc......81/50/s Klamath Falls .. 89/47/000 ....88/47/s ... 86/43/s Lakeview...... 84/45/0.00 ....88/54/s..... 86/49/s La Pine........87/38/0.00.....82/43/s......82/46/s Medford.......95/54/0.00.....93/54/s......92/56/s Newport.......59/45/0.00....59/50/pc......61/51/c North Bend.....64/54/0.00....59/52/pc.....67/54/pc Ontario........88/50/0.00.....94/64/s......93/62/s Pendleton......88/49/0.00.....90/57/s......89/54/s Portland .......83/58/0.00.....80/54/s.....77/55/pc Prineville.......84/46/0.00.....86/51/s......85/50/s Redmond.......88/40/0.00.....87/50/s......87/50/s

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PLANET WATCH

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

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70/54

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 42,259...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 149,562..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 77,939 . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir.... . . . . 27,257 . . . . 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 135,392.....153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 413 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,570 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 61 LDW MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 54.5 0 2 4 6 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 121 Deschutes RiverAt 6enham Falls ..... . . . . 1,984 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . 36 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 222 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 12.6 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 54.5 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LDWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 9

IPOLLEN COUNT

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

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

o www m I

Vancouver • 72/53

Yesterday's extremes

. •Cal9ary 66/52 /

Sas k atoon Winnipeg 72/48

77/55

• 117'

8 Boise

Death Valley, Calif

ap y

• 21' Atlantic City, Wyo. w

I

Cheyenne

\

C}uebec 68/5

Thunder Bay 59/43 —-

oseattle

(in the 48 contiguous states):

• 3.42

HIGH LOW

82 48

OREGON CITIES

sg/54

Medford '

HIGH LOW

84 50

CENTRAL Mostly sunny skies

94/56

Paisley

62/sz 5

HIGH LOW

86 51

Sunsettoday.... 8 45 p.m New First F u ll Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:23 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:46 p.m Moonrise today.... 4:12 a.m Moonsettoday .... 7:09 p.m June8 June16 June23 June29

M

ll

86/50

89/46

GrantS

92/63

Juntura

Chr i stmas Valley

Silv e r

Nyssa

88/49

l.ake

Port Orford

o 61/51

• Fort Rock ssrdZ

82/40

76/43

Partly cloudy and milder

HIGH LOW

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:23 a.m Moon phases

Sunny to partly cloudy with isolated thunderstorms.

Redmond

Eugene •

Sunny to partly cloudy

warm

WEST Expect clouds and fog at the coast early. Partly to mostly sunny inland.

EAST Florence•

Sunny and continued

BEND ALMANAC

63/50

gd

warm

IFORECAST:5TATE I,

gd

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) yoetrort i 8 71/56 • 6 4 / 66

Des Mojnes 70/53

Halifax 64/48

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San Francisco City

Birmingham, Ala.

Denver 77/53

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HAW Ai i

Chihuahua 95/69

Houston 92/73 +

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a Paz 95/69 Juneau 57/45

Monterrey Mazatlan • 8 6/75

Cold

2/74

95/73 •

CONDITIONS

FRONTS

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lando Miami 87/79

100

Anchorage 66/49

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108/81 e mme+ee~ e e + o q e ~ '' e'he Birmingham 80/66 e emy+ + x + + e e e + + + v atlb n + ++ + o + + m m m m + m nmmmYme 83/68 nat+ e+++ + 5+m+o e e e e e e e . 5/66~ 66 i h ov g e •

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W ar m Stationary Showers T storms Rain

Flurries S now

Ice

Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......96/74/0.00...83/67/t...85/65/t Grandllapids....71/57/0.00...67/52/c. 70/52/pc RaPid City.......63/42/000..72/49/Pc. 77/54/Pc Savannah .......90/75/1 16...84/71/t...87/72/t Akron..........79/50/000...71/59/t.73/56/sh Green Bay.......59/49/017...60/46/c. 68/48/pc Reno...........93/59/0 00..96/61/pc.. 98/64/s Seattle..........80/58/000...77/55/s. 74/55/pc Albany..........74/46/000 ..70/58/sh. 68/57/sh Greensboro......74/63/0.05... 78/67/t...81/67/t Richmond.......82/57/000 ..78/68/sh...76/69/t SiouxFalls.......63/50/000 ..68/48/pc.. 73/54/s Albuquerque.....89/65/000... 86/62/t...90/63/t Harnsburg.......78/51/0 00 .. 74/63/sh...76/64/t RochesterNY....69/49/000 .. 64/59/sh. 72/59/sh Spokane........82/53/000 ..87/55/pc. 84/52/pc Anchorage......59/46/000 ..66/49/pc.70/50/pc Hartford,CT.....75/50/000 ..74/59/pc...69/59/r Sacramento......85/53/0.00... 94/63/s. 104/68/s Springfield, MO ..74/61/0.16... 75/55/t. 73/54/pc Atlanta.........89/72/000...80/66/t...84/66/t Helena..........75/36/0.00 ..81754/pc. 83/52/pc St Louis.........81/60/000...79/62/t. 73/60/pc Tampa..........86/76/000... 83/76/t...88/78/t Atlantic City.....75/49/0.00..71/64/sh...74/69/t Honolulu........85/73/0.00...90/75/s .. 89/76/s Salt Lake City....83/56/000... 90/60/s .. 91/58/s Tucson.........101/71/000 ..104/71/s. 106/73/s Austin..........94/64/0.00 ..94/74/pc...91/67/t Houston........94/71/0.00... 92/73/t...89/73/t SanAntonio.....92/71/000..94/74/pc...90/68rt Tulsa...........83/66/061...78/58/c. 80/60/pc Baltimore .......78/53/0.00 ..78/67/sh...74/67/r Huntsville.......83/66/0.11... 83/66/t...83/63/t SanDiego.......71/64/000..69/62/pc. 70/63/pc Washington,DC..81/59/000..79/68/sh...74/6ir 6itings.........69/38/0.00 ..80/53/pc...82/55/t Indianapolis.....81/58/0.00... 78/60/t .. 74/58/c SanFrancisco....66/54/000..69/54/pc. 74/59/pc Wichita.........75/65/044 .. 76/56/pc. 79/59/pc Birmingham .. 89/69/3 42... 83/68/t...83/66/t Jackson,MS.... 90/72/1 38 88/69/t .. 86/66/t SanJose........72/56/000..80/56/pc 87/64/s Yakima.........92/51/000...91/60/s.90/54/pc Bismarck........63/50/000..68/49/pc.75/56/pc Jacksonvile......86/72/000...80/74/t...89/73/t SantaFe........82/53/001 ..75/55/pc.78/55/pc Yuma..........l05/74/000..110/73/s. 111/74s Boise...........86/55/0.00...92/58/s .. 90/57/s Juneau..........49/45/0.35 ..57/45/sh. 59/45/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........72/57/000 ..70/57/pc...65/62/r Kansas City......66/62/049 ..72/53/pc. 73/55/pc Bndgeport,CT....71/55/0.00..69/60/pc...69/61/r Lansing.........70/51/0.00...68/52/c .. 69/50/c Amsterdam......70/50/000 ..72/50/pc 73/51/pc Mecca.........118/91/000 112/82/s. 111/81/s Buffalo.........70/49/000 ..64/60/sh. 72/60/sh LasVegas......104/79/000..105/81/s. 106/84/s Athens..........82/62/000 ..82/67/pc .. 84/67/s MexicoCity .....84/52/000 .80/51/pc. 79/51/pc BurlingtonVT....71/46/000..67/56/sh. 62/52/sh Lexington.......83/59/000... 76/64/t...73/61/t Auckland........61/55/000 ..58/47/pc.60/48/pc Montreal........66/46/000..63/54/sh...57/52/r Caribou,ME.....65/43/000...69/47/s. 71/51/sh Lincoln..........75/55/0.16..73/53/pc. 75/56/pc Baghdad.......100/77/000 ..101/77/s .. 97/79/s Moscow........75/55/000 ..73/56/pc. 73/57/sh Charleston, SC...84/72/0.45... 83/73/t...86/72/t Little Rock.......89/67/0.01... 82/65/t. 82/64/pc Bangkok........90/77/000 ..89/79/sh.98/78/sh Nairobi.........75/54/000 ..73/52/sh. 74/54/pc Charlotte........81/68/000...79/67/t...80/69/t LosAngeles......69/62/000..69763/pc.72/62/pc Beiyng..........66/64/000 ..89/69/sh.95/64/sh Nassau.........86/79/000... 82/78/t...84/78/t Chattanooga.....83/66/0.54... 83/66/t...81/63/t Louisville........86/62/0.00... 80/66/1. 78/62/sh Beirut..........79/70/000...80/65/s ..79/71Is New Delhi......113/91/000 118/96/pc117/95/pc Cheyenne.......64/41/000..76/47/pc. 79/53/pc Madison Wl.....66/49/014..64/49/sh. 68/49/pc Berlin...........70/45/000..72/51/pc .. 72/53/c Osaka..........84/66/000...76/66/c. 83/66/pc Chicago.........73/54/000...67/53/t. 65/53/pc Memphis....... 89/71/000 84/68/t. 83/64/pc Bogota.........66/48/000... 70/48/t...66/46/t Oslo............59/45/000 ..62750/s67/49/pc h. Cincinnati.......83/51/0.00... 78/63/t. 75/60/sh Miami..........85/79/0.00... 87/79/t...90/78/t Budapest........72/54/000..77/60/sh.78/62/sh Ottawa.........63/46/000..60/52/sh. 57/52/sh Cleveland.......72/52/000... 68/56/t.. 69/56/c Milwaukee......60/50/002 ..59/49/sh. 61/49/pc BuenosAires.....73/48/000... 57/44/s .. 62/55/s Paris............75/50/000 ..77/59/sh. 78/60/pc Colorado Spnngs..56/49/NA..72/49/pc. 77/53/pc Minneapolis.....60/54/0.15 ..62/52/sh. 73/55/pc CaboSanLucas ..93/72/000... 91/68/s .. 90/64/s Rio deJaneiro....81/64/000 .. 79/65/pc. 75/65/pc Columbia,MO...73/57/0.12... 75/56/t. 71/55/pc Nashvite........sl/63/0.07...81/67/t...80/62/t Cairo...........88/70/0.00 .. 99/68/s .. 94/83/s Rome...........72/59/0.00... 77/60/s. 79/61/sh Columbia,SC....81/72/0.39... 81/68/t...84/70/t New Orleans.....89/77/0.00... 89/74/t...89/73/t Calgary.........73/45/000..66/52/pc 68/46/sh Santiago........70/43/000... 65/60/s. 63/58/pc Columbus GA... 93/70/trace... 84/69/t...88/69/t NewYork.......74/58/000..75/64/sh...73766/r Cancun.........82/73/1.45... 85/79/t. 88/79/sh SaoPaulo.......75/57/0.00..75/58/pc. 68/56/pc Columbus OH....83/57/000...76/63/t...72/60/t Newark, Hl......72/54/000 ..76/65/sh...77/66/t Dublin..........63/41/000 ..62/48/pc. 65/50/sh Sapporo ........59/59/000... 68/52/s .. 69/56/s Concord,NH.....75/43/000..61/51/pc. 71/56/sh NorfolkVA......77/59/000..79/69/sh...78/70/t Edinburgh.......61/48/000 ..67/47/sh.68/44/sh Seoul...........84/61/000..80/68/pc. 79/67/pc Corpus Christi....94/72/000 ..93/75/pc...90/72/t OklahomaCity...85/64/098...76/58/c. 80/59/pc Geneva.........77/46/0.00..71/55/sh. 73/57/sh Shanghai........84/73/0.00...76/71/c.. 78/71/c DallasFtWorrh...90/73/000... 85/66/t. 86/66/pc Omaha.........74/59/000 ..73/53/pc. 74/56/pc Harare..........79/45/000... 71/47/s .. 69/48/s Singapore.......91/73/000 ..90781/sh.90/81/sh Dayton .........81/54/0.00... 77/61/t...73/57/t Orlando.........85/73/0.42... 82/74/t...90/76/t Hong Kong......88/81/0.00 .. 82/77/sh.80/77/sh Stockholm.......70/43/0.00 .. 73/52/pc. 71/53/pc Denver....... 61/46/000 ..77/53/pc.81/57/pc PalmSprings....104/70/0.00..109/77/s. 110/78/s Istanbul.........75/64/000 ..77/66/sh. 77/67/sh Sydney..........70/52/000 ..68/51/pc. 70/53/pc DesMoines......72/62/007..70/53/pc. 73/56/pc Peoria ..........78/56/0.00... 76/57/t. 70/55/pc lerusalem.......78/59/001... 82/58/s ..79/70/s Taipei...........86/75/000...84/77/c. 85/76/sh Detroit..........74/53/000 ..71/56/sh.. 71/56/c Philadelphia.....81/59/000..77/64/sh...75/67/r Johannesburg....84/66/0.00...65/44/5 ..64/41Is TelAviv.........81/68/0.00...88/64/s .. 85/71/s Duluth..........50/46/041 ...57/42/c. 65/46/pc Phoenix........108/79/0.00 ..108/81/s. 110/85/s Lima...........68/59/0.00 .. 72/64/pc.74/64/pc Tokyo...........77/68/0.00... 75/62/c.. 72/64/c ElPaso..........99/73/000...95/72/s. 92/71/pc Pittsburgh.......81/53/000... 73/61/t. 74/60/sh Lisbon..........75/57/000 .. 66/52/c 67/52/pc Toronto.........64/54/000 .60/54/sh. 61/52/sh Fairbanks........58/48/005...64/44/c. 71/49/pc Portland,ME.....69/47/0.00..60/48/pc. 67/52/sh London.........70/46/0.00..71/51/pc.75/50/pc Vancouver.......68/59/0.00...72/53/s.. 64/52/c Fargo...........63/55/003 ..67/49/pc.74/53/pc Providence......72/50/0.00 ..74759/pc...69/63/r Madrid .........86/55/000 ..77/53/pc.. 77/52/c Vienna..........63/54/000..72/56/sh. 75/58/sh Flagstaff........82/42/0.00 ..82/45/pc.. 83/46/s Raleigh.........82/64/0.00... 79/70/t...82/68/t Manila..........97/81/000 ..94/81/sh. 90/78/sh Warsaw.........66/55/000 ..79/60/sh. 80/61/sh

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 ML B , C3 Sports in brief, C2 Track & field, C4 NHL, C2

Tennis, C4

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

GOLF

WEST COAST LEAGUE BASEBALL

Korda, 20, eyes LPGA major title

PITTSFORD, N.Y. It's been a breakthrough -

season for Jessica Korda. The sky's the limit, it

seems,ontheeveofthe LPGA Championship. "It's something every girl dreams about — to

bea major champion,"

said Korda, who will tee off this

morning on

Bend winsseasonopener at Walla Walla Bulletin staff report W ALLA WA LL A , Was h . — Solid pitching and a couple of timely two-out hits were a recipe for successWednesday night for the Bend Elks, who opened their 2013 season with a 4-1 West Coast League baseball victory over the Walla Walla Sweets. Starter Taylor Elman, a righthander from Creighton University, struck out eight batters over

five innings to earn the victory when Justin Bohn delivered the for Bend. Elman and relievers second clutch hit of the game for Collin Nilson, Justin Huckins and Bend, a two-out, two-run triple Michael Jordan combined on a for a 4-1 Elks lead. Bohn also finfive-hitter. ished with two hits. Derek Dixon had two of the Jordan was credited with a Elks' eight hits, including a twosave for his scoreless inning of out, two-run single in the second relief. He was helped by a double inning for a 2-0 Bend lead. Walla play and finished the game with a Walla scored its only run in the strikeout. third inning, and the Elks nursed The Elks won the game despite a 2-1 lead into the ninth. That's striking out 12 times.

The Elks (1-0) and Sweets (0-1) resume their three-game series tonight at Borleske Stadium; first pitch is scheduled for 7:05. Bend opens the season with three games at Walla Walla and three more at K e lowna, British Columbia, before playing its home opener next Wednesday night against the Cowlitz (Wash.) Black Bears at V i nc e G enna Stadium.

Nextup Bend Elks at Walla Walla Sweets • When:

Today, 7:05 p.m. • Radio:

bendelks.com

the first round at Locust Hill Country Club in a threesome with Paula

Creamer andtop-ranked

YOUTH SPORTS

Inbee Park. "What better place to do it than here?" Korda isn't likely to forget the stunning putt that made her a first-time winner on the LPGA Tour at age 18 and

MLB COMMENTARY

Commish fina y takes a stand in steroid fight

boosted her confidence into the stratosphere. In just her 16th start on tour, she rolled in a fastbreaking, 25-foot downhill putt for birdie to win the 2012 Women's

Australian Open. Korda has four top-10 finishes in 10 events this

season, she ranksseventh in the Solheim Cup standings, and she is tied for11th in the race

By Tim Dahlberg The Associated Press

f you believed Ryan Braun's first alibi — and a lot of Milwaukee baseball fans did — then maybe his tale about showing up in the records of a Miami anti-aging clinic because his lawyers needed more expertise on performance-enhancing drugs isn't so implausible after all. Alex Rodriguez's claim that he only used steroids while employed by the Texas Rangers seemed pretty convincing at the time, too. He went on national television to blame his

for player of the year. She also sports a birdie average of 4.31, second

t

on tour only to Stacy Lewis. "I definitely grew a

lot — as aperson and as a golfer (after the victory)," said Korda, who tied for 25th at the first major of the year, the Kraft Nabisco Championship, in April. "The confidence from it — the fact that I have

drug use on being young and naive,

my pro card for another three years, that's something I don't need to

worry about — is great." Park won the Kraft

Nabisco to knock Lewis, the top-ranked American in the field, out of the

top spot in the rankings. China's Shanshan Feng is the defending cham-

pion, and sheappears primed to defend the title after finishing second on

Sunday to Karrie Webb in the ShopRite Classic. — The Associated Press

RODEO

Bull rider crowned in Sisters opener

Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

At left, Dylan Ruhl, 11, makes an attempt in the softball throw at the local Hershey's Track & Field Games at Bend High School on Wednesday afternoon. Ruhl finished third in his age category. At right, Macy Pofahl, 9, spots her landing while competing in the standing long jump event at the Hershey track meet. Boys and girls bornbetween1999 and 2004 were eligible to compete in the meet, which featured about 200 participants. The best competitors in a variety of track and field events earned berths to the state competition at the University of Oregon's Hayward Field in Eugene in July. The top finishers at the state meet may qualify for the national meet in Hershey, Pa., in August. For results from the meet, see Scoreboard, C2.

SISTERS — New

Mexico cowboy Scottie Knapp wasthe big winner Wednesday night in the second annual Xtreme Bull Riding

competition, staged in conjunction with the 2013 Sisters Rodeo.

Knapp, of Albuquerque, posted the top score in the first go-

round — 88.5 points — and that mark stood as best of the night, as

none of the10 contestants made a qualified ride in the finals.

For winning the aggregate, Knappclaimed $1,974 to bring his total

winnings for the night to $3,421.60. Placing

second was anOregon rider, CodyCampbell, of Summerville, whose 85point ride in the first goround resulted in total winnings of $2,684.64. Third was Seth Glause,

of Cheyenne,Wyo., with a score of 84.5

points and winnings of $2,052.96. Slack competition at the Sisters Rodeo

Grounds is set for today

NBA FINALS

Star trios behindmeeting of Spurs,Heat Next up

By Michael Lee

the day before his team and Miami meet in Game 1 of the NBA Finals. "He put together a hell of a team. And MIAMI — When Miami Heat Presi- NBA Finals, Game 1, San Antonio Spurs at Miami Heat dent Pat Riley pulled off one of the so I called him to thank him because greatest free agent coups in NBA his- • When:Today, 6 p.m. I respect him so much — not to thank tory in the summer of 2010 — using his • TV:ABC • Radio:KICE-AM 940 him, but to congratulate him." charm and a bag full of championship Popovich then laughed to himself rings to lure a two-time most valuable and said, "That's the last thing I do is player, a former NBA Finals MVP and thank him for doing that." an all-star big man, all in their primes of basketball operations, who was the Riley probably should have thanked — the general reaction among league first executive to reach out to Riley Popovich, because he had established executives,coaches and players most- and offer his congratulations. a system built around three super"He put t ogether a t eam f a irly, stars in Tim Duncan, Tony Parker and ly ranged somewhere between fear and resentment. within the rules, that is a monster. So Manu Ginobili that resulted in three But the acquisitions earned the re- why wouldn't he get credit for that? championships between 2003 a nd spect of Gregg Popovich, the San An- Why wouldn't you congratulate him 2007. tonio Spurs coach and vice president for that'?" Popovich said Wednesday, SeeFinals /C4 The Washington Post

San Antonio's trio of stars — from left, Tim Duncan, Manu Ginobili and Tony Parker — were the forerunner for the Heat's 'big three' of LeBron James, Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh.

starting at 8 a.m. Ro-

deo performancesare scheduled for Friday at 7 p.m., Saturday at1 p.m.

and 7 p.m., andSunday at1 p.m. For more information go to www.

sistersrodeo.com. — Bulletin staff report

J' f

Mark J. Terrlll/ The Associated Press file

saying he didn't even know what he was taking. There was a day when baseball would have taken both at their word, thanked them for their cooperation, and made sure they signed up for the next Home Run Derby. Bud Selig and the owners who pay his salary weren't terribly interested in busting superstarsfor steroid use, not when new stadiums were going up everywhere and television money kept pouring in. Just why that has changed is debatable. The fact that it has, isn't. SeeMLB/C4

COLLEGE BASEBALL

Beavers tohost hard-hitting I(ansasState in Super Regionals By Cliff Kirkpatrick Corvaiiis Gazette-Times

CORVALLIS — In recent years, the Oregon State baseball team put together magical seasons on the way to the College World Series and two national titles. This year, the Beavers face a program in the Super Regional in the middle of a special season of its own. OSU meets Kansas State on Saturday and Sunday — and Monday, if necessary — in a best-of-three series at Goss Stadium. The winner will advance to the CWS in Omaha, Neb., the following weekend. Saturday's game is the seventh meeting between the Beavers and Wildcats with the series tied 3-3. The first game dates back to 1971 and the last one was a 13-5 OSU victory early last season. See Beavers /C4

SuperRegionalS Saturday:Kansas State at Oregon State, 4 p.m.

Sunday:Kansas State at Oregon

i —i~ /

Rll 'Q

State, 7 p.m.

Monday: KansasStateatOregon State, 4 p.m. (if necessary) • All games on ESPNU and KICE-AM 940


C2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY TENNIS

Time

French Open,mixed doubles final French Open,women's semifinals French Open,women's semifinals (taped)

3 a.m. 6 a.m.

TV/Radio

Tennis ESPN2 NBC

11 a.m.

GOLF

European Tour, LyonessOpen

6 a.m.

LPGA Tour, LPGA Championship PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic Champions Tour, The Tradition BASEBALL MLB, Baltimore at Houston MLB draft MLB, New York Yankees at Seattle BASKETBALL NBA, finals, San Antonio at Miami

9:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.

Golf Golf Golf Golf

11 a.m. 4 p.m. 7 p.m.

MLB MLB Root

6 p.m.

ABC, KICE-AM 940

6 p.m.

NBCS N

9 p.m.

NBCS N

Time 4 a.m.

TV/Radio

11 a.m.

NBC

European Tour, LyonessOpen

6 a.m.

LPGA Tour, LPGA Championship PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic

9:30 a.m.

Golf Golf Golf Golf

noon

HOCKEY

NHL, playoffs, Chicago at LosAngeles CYCLING

Criterium Dauphine Libere, Stage 5(taped)

FRIDAY TENNIS

French Open,men's semifinals French Open,men's semifinals (taped)

Tennis

GOLF

noon 3:30 p.m.

Champions Tour, TheTradition BASEBALL

College, Super Regional, South Carolina at North Carolina College, Super Regional,

10 a.m.

ESPN2

Rice at North Carolina State

1 p.m.

ESPN2

College, Super Regional, 4 p.m.

ESPN

UCLAat Cal State Fullerton MLB, St. Louis at Cincinnati MLB, New York Yankees at Seattle MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Party in the Poconos 400, practice

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

ESPN2 MLB Root

Formula One,CanadianGrand Prix, practice

11 a.m.

Oklahoma at LSU

College, Super Regional,

10:30 a.m.

NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Party in the Poconos 400, qualifying 12:30 p.m. NASCAR, trucks, WjnStar World Casino 400 6 p.m. SOCCER World Cup qualifying, Czech Republic vs. Italy1 1:40 a.m. HOCKEY NHL, playoffs, Pittsburgh at Boston 5 p.m. BOXING

Andrey Klimov vs. John Molina Jr.

Speed NBCSN

Speed Speed E S PN NBCSN

7 p.m.

ESPN2

9 p.m.

NBCSN

CYCLING

Criterium Dauphine Libere, Stage 6(taped)

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by N or radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL

interest is skyrocketing as the possibilities of landing Chris Paul

StraSdurg tO DL —Stephen

& Dwight Howard becomemore

Strasburg is getting a different type of shutdown, a stint on

and more of a reality."

the disabled list because of a strained muscle in his back. The Washington Nationals placed

their top-of-rotation pitcher on

FOOTBALL Surgery forRoethlisderger

the15-day DL on Wednesday after he was unable to make

— Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger

aschedule dbullpensession.

underwent what coach Mike

Strasburg was removed after two innings in his last start,

Tomlin called "minor" surgery on Wednesday to deal with lingering

Friday against the Atlanta Braves, discomfort in his right knee.The 31-year-old Roethlisberger, who because hewasgrimacing and flexing his shoulder.

IndianS CIOSerunder III-

VSS'tlgcgtIOll —Drug agents are investigating a suspected marijuana shipment mailed to the suburban home of Cleveland

will miss next week's minicamp, is expected to return when Pitts-

burgh opens training camp in July. The surgery is the second one on Roethlisberger's right knee during his nine-year career.

Indians closer Chris Perez,authorities said Wednesday. Rocky River Police Chief Kelly Stillman

said city officers, a regional narcotics unit and postal inspec-

tors were involved inTuesday's daylong operation investigating

HORSE RACING Ord is Belmontfavorite — Kentucky Derby winner Orb was made the 3-1 morning-line in a field of14 entered for Saturday's final leg of the Triple Crown

charges havebeenfiled and the

at Belmont Park in NewYork. Orb

matter remains under investigation.

drew the No. 5 post Wednesday, with Preakness winner Oxbow

two gates over in No. 7.Revo-

HawkS tamPering? — The

Local Hershey's Track 0 Field Games local meet In Bend Wednesday Top Finishers Girls 13-14 1,600 meters — 1,I-lannahTobiason,6:02.09;2, DagnyDonohue,6:17.97; 3, Kyla Collier 6:56.08. Boys 13-14 1,600 —JordanPollard,5:54 67 Girls 11-12 800 — I,AzzaBorovicka-Swanson, 2:54.17, 2, FionaMax,2:57.57; 3, MorganHanson, 3:01.40. Boys11-12 800 — 1,DanielMaton,2:33.80;2, WilliamFleck,2:3440; 3, EthanHosang,2:55.00. Girls13-14800 — I,HannahTobiason,2:46.62; 2, Lia Keen er,2:52.84. Boys 13-14800 —1, DylanTaylor, 2.26.13; 2, BenJohnson,2:26.74; 3, ConnorBagantine,3:39.99. Girls 9-10 400 — 1, Grace Toney, 1:23.10; 2, Emily Snyder, 123.33; 3,TeaghanKnox,1:24.47. Boys 9-10 400 — I, NateBonetto, I:09.81; 2, Finn Anspach,1:18.05;3, JackFassett, 1:18.71. Girls 11-12 400 —1,Emm aBrooks,1:09.80, 2, IsabelMax,1:1527; 3,OliviaSnyder,1:1716. Boys 11-12 400 — 1,GarrettAlbin, 1:13.86;2, Colt Folston,I:14 16;3, CooperBrowning,1:1540. Girls 9-10 200 — I, Megan Carroll, 33.07; 2, Grace Toney,33.87;3,GraceGraham,35.06 Boys 9-10 200 — 1, NateBonetto,30.85; 2, Miles Vander Zuiep, 3162;3, Emilio Fassett,33.26. Girls 11-12 200 —1, GennaCagicott, 29.96; 2, JennaTaus, 30.83;3, BrookHewitt, 31.78. Boys 11-12200 — I (tie), ConnorStaddard, 30.30; MichaelSchutz,30.30;3,JackMurphy,30.62. Girls 13-14200 —1,Lia Keener, 31.91. Boys13-14200 —1,KyleBrady,26.88; 2,Sam Pressy,3263;3 Chandler George, 27.00. Girls 9-10 100 — 1,MeganCarroll, 15.34; 2, Lexie Milier,15.75;3, Camile Buzzas,15.80. Boys 9-10 100 —1, MilesVanderZuiep, 14.98, 2, JackFassett,15.08,3, JosephSchultz,15.52. Girls11-12100 — 1, CarolineSchutz,1435;2, Kate Singer,1439 Boys 11-12 100 — I, MichaelSchutz,14.15;2 (tie), Evan Scagey, 14.29; WiliamFleck, 14.29. Girls 13-14100 —1, TaylynHadley,14.29; 2, Olivia Reynolds,16.56. Boys 13-14 100 — 1, DylanTaylor, 12.25;2, Kyle Brady12.61;3, RyanTennant,12.99. Girls 9-10 50 — I,LexieMiler,8.05; 2, Camile Buzzas, 8.18; 3, BrookeWachs, 8.34. Boys 9-10 50 — 1,Emilio Fassett, 7.60; 2,JosephSchultz,7.82,3, ChipAgers, 7.93. Girls 9-10 4x100 relay — 1, (GraceToney, EmmaToney, Maddie West, TaylorToney), 112.44; 2, (Camil eBuzzas, MarrssaRadattl, SarahFife, Macy Potahl), I:12.86; 3, (SophieCauble, Avery Hudson, WesleyGilbride,JessicaSperber),1:13.30. Boys 9-10 4x100 relay — 1, (DrewIverson, Tygh Garibay, SamEldridge, Andrew Saucedo), 1;16.34 Girls 11-12 4x100 relay — 1, (GennaCaliacott, Emma Brooks, KateSinger, fourth runnernot available), timenot available; 2, (MogyDay, Maddie Beeh,CarolineSchutz, Caitlin Whee ler), 1.04.99;3, (AshleyMessinger,BrookHewitt, ElizabethSantana, McKayleSe e lers),1:10.70. Boys11-124x100 relay — 1,(DyanRuhl, MichaelSchutz,JacksonMurphy, EvanScagey), 59.00; 2, (Cooper Browning, ColtFolston,Kevin Edmundson, KadenHorton), 1.02.36;3, (JamesKing, NoahSchneider,MarkPaladijczuk, Garrett Albin),1:02.46. Girls 13-14 4x100 relay — 1,(DagnyDonohue, MacyOdiorne, CamnRelnhart, TayynHadley), 1:00.48. Girls 9-10 standing long jump — 1, Lexie Miller, 6-7; 2 (tie), Megan Carroll, 5-8, WesleyGilbride, 5-8. Boys 9-10 standing long jump — 1, Chip Agers,6-3;2, AidanBarclay, 6; 3, MiesVander Zuiep, 5-10. Girls 11-12 standing long jump — 1, Aine Hoban,7-1.5; 2, AzzaBorvovicka-Swanson, 6-5.5;3, Olivia Snyder,63 Boys 11-12 standing long jump — 1,Aidan Donohue,6-7.75, 2, GarrettAlbln, 6-4.25; 3,Andrew Tennant,6-4. Girls 13-14 standing long jump — 1,CambreeScott,7-8.75;2, DagnyDonohue,6-10.5;3, Hannah Tobiason,6-9.25. Boys 13-14 standing long jump — 1,Ryan Tennant,7-10.75; 2, ChandlerGeorge, 7-5.5; 3, Jordan Pollard,7-2. Girls 9-10 softball throw — 1,HannahTreml, 63-1; 2,JessicaSperber, 59-9;3, AveryHudson, 593 Boys 9-10 softball throw — 1,EmilioFaseett, 123-2 2,JackFaesett, 112-6;3, RyanPoweg, 105-1. Girls11-12 softball throw — 1,JessieWeiest, 104-6 2,TaylorBerry 100-11,3 OliviaSnyder,97. Boys 11-12 softball throw — 1, Evan Scalley, 136-2; 2,TylerBemrose,111-4; 3, DylanRuhl, 107-3. Girls 13-14 softballthrow — I,TaylynHadley, 109-4; 2,KylaCollier,95-5; 3, Olivia Reynolds,71. Boys 13-14 softball throw — 1, KyleBrady, 155; 2, Riley Straley,141-2; 3, NicholasSperber, 125-11.

RODEO

lutionary, one of trainer Todd Pletcher's record five entries, is

thesecondchoiceat9-2.Oxbow is next at 5-1.

CYCLING Martin winS Stage —Ger-

ticket buyers. Howard, who is man rider Tony Martin won the from Atlanta, and Paul are sched- fourth stage of the Criterium du

uled to becomeunrestricted free

Dauphine in France,and Rohan

agents July1. As each currently is under contract, with the Lak-

Dennis of Australia took the overall lead. Martin completed the 20 mile time-trial from Vjllars-les-Dombes to Parc des Oiseaux in just under 37 minutes.

obtained byTheAtlanta Journal-

Dennis took the leadfrom David

Constitution, was sent via email by a member of the ticket-sales

Vejlleux of Canada by finishing

department. It was onteam n

letterhead and headlined Hot New Player news: Chris Paul and Dwight Howard." It began with the statement: "The buzz around

our offseason is morethan heatingup.W ithmassivecapspace, 4 draft picks, and free agency rapidly approaching, we sit in the

best position in the NBA.Player

Fc Dallas

Colorado Seattle Vancouver

W L T Pts GF 8 2 4 28 2 3 7 5 3 24 21 5 1 7 22 2 2 6 5 2 20 21 5 4 5 2 0 15 5 4 3 1 8 16 4 4 4 1 6 16 3 6 6 1 5 13 3 8 2 11 1 3

GA 17 15 14

15 12 13 17 23

SanJose ChivasLISA 26 NOTE: Three points lor victory,onepoint fortie. Wednesday'sGame Philadelphia 3, Columbus0 Saturday's Games D.C UnitedatNewEngland, 4:30p.m. PortlandatChicago,5.30 p.m. Los Angeleat s RealSalt Lake,6:30p.m. VancouveratSeattle FC,7:30 p.m.

DEALS Transactions

'lt O

x

opr Cv

"Jimmy found one! Flush him out, boy! FluSh him Out!! w

Best-of-3 x-if necessary

Phoenix Tulsa

At GossStadium Corvallis Saturday, June8 KansasState(44-17) atOregonState(48-10), 4 p.m. Sunday,June 9 KansasStateatOregonState, 7p.m. Monday, June10 x Kansas Stateat OregonState, 4p.m.

WCL WESTCOASTLEAGUE

0 0

2 4

BASEBALL American League BALTIMOR EORIOLES—Designated CChris Snyder for assignment.Reinstated CTaylor Teagarden from the15-dayDL. BOSTON RED SOX—Sent 38 Wil Middlebrooks to Pawtucket(IL) for arehabassignment. HOUSTON ASTROS—Sent OFJustin Maxwell to CorpusChristi (TL)forarehabassignment. KANSASCITYROYALS—TransferredLHPDanny Duffy to the60-dayDL. MINNESOT ATWINS—Agreedto terms with RHP Ca ebBreweronaminor leaguecontract. SEATTLE MARINER S—Optioned INF Carlos Triuniel toTacoma(PCL). Selectedthecontract of 0 Brandon BantzlromTacoma. Transferred DFFranklin Gutierrezto the60-dayDL. TAMPA BAYRAYS—Agreedto termswith CJesus Flores on aminor leaguecontract. TEXASRANGERS—Optioned LHPJoseph Ortiz to RoundRock(PCL) ReinstatedRHPAlexi Ogando from the15-dayDL. ,00 0 I t/t TORONTO BLUEJAYS—Sent LHPDarrenOliver .0 0 0 2 '/z to Dunedin(FSL)lor arehabassignment.

National League

Wednesday'sGame

Newyork75, Indiana68,OT

Today'sGame

Phoenixat Minnesota,5 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEYLEAGUE All Times PDT CONFERENCE FINALS

Leaguestandings East Division

(Best-of-7; x-if necessary)

BellinghamBels VictoriaHarbourcats W 0 1 Wenatchee AppleSox Ke owna Falcons WallaWallaSweets West Division W BendElks 1 CowlitzBlackBears 1 MedfordRogues 1 CorvagisKnights 0 KitsapBlueJackets 0 KlamathFallsGems 0

Wednesday'sGames

Bend 4,WalaWaga1 Cowlitz 5,Kitsap4 Bellingham11,Medford8(10innings) Wenatchee 3, Corvallis 2 Victoria 8,Kelowna6

EASTERNCONFERENCE Boston 3, Pittsburgh 0 Saturday,JuneI: Boston3, Pittsburgh 0 Monday, June3: Boston 6, Pittsburgh1 Wednesday, June5. Boston2, Pittsburgh1,20T Friday,June7: Pittsburghat Boston, 5p.m. x-Sunday, June9: Boston at Pittsburgh, 5p.m. x-Tuesday,June11: PittsburghatBoston, TBD x-Wednesday, June12: BostonatPittsburgh, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 2, LosAngeles1 Saturday,June1: Chicago2, LosAngeles 1 Sunday,June2: Chicago4, LosAngeles 2 Tuesday, June4: LosAngeles 3, Chicago1 Today, June6:ChicagoatLosAngeles,6p.m. x-Sat urday,June8:LosAngelesatChicago,5 p.m. x-Monday ,June10:ChicagoatLosAngeles,6p.m. x-Wedne sday,June 12:Los Angeles atChicago, TBD

TENNIS

Today'sGames

Kitsap atCowlitz, 605p.m Be lingham at Medford, 6:35p.m. Bend atWallaWalla, 7:05p.m. Corvagisat Wenatchee,7:05p.m. Kelowna atVictoria 705 p m

Professional

FrenchOpen Wednesday At StadeRolandGarros Paris Wednesday'sLinescore Purse: $28.4 million (GrandSlam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Bend 020 000 002 — 4 8 0 Singles WallaWalla 0 0 1 000000 — 1 5 1 Men Elman,Nilson(6), Huckins(7), Jordan(9) and Guarterfinals Servais. Harris, Silva (5), Lawhead(8) andHaw k Raiael Nadal(3), Spain,det. StanislasWawrinka W Elman. L Harris. S Jordan 28 Bend: Gill, Wildung; Walla Walla: Skrbec 38—Bend Bohn; (9), Switzerland,6-2,6-3, 6-1. NovakDjokovic (1), Serbia,def. Tommy Haas(12), WallaWalla:Gonzales. Germany, 6-3,7-6 (5), 7-5. Women BASKETBALL Guarterfinals VictoriaAzarenka(3), Belarus,dei. MariaKirilenko (12), Russia7-6 , (3), 6-2. NBA MariaSharapova(2), Russia, def. JelenaJankovic NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION (18), Serbi a 0-6, , 6-4,6-3. All Times PDT NBA FINALS

FrenchOpenShowCourt Schedules Today At Stade RolandGarros Paris Court Philippe Chatrier Playbeginsat3a.m.PDT MixedDoublesFinal: Kristina Mladenovic,France, and DanieNe l stor (5), Canada,vs. Lucie Hradeckaand FrantisekCermak, Czech Republic Women'Si snglesSemifinal. VictoriaAzarenka(3), Belarus,vs.Maria Sharapoya(2), Russia Women'sSingles Sem ifinal: SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates,vs. SaraErrani(5), Italy

National HockeyLeague

NHL —Suspended Chicago D DuncanKeithior one game tor high-sticking LosAngeles FJeff Carter during Game 3 of the Western ConferenceFinal on June 4. COLORADOAVALANCHE SignedLW Patrick Bordeleau to athree-year contract. COLLEGE FLORIDA STATE—Fired athletic director Randy Spetman,whowill remain as senior adviser until Feb. 2014. MONTANA STATE—Named Justin Wetzelmen's assistantbasketball coach. SAN FRANCI SCO NamedDavid Rebibo men' b assistantbasketball coach. WASHINGTONSTATE— Announced the resignation oi director of playerdevelopment for men's

basketball Jeff Hironaka to becomemen's associate headbasketball coachat PortlandState. Named RodJensendirector of playerdevelopmenttor men's basketball.

FISH COUNT

SOCCER

Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiver damslast updatedonTuesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd

MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT

Eastern Conference W L T Pts GF Montreal 8 2 2 2 6 22 Newyork 7 5 4 25 2 3 Philadelphia 6 5 4 22 2 2 Houston 6 4 4 22 1 9 S porting KansasCity 6 5 4 2 2 18 NewEngland 5 4 4 19 15 Columbus 4 5 5 1 7 16

ARIZONA DIAMON DBACKS—Assrgned RHP Eric Smithoutright toMobile(SL). SentRHPDaniel Hudson to Mobilelor arehabassignment. Agreedto termswith LHPAnderson Placido onaminor league contract. CINCINNATI REDS— Placed RHP Johnny Cueto on the15-dayDL,retroactive to Saturday.Recalled RHPPedroVigarrealfromLouisville (IL). COLOR ADO ROCKIES—Agreed to terms with RHPRyanBuchon aminor leaguecontract. LOSANG ELESDODGERS—Reinstated INFHanley Ramirezlromthe15-day DL.PlacedLHPChris Capuanoonthe15-day DL,retroactive to May30. MIAMI MARLINS —Sent RHPNathanEovaldi to Jacksonville (SL)andOFGiancarlo Stantonto Jupiter (FSL)lor rehabassignments. MILWAUKEEBREWERS Place d RHP Marco Estradaonthe15-day DL,retroactive toTuesday. Recalled RHP Tyler ThornburgfromNashville (PCL). ST.LOUIS CARDINALS— SentRHP JakeWestbrook toSpringfield (TL)lora rehabassignment. OptionedRHPVictor Marteto Memphis(PCL). Recaled RHPMaikelCleto fromMemphis. WASHINGTONNATIONALS— Placed RHP Stephen Strasburg onthe 15-day DL, retroactive to Sunday FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS SignedLBDaryl Smithto aone-yearcontract.WaivedLBMichae McAdoo. BUFFALO BILLS—SignedOLDoug Legursky. DALLASCOWBOYS— PlacedDTRobertCagaway on thewaived/injuredlist. SignedSEric Frampton. DETROIT LIONS Signed DEBraylon Broughton and WRMatt Wilis. ReleasedWRLance Long and DE RobertMaci. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS— Released RB Akeem Shavers. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — Named Michael Davis Midwestareascout, TreyBrownWest Coast area scoutandLouis Clarkpro scout. PromotedEd Marynowitz toassistant director oi player personnel and AlanWolking to Mrdwestareascout andMike Bradway to Esatern regionalscout. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS—Signed OT D.J. Fluker to a tour-yearcontract. TENNES SEETITANS—Agreed to terms with LB ZaviarGooden. HOCKEY

GA 15 19 24 14 13 9 16

Bonneville 1902 5 5 4 50 9 The Dalles 1166 357 16 3 John Day 58 2 230 23 4 McNary 6 4 6 224 23 2 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook,

jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonTuesday.

Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd B onneville 88,588 35,639 3,593 9 5 3 T he Dalles 70,368 32,668 90 9 36 5 J ohn Day 56,118 28,645 1,011 4 9 5 M cNary 49,078 21,404 1,544 7 2 2

Bruins top Pens indouble OT, lead 3-0 The Associated Press

a team is not allowed to speak about them publicly. The letter,

Western Conference

NHL PLAYOFFS

By Jimmy Golen

ers and Clippers respectively,

3 7 2 11 9 17 1 7 5 8 12 19 1 10 2 5 6 24

R ealSaltLake Portland L osAngeles

All Times PDT

the NBA'santi-tampering policy recent letter sent to prospective

D.C.

In the Bleachers © 2013 Steve Moore. rkst by Universal Uclrck www.gocomrcs.com/rnthebreachers

Miami vs. SanAntonio Today,June6 SanAntonio at Miami, 6p.m Sisters Rodeo Sunday,June9 SanAntonio atMiami, 5p m. Xtreme Bull Riding Tuesday, June11: MiamiatSanAntonio 6p.m. Wednesday Thursday,June13:Miami atSanAntonio, 6p.m. In Sisters x-Sunday, June16:Miamiat SanAntonio,5 p.m. First go-round x-ruesday, June18:SanAntonioat Miami, 6p.m. 1, ScottieKnapp,Albuquerque, NM.,88.5 points, SI,I84.40. 2, Cody Campbell, Summervige, 85, x-rhursday,June20: SanAntonio at Miami,6p.m. $908.04 .3, Seth Glause,Cheyenne,Wyo.,84.5 , $671.16.4,DylanVick, Escalon, Calif.,83.5, $434.28. WNBA 5, ZebLanham,Sweet, Idaho,82, $276.36. 6,Tanner Byrne,PrinceAlbert, Saskatchewan,82.5 pts$197.40 WOMEN'SNATIONAL 7, Tlm Bingham, Honeyvil e, Utah,81.5, $15792. 8. BASKETBALLASSOCIATION RockyMcDonald,Chihuahua,Mexico,78,$59.22.8, All Times PDT KayceeRose, Clovis, Calif., 78,$59.22. Finals Eastern Conference No qualitiedrides.eachof 10riders$263.20each W L Pct GB Aggregate Atlanta 3 0 1.000 1, Knapp, $1,974.00. 2, Campbell, $),513.40. Chicago 3 0 1.000 3,Glause,Si,tI860.4.Vick,$723.80.5,Lanham, Newyork 2 1 667 1 $460.60. 6,Byrne$329.00. 7, Bingham,$263.20. 8 Washington I I .500 I t/t McDonald$98.70. , 8. Rose, $98.70. Connecticut 1 2 .333 2 Indiana 1 2 .333 2 WesternConference BASEBALL W L Pct GB Minnesota 1 0 1 000 College Los Angeles I I 500 I/2 San Antoni o 1 I 500 I/2 NCAADivision I Super Regionals Glance Seattle 1 1 500 I/2

Atlanta Hawks may have violated by mentioning Dwight Howard and Chris Paul by name in a

Chicago TorontoFC

00 IN THE BLEA(:HER

favorite for the Belmont Stakes

a delivery to Perez's home in the lakeside Cleveland suburb. No

BASKETBALL

TRACK Sa FIELD

second, 47 seconds behind Martin. Christopher Froomewas third, 2:45 ahead of Alberto Contador. A two-time Tour de France

winner, Contador wasalso overtaken by Australian rider Richie Porte, who started two minutes

behindhim. Froome moved to second place in the overall standings. — From wire reports

B OSTON — B l owout o r double-overtime thriller, the result is the same for the Boston Bruins in the Eastern Conference finals: a victory over the Pittsburgh Penguins and a chance to sweep the No. 1 seed out of the playoffs. PatriceBergeron redirected a pass from Brad Marchand into the net at 15:19 of the second overtime on Wednesday night to lead Boston to a 2-1 victory over Pittsburgh and a 3-0 lead in the best-of-seven series. With a victory in Game 4 at home on Friday, the 2010 Stanley Cup champions would earn a chance to play for a second title in three years. "I'm pretty t ired, but i t 's rewarding when you get the results," said Bergeron, who

had a bruise under his right eye and a cut on his nose. "We found a way, I guess. That's the only way you've got to look at it. It wasn't necessarily our best effort in the first 60 (minutes). We said we had to find a way somehow, and we did in the second overtime." Tuukka Rask stopped 53 shots for the Bruins. David Krejci scored on the Bruins' first shot of the game, just 102 seconds in, and Tomas Vokoun held them scoreless for 93 minutes,37 seconds before Bergeron scored on Boston's last. "It was very long, very tiring. But we came out with the win," Marchand said. aWe're obviously very h a ppy, b ut we've still got a lot of work to do. They're going to come out harder the next game." Vokoun made 38 saves for

the Penguins one game after he was yanked from the net after giving up t hree quick goals in the first period. After Krejci, who leads the playoffs in scoring with nine goals and 12 assists, made it 1-0, Chris Kunitz tied it in the second

period. It was 1-1 after two periods, and it stayed that way through two more. Eut 4:41 before the second overtime would expire, M archand g r abbed the puck along the left-wing boards and centered it, where Bergeron redirected it p a st Vokoun and into the net. That set off a celebration in Boston — the first for the Bruins at home after they won the first two games of the series in Pittsburgh 3-0 and 6-1. "Five periods is pretty exhausting, as you can see," Bruins coach Claude Julien said.

"Even though this is a great game, it's pretty exhausting. I'm looking forward to going home and going to bed.e It is the first time all season that Pittsburgh has lost three consecutive games. The good news for the Penguins: The last of three teams to blow a 3-0 lead in an NHL playoff series was Boston, which lost four in a row to Philadelphia in the 2010 Eastern Conference semifinals. "We threw it at them tonight and didn't get the win," Penguins coach Dan Bylsma said. "But it's a race to four and they are not there yet." After tw o B o ston b l owouts, the Penguins matched the Bruins and even outshot them 39-25 i n re g u lation — including a third period in which Pittsburgh held a 14-4 advantage.


THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL WHO'S ON THIRD?

Standings AU TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Boston 36 24 NewYork 34 25 Baltimore 33 25 Tampa Bay 32 26 Toronto 25 34 Central Division W L Detroit 31 26 Cleveland 30 29 Minnesota 26 30 Chicago 25 32 Kansas City 24 32

West Division

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

W L 36 22 36 25 26 34 26 34 21 38

C incinnati 400 0 0 0 0 00 — 4 DP — Cincinnati 1. LOB—Coorado 9, Cincinnati 3. 28 —Cuddyer (13), Garland(1), Pacheco(7),

Cozart(13), Hannahan (2). HR —C.Gonzaiez 3 (17), Tulowitzki 2 (15), Helton(6), Paul(4). Colorado IP H R E R BB So GarlandW,4-6 6 4 4 4 1 3 W.l.opez 1 0 0 0 1 0 Ottavino 2 1 0 0 0 2 Cincinnati

Pct GB 600 .576 1'/z .569 2 .552 3 424 10'/z

Pct GB .544 508 2

PViffarrealLO-1 3 2-3 10 6 6 Dndrusek 11-3 0 0 Simon 2 5 3 M.Parra 1 4 3 Broxton 1 1 0 T—3:19.A—26,665 (42,319).

.439 6 .429 6'/x

Padres 6, Dodgers 2

Pct GB

LOS ANGELES — JasonMarquis took a no-hitter into the sixth

464 4'/z

.621 .590 1'A .433 11 433 11 .356 15'/z

Wednesday'sGames N.Y.Yankees6, Cleveand4 Oakland 6, MilwaukeeI Chicago WhiteSox7, Seattle 5,16 innings Toronto4,SanFrancisco0 Chicag oCubs8,L.A.Angels6,10innings Tampa Bay3, Detroit 0 Texas 3, Boston2 Kansas City4, Minnesota1 BaltimoreatHouston, 810pm. Today's Games TampaBay(Ro.Hernandez3-5) at Detroit (Scherzer 7-0), 10:08a.m. Baltimore(MigGonzalez 2-2) at Houston (B.Norris 5-4), 11:10a.m. Texas(D.Hoffand5-2) at Boston(Lester 6-2), 4:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-6)at KansasCity (W.Davis 3-5), 5:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 3-2)at ChicagoWhite Sox(Quintana 3-2), 5:10p.m. N.Y.Yankees(PHughes2-4) at Seatle (Harang2-5),

West Division

Arizona

W L Pct GB 34 25 .576 32 28 . 533 2'A 3 1 28 . 525 3 27 32 458 7 25 33 4 3 1 8 '/z

Colorado San Francisco San Diego Los Angeies Wednesday'sGames Atlanta 5,Pittsburgh0 Philadelphia 6, Miami1 Oakland 6, MilwaukeeI Toronto4,SanFrancisco0 Chicag oCubs8,L.A.Angels6,10innings N.Y.Mets10,Wa shington1 Colorado12,Cincinnati 4 Arizona10,St.Louis 3 SanDiego6, L.A.Dodgers 2 Today's Games N.Y. Mets(Marcum0-6) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 3-3), 4 05 p.m. Arizona(Kennedy3-3) at St. Louis (S.Miiler 6-3), 4:15 p.m.

Philadelphia(Cloyd1-2) at Milwaukee(W.Peralta 46), 5:10p.m. San Diego (Cashner 4-3) at Colorado(Chacin 3-3), 5:40 p.m. Atlanta(Hudson4-4) at LA Dodgers (Greinke2-1), 7:10 p.m.

American League

White Sox 7, Mariners 5 (16 innings) SEATTLE — Alejandro De Aza and Alex Rios each had an RBI single in the16th inning, and Chicago

2 0 0 0 0

2 0 2 3 2

inningandSanDiego beatLos Angeles after dropping the first two games of the series. San Diego Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi D enorficf-rf-If4 0 0 0 Puigrf 4000 Evcarrss 5 1 3 0 Schmkr2b 4 1 1 0 Headly3b 3 1 1 0 AdGnzllb 4 0 1 1

Carlos Osorio /The Associated Press

Detroit Tigers catcher Alex Avila, in front of teammate Miguel Cabrera, tags Tampa Bay Rays' Yunel Escobar (11) at third after tagging out Jose Lobaton (59) for an unassisted double play during the third inning of a baseball game in Detroit on Wednesday.

7:10 p.m.

NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 37 22 .627 Philadelphia 30 30 . 500 7'/z Washington 2 9 30 .492 8 NewYork 23 33 . 411 1 2'/r Miami 16 44 . 267 21'/z Central Division W L Pct GB 3 8 21 6 44 36 24 . 600 2'/z 35 25 . 583 3'/z 2 4 33 . 421 1 3 22 36 .379 15'/x

0 3 3 0

Astros11, Orioles 7

MLBdraft, at a glance

HOUSTON — Houstonputon

A few things to knowabout this year's Major League Baseball draft, which begins tonight. When: Starts today at 4 p.m. PDT and continues for 40 rounds over three days, with first two rounds (and new "competitive balance rounds") from MLB Network Studios in Secaucus, N.J. Rounds 3-10 will be held via conference call with teams Friday, and rounds 11-40 on Saturday. First pick: Houston Astros. They have the No. 1 overall pick for

second straight year after taking shortstop Carlos Correa from Puerto Rico last year. OnlyTampaBay (2007-08) and Washington (2009-10) havehadtop selection in consecutive years. Order:Determined by reverse order of finish in overall standings from last season. Also, teams are not allowed to trade picks. What's new?: Competitive balance rounds give 10 teams with

lowest revenuesand10 teams in smallest markets opportunity to obtain additional picks through lottery, which was held last July. Lottery determined six picks immediately after first round; remaining eligible teams went into another lottery for six picks

after second round. Onthe clock:Teams have 4f/a minutes to make picks in first round, 2 minutes during first competitive balance round, and 1

minute for second round, second competitive balance roundand rounds 3-10. Rest of draft will have selections without delays.

Top prospects: Stanford RHPMarkAppel, Oklahoma RHP Jonathan Gray,SanDiego 3B Kris Bryant, Georgia high school OFS Clint Frazier and Austin Meadows, North Carolina 3B Colin Moran, Texas high school RHP Kohl Stewart. Signing deadline: Teams must sign their drafted players, other than college seniors, by 2 p.m. PDT on July12. — The Associated Press DvMrpff 4 0 0 0Carpff 3 0 I 0 Brkmndh 4 0 0 0JGomsph-I f 10 0 0 Beltre3b 4 1 1 1 Pedroia2b 3 1 I I N.cruzrf 3 0 1 0 D.Drtizdh 3 0 0 0 Przynsc 4 0 0 0 Napoli1b 1 1 0 0 M orind1b 3 0 2 0 Sltlmchc 4 0 1 1 JeBakrpr-1b 1 1 0 0 Ciriacopr 0 0 0 0 Profar2b 4 0 1 0 D.Rossc 0 0 0 0 L Martncf 2 0 0 0 Drewss 3 0 1 0 Gentryph-cf 0 1 0 0 Iglesias3b 3 0 1 0 BrdlyJrcf 4 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 3 7 3 Totals 3 02 5 2 Texas 0 00 100 200 — 3 Boston 000 001 01 0 — 2 DP Texas1. LOB Texas 6, Boston8. 28 An-

up seven hits and struck out nine in his first complete game ofthe year for New York, which swept the Indians in three games.

an impressive display of power, hitting six home runs to get its seventh win in eight games with a victory over Baltimore.

Jason Castro, Carlos Penaand J.D. Martinez each had two-run

homers, and JoseAltuve, Matt Dominguez and Marwin Gonzalez

added solo shots. Baltimore

Houston

ab r hbi ab r hbi McLothlf 4 1 2 1 BBarnscf 4 0 1 0 Machd3b 5 0 1 1 Aituve2b 5 2 2 1 Hardyss 5 1 2 2 Jcastrodh 4 2 1 2 A .Jonescf 5 0 1 0 JMrtnzff 5 1 1 2 C.Davis1b 5 1 2 0 Corprnc 3 2 3 0 Wietersc 4 1 2 2 CPena1b 3 1 1 2 Valencidh 4 1 I 0 Crowerl 4 I I 0 Pearcerf 4 1 1 0 Dmngz3b 4 1 2 3 Acasiff 2b 2 1 1 1 MGnzlzss 4 1 2 1 Totals 3 8 7 137 Totals 3 6 111411 B altimore 100 00 0 3 3 0 — 7 Houston 410 400 20x — 11 DP — Houston 1. LOB—Baltimore 9, Houston

Quentinif 4 1 1 0 HRmrzss 4 0 1 0 G rgrsnp 0 0 0 0 Ethiercl 3 0 0 0 Gyorko 2b 3 2 1 2 VnSlyk If 3 1 1 1 B lanksrf-1b 5 0 1 0 Uribe3b 3 0 0 0 Guzmn1b 4 1 3 1 Belisarip 0 0 0 0 Venalepr-cf-rf1 0 1 1 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Grandlc 3 0 I 2Howeffp 0 0 0 0 Marqusp 3 0 0 0 M.Eliisph 1 0 0 0 S tauffrp 0 0 0 0 Fdrwczc 3 0 1 0 Kotsayph I 0 0 0 Kershwp 1 0 0 0 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 HrstnJrph 1 0 0 0

Amarstph-cf 1 0 0 0 Moylanp 0 0 0 0 Puntoph-3b 1 0 0 0

T otals 3 7 6 126 Totals 3 2 2 5 2 S an Diego 010 1 0 1 0 03 — 6

game losing streak. Miami

Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi Pierreff 4 0 1 0 Reverecf 3 1 1 0 Lucas 3b 3 0 0 0 MYong 3b 4 0 1 0 D ietrch2b 4 1 1 1 Roffinsss 3 I 1 1 Dzunarf 4 0 0 0 Howard1b 4 1 1 2 R uggincf 3 0 1 0 DBrwnlf 4 1 1 2 K tchm1b 4 0 0 0 Mayrryrf 4 1 1 0 H chvrrss 3 0 2 0 Kratzc 4 0 1 1 Mathis c 3 0 0 0 Galvis 2b 3 0 1 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Hamelsp 1 0 0 0 Webbp 0 0 0 0 DYongph 1 0 1 0 JaTrnrp 2 0 0 0 CHrndzpr 0 1 0 0 O livoc 1 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 L .Nixph 0 0 0 0 S tutesp 0 0 0 0 T otals 3 1 1 5 1 Totals 3 16 9 6 Miami 0 00 100 000 — 1 Philadelphia 0 1 0 0 0 0 Bgx— 6 LDB —Miami 5, Philadelphia 7. 28—Pierre (6), Kratz(5) 38—Howard(1). HR—Dietrich(4), DBrown

(18). SB —Revere (14), Rolins (6). CS —Ruggiano (2), Revere (4). S—Hamels. Miami IP H R E R BB SO Ja.Tumer 6 4 1 I 4 4 A.RamosL,0-2 1 5 5 5 0 1 Webb 1 0 0 0 1 1 Philadelphia HamelsW,2-9 7 De Fratus Stutes

1 1

HBP by Ham eis (Ruggiano).

4 1 I 1 11 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0

T—2:57 (Rain delay:0:10). A—38,643(43,651).

Interleague

Cobs 8, Angels 6 (10 innings) ANAHEIM, Calif.— Anthony Rizzo hit a three-run double in the 10th

andChicagoovercame a L os Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 1 100 — 2 inning E—H.Ramirez(2). DP—LosAngelesl. LOB —San pair of homers by Mark Trumbo to Diego 12,LosAngeles5.28— Guzman(6),Schumaker(7), HRamirez(3). HR Gyorko(7), VanSlyke beat Los Angeles. CodyRansom (6). SB —Ev.cabrera (25), Venable(9). SF —Gyorko, added a three-run homer for the Grandal. Cubs. San Diego IP H R E R BB SO MarquisW,7-2 6 1 - 3 3 2 2 2 6 Chicago Los Angeles StaufferH,1 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi ThayerH,10 1 0 0 0 0 1 B amey2b 6 2 2 1 Aybarss 5 0 0 0 Gregerson 1 1 0 0 0 1 R ansm3b 4 1 2 3 Troutcf 4 0 0 0 Los Angeles KershawL,5-4 6 7 3 2 3 9 Valuenph-3b 0 I 0 0 Pujoisdh 5 0 1 0 Rizzo1b 6 0 2 3 Trumo1b 4 2 2 2 Moylan 1 1 0 0 0 1 1-3 I 0 0 0 Belisario PRodriguez 23 1 3 3 3 Howell 1 2 0 0 0 PRodriguez pitchedto 3 baters inthe9th. T—3:37.A—40,040(56,000).

0 1

0

DiarnondbcosS1, Cardinals 3 ST. LOUIS — Paul Goldschmidt hit his second grand slam in five

days for Arizona, andWadeMiley bounced back from his two worst outings of the season. Arizona has won four of five. St. Louis, with the

best record in the majors, dropped back-to-back gamesfor the first

5. 28 — McLouth (12), C.Davis(20), Valencia(3), time since April 28-29. 8Barnes(6), Dominguez(10). 38—A.casiffa (1). HR Hardy (13),Wieters(8), Altuve (3), J.castro Arizona St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi (8), J.Martinez(6), C.Pena(6), Dominguez (9), Ma Gonzale(4). z CS—B.Barnes(4) SF—McLouth. GParracf 5 1 1 2 Mcrpnt2b-rf 5 0 4 0 Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO S ippp 0 0 0 0 Beltranrf 4 0 1 2 FGarciaL,2-3 3 7 6 6 2 2 Blmqst2b 4 2 2 1 Descals2b 1 0 0 0 S.Johnson 2 1-3 3 3 3 2 5 G ldsch1b 5 1 2 4 Hoilidylf 3 1 1 0 Patton 12-3 4 2 2 0 2 K ubellf 4 0 1 0 Wggntnif 0 0 0 0 Matusz 1 0 0 0 0 0 C .Rossrf 5 0 0 0 Craiglb 3 0 I 0 Houston Prado3b 4 2 2 0 MAdmsph-1b1 0 0 0 KeucheiW,3-2 6 5 1 1 2 3 JoWilsnph-3b1 0 0 0 Freese3b 4 0 1 0 Clemens Gregrsss 2 1 1 1 SRonsncf 3 0 2 1 1 3 3 3 0 2 Biackley 1-3 3 3 3 2 I P nngtnph-ss I 0 0 0 Cletop 1 0 0 0 AmbrizH,10 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 N ievesc 4 2 2 1 Tcruzc 4 0 0 0 Mileyp 3 0 0 0 Kozmass 4 1 1 0 Veras 1 1 0 0 0 2 Z ieglerp 0 0 0 0 JKeliyp 2 0 0 0 FGarciapitchedto1batter in the4th. WP — Keuchel. Hinskeph 0 1 0 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 T—3:10. A—15,526(42,060). W Harrsp 0 0 0 0 Jaycf 2110 Poffockcl 0 0 0 0

National League

four hits to snap a personal six-

Totals 3 8 10119 Totals 3 7 3 123 Arizona 010 001 530 — 10 St. Louis 0 00 100 200 — 3

A Sorinlf 6 0 2 0 Hamitnrf 5 2 I 0 Hairstnrf 2 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 5 2 4 2 Schrhltph-rf 2 0 1 0 Caffasp3b 4 0 0 0

Castiffoc 5 0 1 0 BHarrspr 0 0 0 0 S castross 4 1 1 0 lannettc 3 0 1 1 DNavrrdh 4 1 2 0 Nelsonpr 0 0 0 0 Borbonpr-dh 0 1 0 0 Congerc 1 0 0 0 S weenycf 5 1 2 1 Shuckff 3 0 1 1 Totals 4 4 8 158 Totals 3 9 6 106 C hicago 001 031 000 3 0 — 6 LosAngeles 020 200 010 1 E—Schierholtz (2). DP—Chicago 1, l.osAngeles 1. LOB —Chicago11, LosAngeles 8. 28—Ransom

(5), Rizzo (18), A.Soriano2(15), S.castro(13), Pujols (13), Hamilton(9). 38—Sweeney(1). HR —Ransom (5), Trumbo2 (15), H.Kendrick (8). SB—A.Soriano (7), Hairston(2). S—Shuck. Chicago IP H R E R BB SO Garza 6 137 4 4 1 5 Russell BS,4-4 HRondon GreggW,2-0

Los Angeles Vargas Kohn

S.Downs Richards Jepsen Frieri

1 2 - 3 1I I I 23 0 0 0 1 11- 3 2 1 1 1

I 0 3

5 2-3 1-3 1 1 1 2-3 1-3

4 0 0 1 2 0 2 0

11 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 0

5 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3 0

Coelio L,2-2 Williams Vargaspitchedto 3battersin the6th. PB — Castiffo. T—4:14. A—30,171(45,483).

2 0 0 0 0 1 2 0

Blue Jays 4, Giants 0 SAN FRANCISCO — R.A. Dickey allowed two hits in 8/a

innings and sparked a four-run fifth inning with an RBI double, helping Toronto to a split of the

E—Pennington (5), Hoffiday(I). DP—Arizona2 St. Louis1. LDB —Arizona6,St. Louis8. 28—Prado two-game series. Mark DeRosa 2(11), MCarpenter (19) HR —Goldschmidt(14) Cleveland New York streak with a victory over Seattle. IP H R E R BBSO added a ab r hbi ab r hbi ATLANTA — Julio Teheran carried Arizona two-runsingle and Adam De Aza's tiebreaking hit came MileyW,4-5 62-3 11 3 3 1 3 Bourncl 4 1 1 0 Gardnrcf 3 1 2 3 a no-hitter into the eighth inning, Lind had three hits for his eighth Ziegler 13 0 0 0 0 0 after the teams combined to make K ipnis2b 4 0 1 1 Cano2b 3 1 0 0 leading Atlanta to the win. Pinch W.Harris 1 0 0 0 0 2 Swisherdh 3 0 0 1 Teixeirlb 3 0 0 0 multihit performance in the past baseball history whenChicago Sipp 1 1 0 0 0 0 MrRynl3b 4 0 0 0 Hafnerdh 3 1 1 2 hitter Brandon lnge singled to left 12 games. scored five times in the top of St. Louis C Santn1b 4 0 1 0 VWelislf 4 0 0 0 with two outs in the eighth for J.Kely L,0-3 52 - 34 2 1 1 2 Avilesss 4 0 1 0 Overayrf 3 1 1 0 the 14th, only to have Seattle Choate 1 2 3 3 0 1 Toronto San Francisco Pittsburgh's only hit of the game. drus (7), N.cruz(9), Moreland2 (16), Carp(9), Brantly if 4 1 1 0 ISuzuki rf 1 0 1 0 complete an improbable rally on Cleto 2135 5 5 1 5 ab r hbi ab r hbi Saltalamacchia(16). HR—Beltre (12), Pedroia(4). YGomsc 3 I 1 2 Youkiis3b 4 0 1 0 HBP —byChoate (Gregorius), by Ceto (Bloomquist, Mecarrlf 4 0 0 0 GBlanccf 4 0 1 0 Kyle Seager's tying grand slam S tubbsrf 3 1 1 0 J.Nixss 4 1 1 0 Pittsburgh SB — N.cruz(5). CS—Gentry(2). Atlanta Gregori u s). Goself 1 0 0 0 Scutaro2b 3 0 0 0 C Stwrtc 3 1 1 1 Texas IP H R E R BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi off Addison Reed (2-0) with two T—3:04.A—40,792(43,975). Bautistrf 4 1 1 1 Sandovl3b 4 0 1 0 Ogando 52-3 3 1 I 3 6 T otals 3 3 4 7 4 Totals 3 16 8 6 SMartelf 3 0 0 0 Smmnsss 5 1 2 0 out. According to the Mariners, E ncrnc3b 3 1 1 0 Poseyc 3 0 0 0 C leveland 000 0 0 2 2 00 — 4 Cotts W,1-0 1-3 0 0 0 3 1 Sniderrf 4 0 0 0 Heywrdrf 5 1 2 0 D effosa2b 4 0 1 2 Pencerf 2 0 0 0 New York 240 000 Dgx — 6 with information from Elias Sports R.RossH,9 I 1 0 0 0 I Mcctchcl 3 0 00 CJhnsn3b 4 0 I I Mets10, Nationals1 L ind1b 4 0 3 0 Beit1b 3 0 0 0 E—Bourn (1). DP—Cleveland 1, NewYork 1. GJones cheppersH,10 1 1 1 1 1 0 1b 4 0 0 0 R.Penapr-3b 0 0 0 0 Bureau, Seagerwasthe first player S M lztursss 4 0 0 0 AnTrrslf 3 0 0 0 —Cleveland 3, NewYork 6. 2B—Youkis (5), Walker2b 2 0 0 0 FFrmn1b 3 1 0 0 NathanS,18-19 I 0 0 0 0 0 LDB WASHINGTON — Marion Byrd CIRsmscf 3 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 0 0 to hit a tying grand slam in extra JNix(4). HR —YGomes(6), Gardner (6), Hafner (10). PAlvrz3b 3 0 0 0 Gattislf Boston 3I I I S—Gardner. HBlancc 3 1 1 0 Zitop I 00 0 maintained his mastery of Dan Lackey 6 5 1 1 0 5 RMartnc 2 0 0 0 JSchafrpr-if 0 0 0 0 innings and noteam hadever D ickeyp 4 1 1 1 Piffph 10 0 0 IP H R E R BB SOBarmesss 3 0 0 0 G.Lairdc 2 1 1 1 BreslowL,2-1 1 3- 1 2 2 1 0 Cleveland Haren with a pair of home runs, scored five or more runs in the J anssnp 0 0 0 0 Machip 0 0 0 0 6 7 6 4 1 8 WRdrgp 0 0 0 0 Uggla2b 4 0 0 1 Uehara 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 KluberL,3-4 and New York snapped a fourMijaresp 0 00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 Morrisp 1 0 0 0 BUptoncf 1 0 0 0 Tazawa I 0 0 0 0 1 Langweil 14th inning or later to tie a game. Noonan ph 1 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 2 0 Mazzar p 1 0 0 0 Tehern p 3 0 0 0 ABailey 1 0 0 0 1 0 R,Hiff game losing streak. The win T otals 3 4 4 8 4 Totals 2 80 2 0 J.Smith 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Cotts pitchedto1 batter inthe7th. Chicago Seattle Toronto 0 00 040 000 — 4 HBP by Lackey (N.cruz). WP Dgando. Pestano I I 0 0 0 2 Inge ph I 0 I 0 Dcrpnt p 0 0 0 0 puttheMets above.400 and ab r hbi ab r hbi S an Francisco 000 000 000 — 0 T—3:17. A—33,296(37,499). New York Zagrsk p 0 0 0 0 the Nationals below.500 — a DeAzacf 6 2 2 1 Enchvzrf 7 1 1 1 DP — Toronto 1, SanFrancisco 1. LDB —Toronto SabathiaW,6-4 9 7 4 4 1 9 T otals 2 7 0 1 0 Totals 3 15 7 4 AIRmrzss 8 0 20 Bayff 8 0 1 0 succinct reflection of the mixed 6, San Francisco3. 28—H.Blanco (3), Dickey(1). Langwei pi l t ched to I batter in the 7th. P ittsburgh 000 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 Riosrf 8 1 4 2 Seager3b 5 1 3 4 Rays 3, Tigers 0 fortunes of both clubs — and SB — Bautista 2(5), Encarnacion (3). WP —Pestano. Atlanta 100 002 20x — 5 A.Dunn1b 4 1 0 0 KMorls1b 7 0 3 0 Toronto IP H R E R BB SO T—2.42.A—42,477(50,291). E—Barmes(7), J.Hughes (1), PAivarez (11). also dropped preseasonfavorite Konerkdh 6 1 1 0 Ibanezdh 6 0 1 0 D ickey W,5-7 81 - 3 2 0 0 2 5 DP — Pitsburgh 2. LOB—Pittsburgh 4, Atlanta 9. DETROIT — Matt Joyce hit a JrDnkspr-dh 1 0 0 0 Frnkln2b 5 0 1 0 Washington to third place behind HR — G a tti s (13), G. L ai r d (1). Janssen S, 1 2-12 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Viciedo 8 3 0 0 0 MSndrs cf 6 1 1 0 sacrifice fly to break ascoreless Royals 4, Twins1 IP H R E R BB SO Philadelphia in the NL East. San Francisco Pittsburgh Giff aspiph 0 0 0 0 Shppchc 7 1 2 0 tie in the ninth inning, and Evan Zito L,4-4 6 7 4 4 3 0 W.RodriguezL,6-4 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 C .Weffs ph-if 4 I 1 1 Ryan ss 7 1 3 0 3 2-3 0 0 0 3 2 Machi 1130 0 0 0 0 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Jeremy Morris Kppngr3b 7 0 1 2 Longoria and DesmondJennings New York Washington Mijares 1231 0 0 0 0 Mazzaro 1133 2 2 1 0 Bckhm 2b 7 1 4 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Guthrie lasted six shaky innings each drove in another run to lift WP — Z i t o . J Hughes 1232 2 2 1 1 Gimenzc 7 0 2 1 Q untnliss 5 0 1 0 Spancf 5 1 2 0 and the Kansas City bullpen held T—2:21. A—41,559(41,915). Zagurski I 0 0 0 0 I win over Detroit. Totals 6 1 7 177 Totals 5 8 5 165 Tampa Bay to a D nMrp2b 4 2 2 1 Werthrf 4 0 0 0 Atlanta Chicago 000 000 000 000 050 2 — 7 off Minnesota the rest of the way, D Wrght3b 5 2 2 2 Abadp 0 0 0 0 Longoria added an RBI si n gle TeheranW,4-2 8 1 0 0 2 11 D udaff 5 1 1 0 Tracyph I 0 0 0 Seattle 000 000 000 000 050 0 — 6 Athletics 6, Brewers1 ending the Royals' franchiseD.carpenter 1 0 0 0 0 2 E—EnChavez (1), Seager(3). DP—Chicago 6, later in the ninth off Doug Fister 4 3 2 3 Zmrmn3b 5 0 1 0 HBP — b y WR odri g uez (FFreem an), by J.Hughes Byrdrl record 11-game home l o sing Seattle 3.LOB —Chicago13,Seatle 12.28—Beck(5-3), who pitched well again for I.Davis1b 4 0 1 0 LaRoch1b 3 0 1 0 (G.Laird), byTeheran (S.Marte, Walker). WP —Morris. MILWAUKEE — Bartolo Colon ham (1), Gimenez (3), Seager(18), Franklin (2). Reckerc 5 1 2 3 Dsmndss 4 0 1 1 streak. It had been exactly one Balk—Mazzaro. HR — Seager (8). SB—Beckham2(2), Franklin 2(2). the Tigers but got no offensive Lagarscf 5 1 3 0 Rendon2b 4 0 1 0 won his fourth straight start and month since Kansas City won T — 2:54. A — 28,703 (49, 5 86). support. CS De Aza (3). G eep 3 0 1 1 Lmrdzzlf 4 0 0 0 Brandon Moss hit a three-run Chicago IP H R E R BB SO Burkep 0 0 0 0 KSuzukc 4 0 2 0 a game at Kauffman Stadium, 5 1-3 6 0 0 5 4 Axelrod JuTrnrph I 0 0 0 JSolanoc 0 0 0 0 homer to power Oakland to the TampaBay Detroit Rockies12, Reds4 a period marked by offensive HSantiago 23 0 0 0 0 1 C arsonp 0 0 0 0 Harenp 1 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi victory. The A's have won 16 of 11-3 1 0 0 0 1 F uldlf Lindstrom ineptitude that had resulted in a Bemdnph 1 0 1 0 4 1 1 0 Dirksif 4 0 1 0 CINCINNATI — Carlos Gonzalez their past19 games. Colon (7-2) Thomton 1 2 0 0 0 2 Z obrist2b-rf 4 1 1 0 TrHntrrf 4 0 0 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 precipitous slide into last place in tied his career high with three of 12-3 1 0 0 1 3 Joycerf 3 0 0 1 Micarr3b 2 0 0 0 Crain K rol p 0000 gave up a runand eight hits in the AL Central. N.Jones 2 0 0 0 0 3 RRorts2b 0 0 0 0 Fielder1b 4 0 1 0 TMooreph 1 0 0 0 Colorado's six homers, andTroy seven innings. Omogrosso 1 1 0 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 I 2 1 VMrtnzdh 3 0 0 0 E Davisp 0 0 0 0 Tulowitzki went 5-for-5 with a pair A.Reed W,2-0 3 5 5 5 1 5 Loney1b 4 0 1 0 JhPerltss 4 0 0 0 Koernsrf 0 0 0 0 Minnesota KansasCity Seattle Totals 4 1 101510 Totals 3 7 1 101 Oakland Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi D Jnngscf 4 0 1 1 Avilac 3020 of homers, powering the Rockies Iwakuma 8 3 0 0 0 5 Scott dh 3 0 0 0 Infante 2b 4 0 1 0 New York 023 0 2 0 3 00 — 10 ab r hbi ab r hbi EEscor3b 4 1 0 0 AGordnlf 3 0 0 0 12-3 2 0 0 1 0 S Rdrgzph-dh1 0 0 0 AGarcicl 4 0 I 0 past Cincinnati. Gonzalez got Medina W ashington 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 — 1 C rispcf 4 0 0 0 Aokirf 5 0 2 0 Mauerc 5 0 1 0 Hosmer1b 4 1 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Loatonc 2 0 1 0 Furbush LOB —New York 8, Washington11. 28—Quin- Jasoc 3 Wlnghff 3 0 2 1 S.Perezc 3 2 2 1 Colorado's splurge going with a 1 2 0 Segurass 4 1 1 0 Capps I 2 0 0 I I taniffa (2),Dan.Murphy(19), Duda(11), Recker(3), Cespdslf 4 1 1 0 CGomzcf 4 0 1 1 YEscorss 3 0 I 0 Mornea1b 3 0 1 0 BButlerdh 3 1 3 1 solo shot and a three-run drive off 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 3 8 3 Totals O.Perez S pan (11), R en don (2), K. S u zuki (6), Ha ren (2), Be rna L owriess 4 2 2 0 Lucroyc 4 0 2 0 3 20 6 0 Doumitdh 5 0 1 0Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 12-3 3 4 4 2 3 T ampa Farquhar Pedro Villarreal (0-1), who was dina (2). HR —D.Wright (8), Byrd2 (8) S—Gee. D nidsn3b 4 1 3 2 LSchfrlf 3 0 0 0 Bay 0 0 0 0 0 0 003 — 3 Parmelrf 3 0 0 0 L.caincf 3 0 0 0 Noesi L,0-1 3 7 3 3 3 4 Detroit New York IP H R E R BB SO S .Smithrf 2 0 0 0 YBtncrlb 4 0 0 0 0 00 000 000 — 0 D ozier2b 3 0 1 0 Loughrf 4 0 2 2 roughed up by one of the NL' s top Cappspitchedto 1 baterinthe 12th. GeeW,4-6 7 9 1 1 1 7 E—Cobb (1). DP —Detroit 2. LOB —Tampa C Hrmnph I 0 0 0 Francrrf 0 0 0 0 CYoungph-rf 2 0 0 0 JFrncs3b 3 0 0 0 offenses in his first big league Farquharpitchedto 4baters in the14th. Burke 1 1 0 0 0 0 C arroil2b 0 0 0 0 Getz2b 3 0 0 0 Moss1b 4 1 1 3 Gennett2b 3 0 1 0 Bay 4, Detroit 9. 28 —Lobaton (7), Avila (3). 38WP — Axeirod, Medina. Carson 1 0 0 0 0 0 Sogard2b 3 0 1 0 Gaffardp 2 0 1 0 Hickscf 4 0 1 0 AEscorss 3 0 1 0 start. De.Jennings(3). CS—A.Garcia (1). SF—Joyce T 5:42. A 20,139(47,476) Washington Coionp 3 0 0 0 McGnzlp 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay IP H R ER B BSO Flormn ss 4 0 1 0 HarenL,4-7 4 7 5 5 0 2 72-3 5 0 0 3 7 Totals 3 5 1 8 1 Totals 3 04 8 4 Colorado C ookp 0 0 0 0 Bianchiph I 0 I 0 Cobb Cincinnati Stammen 1 3 2 2 2 2 F reimnph 1 0 0 0 Thrnrgp 0 0 0 0 Jo.PeraltaW,1-2 1- 3 0 0 0 0 1 M innesota 100 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 1 Rangers 3, RedSox2 ab r hbi ab r bbi Krol 1 1 0 0 0 3 Jchavzp 0 0 0 0 Maldndph 1 0 0 0 RodneyS,12-17 1 1 0 0 1 2 Kansas City 3 0 0 0 0 0 10x 4 EYongcf-If 5 1 0 0 Choocf 4 0 0 0 E.Davi s I 4 3 3 I 3 Detroit E—Florimon (5). DP—Minnesota3. LDB Min- Arenad3b 6 3 4 0 Cozartss 4 1 1 0 Totals 3 4 6 105 Totals 3 4 1 9 1 BOSTON — Elvis Andrus hit a Abad 2 0 0 0 0 2 Fister L,5-3 8 1-3 7 3 3 1 4 nesota14, KansasCity 7. 28—Doumit (12), Lough CGnzlzIf Oakland 0 00 010 500 — 6 5 3 3 6 Votto1b 4 0 0 0 HBP—byCarson (Kobernus).WP —Krol. tiebreaking, two-run double in the Smyly 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 (3). 38 M ilwaukee 100 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 1 —A.Escobar (1) SB—Florimon(7) Fowlercf I 0 0 0 Brucerf 3 1 0 0 T — 3:12. A — 36,15 5 (41, 4 18). Fister. Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO Tlwtzkss 5 3 5 3 Frazier3b 4 I 2 1 E—Cespedes (1). DP—Oakland 1, Milwaukee3. seventh inning after earlier ending WP T—2:42. A—30,005(41,255). WaltersL,2-1 6 7 3 0 3 2 LeMahi2b 0 0 0 0 Paulff LDB —Oakland 3, Milwaukee9. 38—C.Gomez (4). 3 1 13 a1-for-18 slump andTexas beat 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Cuddyrrf 5 0 2 0 Mesorcph 1 0 0 0 HR — Moss(9). SB—Sogard(3). S—L.Schaler. Thielbar Phillies 6, Marlins1 1-3 1 1 1 1 1 Oakland IP H R E R BB SO Roeni c ke Boston. Jarrod Saltalamacchia Helton lb 5 1 2 2 Hannhn2b 3 0 I 0 Yankees 6,Indians 4 Swarzak I 0 0 0 0 I ColonW,7-2 7 8 I I 2 4 WRosrc 5 0 0 0 Hanignc 3 0 0 0 doubled in a run for Boston in the PHILADELPHIA — Cole Hamels KansasCity Cook 1 0 0 0 0 1 JHerrr2b-ss 4 1 1 0 PViilrrlp 1 0 0 0 eighth, but Joe Nathan pitched NEW YORK — CCSabathia took GuthrieW,6-3 6 6 1 1 3 4 Garndp 3 0 2 0 Ondrskp 0 0 0 0 had a season-high11 strikeouts in J.chavez 1 1 0 0 0 2 Collins H,6 2-3 I 0 0 2 I Milwaukee Pachecph 1 0 1 1 DRonsnph 1 0 0 0 the ninth for his18th save in19 a perfect game into the fifth seven dominant innings, Domonic Gaff CrowH,9 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 WLopez ardo L,4-6 6 6 5 5 I 4 p 0 0 0 0 Simonp 0 0 0 0 chances. inning, then hung on tomakeearly K.HerreraH,5 1 Brown hit another homer and 0 0 0 0 1 Ottavin p I 0 0 0 Lutzph Mic Gonzale z 1 1 1 1 0 1 10 0 0 Thornburg G.HoffandS,10-12 I I 0 0 I 3 M Parrp 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 0 0 homers by Travis Hafner andBrett Philadelphia completed a threeTexas Boston HBP by Guthrie(Wiffingham). WP Roenicke. B roxtnp 0 0 0 0 Gaffardopitchedto4 baters inthe7th. Gardner hold up for NewYork game series sweep of Miami. T—3.02.A—12,407(37,903). HBP —byMic.Gonzalez(Sogard). ab r hbi ab r hbi Totals 46 122012 Totals 3 2 4 5 4 A ndrusss 4 0 2 2 Navarf 5 0 0 0 against Cleveland. Sabathia gave Colorado 102 300 330 — 12 Hamels (2-9) allowed onerun and T—2:40. A—25,912(41,900).

snappedaneight-game losing

Braves 5, Pirates 0


C4

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

TRACK & FIELD

MLB

TENNIS

By Anne M. Peterson

a a • 0 OVIC 0 mee in renc semis

The Associated Press

By Howard Fendrich

EUGENE — Iowa State senior Betsy Saina was so disappointed by her second-place finish in the 5,000 meters at the NCAA indoor championships that she resolved to end her college career on a better note. Pressured all the way by Wichita State's Aliphine Tuliamuk-Bolton, Saina pushed at the end to win the 10,000 at the NCAA outdoor track and field championships Wednes-

The Associated Press

10WaState

runner wins

day night. "I needed my h a ppiness back," she said. "I needed my smile." Saina took the lead for good with about four laps to go and surged down the stretch to win in 33 minutes,8.85 seconds. Tuliamuk-Bolton was second in 33:14.12. The Kenyan also won the 2012 indoor 5,000 and the individual cross country championship last November. She ran the 10,000 this year at the Payton Jordan Cardinal invitational in 31:37.22, the thirdbest collegiate time ever run. And she's not done quite yet: Saina also plans to compete Friday in the 5,000. Also on the meet's opening day at Hayward Field, Georgia freshman Freya Jones won the javelin with a throw of 180 feet, 3 inches. Oregon sophomore Liz Brenner, who has taken p art in f our sports for t h e Ducks, finished an unexpected eighth in the javelin with a personal best of 168-8. Oregon native Ryan Crouser, a sophomore at Texas, won the shot put at 66-7'/4. Local favorite Elijah Greer, an Oregon native who runs for the Ducks, qualified seventh for the800 in I:48.76. Greer, considered a favorite in the event, won the 800 at this year's NCAA indoor championships. In the prelims of the men's 400 relay, Oregon's team featured speedy running back De'Anthony Thomas, but the Ducks came in sixth in their heat and failed to qualify.

PARIS — The ease with which Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic swept aside their quarterfinal opponents at the French Open was remarkably similar. Both men won in straight sets Wednesday, hardly challenged. Both earned 12 break points, Nadal converting seven, Djokovic five. Nadal's serve was broken only once, Djokovic's twice. In what amounted to heavy-duty practice sessions for the real test that lies ahead, Nadal needed I hour, 56 minutes to beat No. 9-seeded Stanislas Wawrinka 6-2, 6-3, 6-1 in Court Philippe Chatrier, while a short walk away, Djokovic's 6-3, 7-6 (5), 7-5 victory over No. 12Tommy Haas in Court Suzanne Lenglen lasted just 17 minutes longer. Now comes the showdown everyone's been anticipating since the field was set nearly two weeks ago: A Djokovic vs. Nadal semifinal Friday that will have the feel of a final, and not only because they met for the championship at Roland Garros a year ago. "A lot of people in the tennis world are looking to the matchup coming up with Rafa and Novak," said Haas, who at 35 was the oldest French Open quarterfinalist since 1971. "I'll definitely be watching." Who wouldn't? D jokovic, ranked and seeded No. I , against Nadal, owner of a r ecord seven French Open titles, including three in a row. Djokovic, trying to become the eighth man to complete a career Grand Slam, against Nadal, trying to become the only man to win eight trophies at one major tournament. Djokovic owns six major titles, Nadal 11. "I would prefer an easier opponent," Nadal sa>d. Djokovicis33-4 this season and reached his 12th consecutive major semifinal, the second-longest streak in history. Nadal is 41-2 since returning in February after missing seven months because of a left knee injury he declined to discuss Wednesday. That absence is why Nadal's ranking slid and he was seeded No. 3, so was drawn to play Djokovic in the semifinals; their previous 11 matchups came in tournament finals. "He never gives up. I mean, that's an impressive virtue that he has. Over the years, he's been so consistent and so dominant, on this surface especially," Djokovic said. "He's struggled with injuries, came back, and lost only a few matches since he came back. You've got to respect that." It's all enough to render Friday's other semifinal something of a n a f terthought,

After losing set6-0, Sharapovaadvances PARIS — For one full set, Maria

Sharapova wasabout as bad ascan be. The FrenchOpen's defending champion could not direct the ball where she wanted at the start of her quarterfinal against Serbia's Jelena Jankovic. Pointafter point ended with a mistake by Sharapova — iong, wide, into the net, 20 unforced errors in aii. It added up to only the sixth time in 626

career matches that Sharapovadroppeda first set at love. She lost aii of those others, never even forcing a third set. Sharapova did not go quietly Wednesday, though, turning up the level of her shot-making and the volume of her "Come on!" shouts on the way to beating the18th-seeded Jankovic 0-6, 6-4, 6-3. "I wanted to put that chapter behind

me," the second-seededSharapovasaid. "No matter how many errors I made or how disappointed I was with the way I started the match, I knew that I still could try to create chances out there; obviously taking them is another question. But I knew that I was capable of doing much better." Jankovic didn't so much earn her early lead as accept it: Of the 27 points she won in that first set, only two came via her win-

ners. In today's semifinals, Sharapova will face No. 3 Victoria Azarenka of Belarus, the two-time Australian Open champion, who eliminated her friend and former doubles partner, No. 12 Maria Kiriienko of Russia, 7-6 (3), 6-2 to reach the semifinals at the fourth major tournament in a row.

Azarenka, who is 7-5 against Sharapova, summed up their latest matchup of powerbased games this way: "Definitely going to be exciting and interesting." The other women's semifinal is No. 1 Serena Williams, a15-time Grand Siam

champion, against No. 5SaraErrani of Italy. They won their quarterfinals Tuesday. It's the first French Open semifinal for Wiliiams since 2003. — TheAssociated Press

even if local fans have a rooting interest when No. 6 Jo-Wilfried Tsonga of France faces No. 4 David Ferrer of Spain. Tsonga, who beat Roger Federer in the quarterfinals, wants to give France its first male champion at Roland Garros since Yannick Noah 30

years ago.

Finals

drafted and developed by the organization — though their roles have changed Continued from C1 over time, with Parker, the 2007 Finals But when Riley merged LeBron James, MVP, replacing Duncan at the forefront Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh, the Heat of their fourth drive to a title together. "Every year I felt like we're a good essentially injected steroids into the Big Three concept, with Miami morphing enough team to have the opportunity. into a swollen monument to excess, like Then it depends on a lot of stuff. You many of the tanned bodies parading have to have a little bit of luck and you along South Beach. have to stay healthy. So a lot of factors James, Wade and Bosh have made come into play," said Parker, who won his three consecutive trips to the NBA Finals first title at age 21. "That's why it makes since joining forces, but there has always it even more special now to be back in been a level of unease and tension with the Finals after six years. You appreciate an arranged marriage of championship it even more." mercenaries. Any slippage immediately Instead of panicking after several leads to speculation about a breakup playoff shortcomings — including a firstor calls for the need to make changes, round elimination as a No. I seed two conjecture that is only silenced with years ago — San Antonio tinkered with success. the complementary parts until finding "It's just different," said Wade, a two- a mix that worked. The Spurs drafted time NBA champion. "Obviously being Tiago Splitter, traded for Kawhi Leonard in San Antonio, the media spotlight isn't and turnedother teams' scraps into seras bright as it is being in certain places viceable role players. "It's incredible. It's remarkable. They like a Miami." Having observedthe endless scrutiny just show the resilience of a franchise," surrounding James since he landed in Wade said. Miami, Duncan wasn't going to di sPopovich said the franchise's compute Wade. "I'm definitely glad I don't mitment to Duncan, Parker and Ginohave that kind of pressure on me," said bili and the sustained success of the D uncan, a t h r ee-time Finals M V P. union is "a total function of who those "Absolutely." three guys are. What if they were jerks'? Even though the Spurs have endured What if they were selfish? What if one of a six-year gap between Finals runs, their them was, you know, unintelligent'? If, foundation continues to be built around if, if. But the way it works out, all three the same three stars, all organically of them are highly intelligent. They all

have great character.... I think it's just a matter of being really, really fortunate to have three people who understand that and who commit to a system and a philosophy for that length of time." The Spurs beat James and Cleveland for their last title, with the Cavaliers becoming just the eighth franchise in NBA history to get swept in the Finals. James is now hoping to join Bill Russell and Michael Jordan as the only players to repeat as regular season MVP, Finals MVP and champion. James is also seeking revenge for the worst playoff loss of his career against the team that inevitably forced him to get better and join a more talented team. "I have something in me that they took in '07; beat us on our home floor, celebrated on our home floor. I won't forget that. You shouldn't as a competitor. You should neverforget that," James said. "It's the same group ofguys, forthe most part. The same Big Three, and Coach Pop. And I look forward to the challenge once again." The Spurs, Heat or Lakers have been in every NBA Finals since 1999. Now, two will meet with the Larry O'Brien trophy on the line. "That mutual respect and the consistency of culture," Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. "Both franchises thought at some point we would have met in the Finals. And we haven't." Until now.

Beavers

sas State's leader. He is the Big 12 Player of the Year, and a third-team Collegiate Baseball AII-American. He averages .363 with three home runs and 39 RBIs. He's the offensive catalyst from the leadoff spot with a .444 on-base percentage. Other key hitters at the center of the lineup are shortstop Austin Fischer (.363), first baseman Shane Conlon (.350) and center fielder Jared King

Continued from C1 The Wildcats (44-17) are making their firstever Super Regional appearance and won a conference title for the first time since 1933. "It has to come from within the team and we have a bunch of fighters or believers, and that is a big part of it," coach Brad Hill said to the media after winning the Manhattan Regional last weekend. "Youhave got to betough tobe able to get through our conference and win a championship like we did." Kansas Stateset a school record for the most wins in a season. The Big 12 title gave the athletic program a sweep of conferencechampionships forthe top three men's teams. The Wildcats became the second Big 12 program and fourth in the nation since the Bowl Championship Series era began in 1998 to win a conference title in football, men's basketball and baseball in the same school year. "I have to give a shout out to the Big

12 Conference," Hill said. "I just think our conference prepared us for this. Every game was tight. The conference was parity, up and down; every team was capable of beating anybody." Hill is in his 10th season with the Wildcats and has steadily improved the program. They have qualified for the NCAA tournament four times in the past five years. Kansas State went 2-1 in its conference tournament, losing the title game to Oklahoma. They bounced back to sweep their regional with victories over Wichita State, Bryant and Arkansas. The first two games were won with the bat. Kansas State hits.324 as ateam with 28 home runs. There are eight regulars in the lineup with an average of .312 or better. T hose numbers ar e b e tter t h a n OSU's. The Beavers average .290 at the plate with 26 home runs. The matchup in the series comes down to Kansas State's hitting vs. OSU's pitching with a 2.13 earned-run average. Second baseman Ross Kivett is Kan-

ing elected to the Hall of Fame this yearbecause of steroids. Continued from C1 Or simply that Selig, in the Investigators are going after twilight of his career, finally the biggest stars of the game, understands that his legacy a nd they've reeled in a b i g will forever be tied to the stecatch to get them. The same roid era and he needs a major snake oil salesman in the Mi- score. ami area that Braun claimed Whatever it is, it's a major his lawyer hired as a consul- turnaround fo r a c o m m i stant has agreed to cooperate s ioner who f o r y e ars w a s with Major League Baseball, more concerned with m a ka development that ha s t o ing owners money than makbe making a lo t o f p l ayers ing sure the playing field was nervous. leveL Selig stood by silently A mong them s h ould b e as players made a mockery of Braun, who took the day off the game, even going so far as Wednesday not b ecause of congratulating Barry B onds all the headlines, his man- on breaking Henry A aron's ager insisted, but because of a career home run mark in 2007. "I'm not passing judgment sore thumb. The night before, Braun refused to talk about the — nor should I," he said when investigation, declaring it little asked at the time about the lemore than the kind of distrac- gitimacy of the record. tion all ballplayers face. Actually that's exactly what "The truth has not changed," he should have done, but he's he said. not alone. His owners keep reOn that, we can all agree. warding players with big conAnd the truth is that Braun tracts — see Melky Cabrera tested positive for elevated tes- and Bartolo Colon — on the tosterone in October 2011, only basis of numbers skewed by to have a 50-game suspension steroid use. And fans forgive overturned after his attorneys and forget with each home run, blamed it on a hapless sample as evidenced by the 45 percent collector who d i dn't u nder- of Brewers faithful who restand FedEx schedules. sponded affirmatively to an N o one declared him i n online poll in the Milwaukee nocent of doping, though he Journal-Sentinel asking if they acted as if that's exactly what still had faith in Braun. happened. Hegot offon a techThe slugger may wiggle out nicality, something so infuriat- of this one, too, though he'll ing to baseball that the arbitra- need a better excuse this time. tor in the case was later fired Maybe he'll throw a clubhouse by management. attendant or someone else unThe truth is also that A-Rod der the bus the way he did the scammed his way to not one, poor sample collector. but two, huge contracts that As for A-Rod, who really made him rich beyond belief. cares? He's a n u n p leasant He's both an admitted juicer reminder of everything that and a liar, and the fact he re- is wrong with baseball and mains the highest-paid player pretty much washed up anyin baseball at $28 million this way. Even Yankees fans would year is something that's wrong rather see him leave and not on so many levels. return for any old-timers days. Their day of reckoning may The bottom line is baseball still come, though. MLB inves- finally i s d o in g s omething tigators now have persuaded proactive, and for that some clinic founder Anthony Bosch applause is in order. Selig to talk, and there are reports and his minions could easily that some 20 players could face have ignored the Biogenesis possible suspensions for either reports or made only a token using performance enhanc- effort to investigate them, but ing drugs or lying to baseball they didn't. It's part of a seisabout them. mic shift in attitude that goes Whether any p l ayer ultihand-in-hand with last year's mately is punished will d e- implementation of blood testpend a lot on the credibility ing for human growth horof Bosch, the records he kept mone and the commissioner's of transactions at the now-de- call in spring training for infunct Biogenesis of America creasing the 50-game penalty clinic, and how hard the union for first offenders. representing baseball players The fact that some 20 curwill fight what may be the most rent players are under inveswidespread steroid scandal tigation shows we still can't in the history of a sport long trust what we see on the field. tarnished by drug use. Union Players have been using PEDs chief Michael Weiner served for at least a quarter century, notice Wednesday that there and they'll continue to try to could be a fight ahead if base- outwit the testers because the ball tries to impose suspen- rewards that come with big sions on players who haven't numbers are big themselves. tested positive for drugs. Just maybe, though, this is "Every player has been or a step toward regaining that will be represented by an at- trust again one day. This could torney from the players'as- be the turning point of a battle sociation," Weiner said. "The baseball joined far too late. players'association has every And if that ends up being interest in both defending the part of Selig's legacy, too, then rights of players and in de- more power to him. fending the integrity of our — Tim Dahlberg is a national sports columnist for The joint (drug) program. We trust that the commissioner's office Associated Press. sharesthese interests." Unfortunately for the players and the union, the commissioner'soffice appears to have its own agenda. Selig seems determined to win a big battle in the steroid fight, and his investigators have done everything from going to court to buying documents from the Biogenesis clinic to do just that. It might be out of anger of the Braun decision, or the embarrassment of no big stars beP

(.327). The big run producers are Conlon with seven home runs and 28 RBIs and King with six home runs and 51 RBIs. "We have one of the best hitting ballclubs in the nation and I do not think any game isreally out of reach," closer Jake Matthys said. "We've been picking each other up all year." The pitching hasn't been consistent with a 3.86 ERA. The bullpen, however, has been the strength. Matthys, who leads the team in wins, is 8-1 with nine saves and a 1.96 ERA. He is the Big 12 Reliever of the Year and the Freshman of the Year.

p'~~x Widgi Creel G OLF C L U B

18707 SW Century Dr., Bend www.wicjgi.com ~ (5'jl) 382-H49 %PI


C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

+

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Coffee concerns? J.M. Smucker reports its fiscal fourth-quarter earnings today. The company,which sells products like Jif peanut butter and K-Cup coffees,has been enjoying strong demand for its wares. Some Wall Street analysts have voiced concern that growing competition in the coffee business could hamper sales. Investors will be on the lookout for any trouble signs in Smucker's latest quarterly report card. SJM

$102.37

1,720

S&P 500

1,660

Close: 1,608.90

1,600 '

Change: -22.48 (-1.4%)

15,200 .

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14,400

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StocksRecap

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The Labor Department reports the latest figures on claims for unemployment benefits today. Economists are projecting claims for unemployment aid fell last week to 345,000 from 354,000 a week earlier. The weekly tally of applications has been mixed in recent weeks as the national unemployment rate has held steady at a four-year low of 7.5 percent. Initial jobless claims seasonally adjusted 370 thousand 363 354

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StoryStocks Stock indexes fell a second straight day Wednesday, and the Standard & Poor's 500 index dropped to its lowest level since May 2. A report on hiring by private employers was weaker than economists expected, and many investors see it as a preview of the government's comprehensive jobs report that will be released on Friday. Stocks fell at the outset of trading, following declines in several foreign markets. The JapaneseNikkei225 index fell3.8 percent,and London's FTSE 10D index fell 2.1 percent. Out of the 10 sectors that make up the S&P 5DD index, raw material producers and financial stocks had the sharpest drops amid worries about the economy. XRX Close:$8.75 V-0.24 or -2.7% The business services provider and copier company said that it is buying online educational services provider LearnSomething. $9.5 9.0

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M

A

Grou p willbepocketingaS ti h t

52-week range $37.43 ~

$56.73

Volx830.1k(2.3xavg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.39b

PE : 3 1.0 Yield:...

Mattress Firm Hldg.

M FRM

Close:$39.62 %2.06 or 5.5% The mattress retailer reported a surge in sales and profit for its fiscal first quarter and forecast better-

than-expected full-year revenue. $40 35 30

M

M

52-week range

A

M

52-week range

$17.46~

$25.11

Vol3576.7k(3.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$398.05 m

PE: . Ye i ld : .

$63.66 ~

$41.60

Volx1.3m (5.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.34 b

PE: 3 3.6 Yield: ...

Audience

ADNC Bob Evans Farms BOBE Close:$14.07L0.47 or 3.5% Close:$47.43L1.43 or 3.1% The voicetechnology company anThe restaurant operator reported a nounced a partnership with China better-than-expected fourth quarter Mobile to improve its smartphone's and strong full-year revenue forevoice recognition technology. cast. $18 $50 16 45 40

14

M

A M M A M 52-week range 52-week range $5.51 ~ $63.41 $34.45 ~ $47.93 Volx392.1k(1.5x avg.) PE: 2 0 .4 Volx359.0k(2.3xavg.) PE : 2 5.6 Mkt. Cap:$296.19 m Yield :... Mkt. Cap:$1.32 b Yiel d : 2. 3 % AP

SOURCE: Sungard

Investors in UnitedHealth Cpnipany June 17.

E D H E A LT H

+

Hovnanian Ent.

Dividend Footnotes: 6 Extra - dividends were paid, ttut are not included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 6 - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. 1 - Current annual rate, wh>cttwas mcreaseu bymost recent diwdend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends pwd after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of Wvidends pwd ttt>syear. Most recent awdend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pwd ttt>syear, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. 7 - Declared or paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcxreate cash value on ex-distribution date.pE Footnotes:q - Stock is 6 closed-end fund - no p/6 ratio shown. cc - p/6 exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last 12 months

U NI T

CRUDEOIL $93.74

i)7

Xerox

Theq u arterlypayout InterestRates

bit more each quarter. The largest L.S. health insurer is raising its quarterly dividend by another 32 percent, to 28 cents per share.

was raised from 16.25 cents to 21.25 cents per shar e just one year ago. Unit e dHealth Group initiated quarterly payments in 2010 at

The new payout represents an increase of nearly 7 cents from the insurer's current dividend of 21.25 cents. The dividend will be paid on June 26 to all shareholders of record as of the close of business

12 . 5 cents per share, becoming The yield on the the first major health insurer to 1D-year Treagive shareholders more than a sury note fell token dividend. Its current to 2.09 percent Wednesday. dividend yield of 1.4 percent is Yields affect inone of the lowest in the Dow terest rates on Jones industrial average. consumer loans.

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

. 0 4 .04 . 0 7 .08 .12 .13

2-year T-note . 2 9 .30 5-year T-note 1 .02 1 .06 10-year T-note 2.09 2.15 30-year T-bond 3.25 3.30

BONDS

-0.01 -0.01 -0.01 -0.04 -0.06 -0.05

52-WEEK RANGE

w

. 07

-

W V

.13 .16

L L L L

L L L L

V L V L W L

.25 .68 1.58 2.64

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.98 3.02 -0.04 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.31 4.27 +0.04 $50 ~ ~ ~ ~ 65 Barclays USAggregate 2.11 2.09 +0.02 Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):12 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.91 5.85 +0.06 5 -Y R * : 14% 1 0 - Y R*: 10% Annu a l divx $0.85 Div. yield: 1.4% Total return this year: 14% 3- YR*: 28% RATE FUNDS MoodysAAACorp Idx 4.10 4.06 $0.04 *annuaiized AP source: FactSet YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.28 1.29 -0.01 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 . 9 4 2.92 +0.02 1 YR AGO3.25 .13 FundFocus SelectedMutualFunds

UnitedHealth (UNH) W e dnesday's close:$61.75

4 /26

Close : 14,960.59

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

ALK 32.16 ~ AVA 22 78 ~ BAC 6. 8 5 ~ BBSI 19 3 0 ~ Turnaround plan update BA 6 6 . 82 — 0 Investors will be watching CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 ~ Quiksilver's latest quarterly results Columbia Bukg COLB 16.18 for hints that its turnaround plan is Columbia Sporlswear COLM 46.55 working. CostcoWholesale COST 85.37 The surf-and-skate clothing Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 FLIR 17.99 retailer's revenue has yet to return FLIR Systems HPQ 11.35 to pre-recession levels. To cope, Hewlett Packard the company hasincreased mar- Home FederalBucpID HOME 8.74 ~ Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ keting even as it cut jobs and K EY 6 . 8 0 ~ expenses tosave money. It's also Keycorp Kroger Co KR 2 0 . 98 ~ taken steps to streamline its LSCC 3.17 ~ supply chain and operations. The Lattice Semi LA Pacific L PX 8 .4 6 ~ company reports fiscal secondMDU Resources M DU 19 . 59 ~ quarter results today. MentorGraphics M EN T 13,21 — o Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ ~i MII Nike Inc 8 NKE 4 2.55 ~ NordstromIuc J WN 46.27 ~ Nwst NatGas NWN 41.01 tt — OfficeMax Iuc OMX 4.10 PaccarIuc PCAR 35.21 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 Plum Creek PCL 35.43 Prec Castparts PCP 150.53 Safeway Iuc SWY 14.73 Schuitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 ~ Sherwin Wms S HW 122.79 ~ Staucorp Fucl SFG 28.74 — 0 StarbucksCp SBUX 43.04 ~ 6 Triquiut Semi TQNT 4.30 ~ UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11,17 — 0 Job market improving? US Baucorp USB 28.58 ~ Economists anticipate that fewer WashingtonFedl WAFD 14.30 ~ 1 Americans applied for unemWells Fargo 8 Co WFC 29.80 47ployment benefits last week. Weyerhaeuser WY 1 8.70 ~ Source: FactSet

320

+

$22.47

NorthwestStocks

Dividend: $2.08 Div. yield: 2.0%

328

I

.

12,800 . . D

A

22

based on trailing 12 months' results

337

SILVER

GOLD $1,398.40 ~

4 Q' 1 2

Price-earnings ratio:

346

.

14,920

1,600

NYSE NASD

'13

15 240

16,000

1,360

06

Dow jones industrials

1 0 DA Y S

Vol. (in mil.) 3,574 1,770 Pvs. Volume 3,529 1,802 Advanced 5 81 5 6 5 Declined 2507 1943 New Highs 25 46 New Lows 98 27

68

1 0YRTNOTE ~ 2.09%

1,680

$75.42 86

22 46

1,608.90

3,401.48

Thursday, June 6, 2013

6104

88$P500

N ASDAO ~ 4 3 7 6

14,960.59

-

L L L L L L

L

L

2.3 4

L

L L L L L L

4.38 2.00 8.08 3.58 .90 3.33

L L L L L

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 22.32 2 3 +9 9 +22.3 t14.4 +6.3 A A A 1 2.71 -1.0 +1.9 +4.8 + 39 D D E 55.45 64 +6.0 +17.6 +12.5 + 29 8 A C CpWldGrlA m 40.24 63 + 8 6 +29.2 +13.8 + 15 8 8 C S&P500ETF 1885161 161.27 -2.29 EurPacGrA m 42.96 7 0 + 4 2 +26.0 +10.3 0.0 D C A BkofAm 1827863 13.09 -.26 FnlnvA m 4 5.87 66 +12.8 +30.2 +16.3 + 34 8 8 D SPDR Fncl 871309 19.36 -.32 T Rowe Price DivrSmcap d PRDSX GrthAmA m 38. 3 2 55 +11.6 +28.5 +14.9 + 32 A C D SiriusXM 869620 3.30 —.11 IttcAmerA m 19 . 3 4 21 +8.0 +20.4 +14.1 $57 A A A iShJapn 842772 10.60 —.42 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH IttvCoAmA m 33 .87 47 +12.8 +27.3 +15.0 + 41 C D C iShEMkts 841433 40.56 -.74 NewPerspA m 34.02 5 7 + 8 8 +28.1 +14.5 + 36 8 8 8 BariPVix rs 714008 20.16 + . 82 cC o WAMutlnvA m 35.50 47 $.14.3 +27.9 +18.1 + 52 D A B Pfizer 709719 27.48 —.18 60 FordM 639327 15.25 —.53 6o Dodge & Cox Inc o me 13.78 -.01 + 0 .2 + 4 . 3 + 5 .5 +6.8 8 8 8 6L iShR2K 544651 96.43 -1.25 ItttlStk 37.07 -.82 + 7 .0 + 35.0 +11.7 -0.1 A 8 A Stock 140.89 -2.17 + 16.1 +38.7 +17.2 +3.9 A A C 6L Gainers cC 60 Fidelity Contra 85.44-1.21 +11.2 +21.3 +15.8 +4.8 C B 8 C0 GrowCo 104.8 8 -1.49 + 12.5 +23.7 +18.0 +6.3 8 A A NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 45. 2 1 - .47 + 14.5 +33.2 +17.7 +7.5 8 8 A KandiTech 5.33 +1.41 + 3 6 .0 Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 57 . 21 -.78+13.9 +28.0 +17.2 +5.1 C A 8 HarvNRes 3.72 +.92 + 3 2.9 «C NatlReshB 35.90 +7.06 + 2 4.5 60 FrankTemp-Fraukliulncome 0 m 2.3 3 - .03 +5 .8 + 18.9 +11.6 +5.1 A A 0 HallwdGp 9.65 +1.60 + 1 9 .9 «C IncomeA m 2.31 - . 02 + 6 . 1 + 19.7 +12.2 +5.6 A A 8 FurnBrd rs 5.16 +.75 + 1 7 .0 FrankTemp-Templet ou GIBondAdv13.25 -.07 +0 .9 +15.4 +7.9+9.7 A A 4o Lentuo 4.92 +.59 + 1 3.6 Mornirtgstar OwnershipZone™ A AtossaG n 4.89 +.58 + 1 3 .5 Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19.3 4 - .28 +11.5 +24.9 +15.4 +3.8 E C C AvanirPhm 3.81 +.44 + 1 3 .1 O e Fund target represents weighted RisDivB m 17.4 9 - .25 + 11.0 +23.8 +14.4 +2.8 E D D Coeur wt 2.26 +.26 + 1 3 .0 average of stock holdings RisDivC m 17.4 1 - .25 + 11.1 +24.0 +14.5 +3.0 E D D CornerTher 9.99 +.92 + 1 0.1 • Represents 75% of furtd's stock holdings SmMidValA m 37.68 -.52 + 16.3 +32.9 +13.4 +1.1 8 E E Losers SmMidValB m 31.70 -.44 +15.8 +31.9+12.4 +0.2 C E E CATEGORY Small Growth NAME LAST CHG %CHG MORNINGSTAR PIMCO TotRetA m 11.0 5 . .. -0.7 + 4 .0 + 5 .5 +7.2 8 8 A RATING™ * * * * y t T Rowe Price Eqt y l nc 30.05 -.41 + 14.1 +31.6 +16.2 +5.2 C C 8 -.69 -22.5 OrchardSH 2.37 DBCmdDS 25.50 -6.31 -19.8 ASSETS $514 million GrowStk 41.54 - . 56 + 10.0 +20.6 +16.4 +5.2 D 8 8 —.44 -16.9 NeurMx rs 2.16 HealthSci 48.7 2 - . 85 + 18.2 +35.9 +27.0+14.5 8 A A EXP RATIO 0.91% Novogen s 4.41 -.67 -13.2 Newlncome 9.6 6 ... - 0.8 +2.6 +4.7 +6.0 C D C MANAGER Sudhir Nanda -.40 -11.8 UnivBusP 3.00 Vanguard 500Adml 148.87 -2.04 +13.9 +28.0 t17.2 +5.1 C A 8 SINCE 2006-10-02 500lnv 148.84 -2. 04 +13.8 +27.8 +17.1 +5.0 C A 8 RETURNS3-MD +4.1 Foreign Markets CapOp 40.31 -.60 t19.9 +41.2 +16.3 +5.6 A 8 8 YTD +14.7 Eqlnc 27.52 -.37 +14.7 +29.2 +19.8 +7.0 D A A NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +29.4 StratgcEq 24.90 -.37 +16.1 +34.6 +19.4 +5.3 8 A C Paris -73.39 -1.87 3,852.44 3-YR ANNL +20.5 Tgtet2025 14.53 -.15 +6.9 +19.2 +12.1 +4.0 C 8 A London 6,419.31 -139.27 -2.12 5-YR-ANNL +9.1 TotBdAdml 10.87 +.02 -0.8 +0.9 +4.4 +5.5 E D D Frankfurt -99.78 -1.20 8,196.18 Totlntl 15.27 -.28 $.2.2 +25.1 +9.7 -2.1 D D C Hong Kong 22,069.24 -216.28 -.97 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico TotStlAdm 40.42 -.55 +13.9 +28.5 $-17.3 +5.5 8 A A 40,226.33 -524.07 -1.29 T. Rowe Price Short-Term Bond 5.97 Milan 16,971.17 -164.31 —.96 TotStldx 40.40 -.55 +13.8 +28.3 t17.2 $5.4 C A A Maximus, Inc. 0.98 Tokyo 13,014.87 -518.89 -3.83 USGro 23.49 -.31 +10.5 +23.1 +16.0 +4.6 C 8 8 0.84 Stockholm 1,185.04 -22.52 -1.86 CommVault Systems, Inc. Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1spaid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Sydney -61.50 -1.26 Polaris Industries, Inc. 0.83 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 4,825.20 Zurich 7,747.84 -127.84 -1.62 Gartner, Inc. Class A 0.81 redemption fee. Source: Morn1ngstar.

Stocks are picked based primarily FAMILY FUND on quantitative stock-picking Marketsummary models and aims to hold stocks for American Funds BalA m Most Active BondA m five years. A solid small-growth CaplncBuA m NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG option, says Morningstar.

Commodities The price of crude oil rose after a government report showed that supplies in inventory were lower than analysts expected. The price of platinum rose to its highest level since May 9.

Foreign Exchange The dollar fell below the 100

Japanese yen level, above which it had spent most of the last four weeks. The dollar fell against the Swiss franc

but rose against the Australian dollar.

h5N4 QG

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 93.74 93.31 + 0.46 + 2 . 1 Ethanol (gal) 2.66 2.70 +21.4 Heating Dil (gal) 2.86 2.86 -0.33 -6.2 Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.00 4.00 +0.08 +19.4 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.82 2.82 + 0.17 + 0 . 4 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1398.40 1397.10 22.47 22.40 1510.60 1491.10 3.37 3.37 754.30 748.85

%CH. %YTD +0.09 -16.5 +0.29 -25.6 +1.31 -1.8 -7.5 +0.06 + 0.73 + 7 . 4

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -7.4 1.20 1.21 -0.58 1.27 1.28 -0.16 -11.4 6.61 6.61 +0.04 -5.4 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.84 0.85 -1.23 + 11.2 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 308.50 298.50 $-3.35 -17.5 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.51 1.53 -1.67 + 29.7 Soybeans (bu) 15.32 15.29 + 0.21 + 8 . 0 Wheat(bu) 7.02 -9.8 7.09 -1.06 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5404 +.0097 +.63% 1 .5369 C anadian Dollar 1.0 3 47 —.0002 —.02% 1.0384 USD per Euro 1.3088 +.0006 +.05% 1 .2446 —.86 —.87% 78.73 Japanese Yen 99.19 Mexican Peso 12.8 439 + .1076 +.84% 14.2333 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6668 —.0028 —.08% 3.8998 Norwegian Krone 5. 8 136 + .0025 +.04% 6.1140 South African Rand 10.0092 +.1642 +1.64% 8.4409 Swedish Krona 6.59 5 7 + . 0323 +.49% 7.2158 0055 —. 58% Swiss Franc . 941 7 —. .9651 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0494 +.0113 +1.08% 1.0266 Chinese Yuan 6.1325 +.0012 +.02% 6 .3511 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7614 +.0008 +.01% 7 .7591 Indian Rupee 56.856 +.350 +.62% 5 5.545 Singapore Dollar 1.2492 -.0036 -.29% 1.2863 South Korean Won 1118.40 -3.60 -.32% 1180.30 -.06 -.20% 2 9 .98 Taiwan Dollar 29.85


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

BRIEFING

see s an rom es c wa

Mt. Bachelorjoins climate push Mt. Bachelorand 116

other ski areasaround the nation havesigned a Climate Declaration that calls for the federal

government to takeadvantage of the economic opportunity that would

come with addressing climate change.

Created byCeres, a nonprofit with a network of investors,

companies andpublic interest groups pushing for sustainable business practices, the declaration states that the U.S. must take the lead to combat

climate change,according to a newsrelease. Addressing itwill provide

economic opportunities, the declaration states. While acknowledging that ski areas rely

• Company says store's operations will be unaffected By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

State officials have gone to courtto force Les Schwab Tire Centers to sell a piece of land on Bend's south side needed for the $45 million overhaul of U.S. Highway 97. The Oregon Department of Transportation in April filed a lawsuit in Deschutes County Circuit Court under eminent domain laws, which allow public agencies to force the sale of property for public use so long as the private owner is compensated. ODOT wants to buy a par-

cel of land just north of the Les Schwab store at 61085 S. Highway 97, court documents show. The roughly half-acre undeveloped property is immediately adjacent to the tire center parking lot. Les Schwab has owned the property since 2001, Deschutes County records show. A timeline for the eminent domain proceedings isn't clear. No new documents have been filed in circuit court since the initial case filing on April 12. ODOT spokesman Peter Murphy said the department doesn't comment on active litigation. But he said the project is likely to start on schedule this summer. Les Schwab Chief Marketing Officer Dale Thompson also said he didn't know when

the issue would be settled. But the tire center on the highway will remain open, he said. "We want to make sure customers know it's not going to impact operations" at the South Highway 97 tire center, Thompson said, though the highway project could cause some disruption there. According to court documents, Les Schwab declined an undisclosed offer from the state for the land, prompting the court filing. But Thompson said Les Schwab was working in good faith with the state, and he expected the deal to close eventually. "We've been working with ODOT. It's just part of the process," Thompson said. ODOT picked a tentative

low bidder for the Murphy Road project late last month, and expects to start the first phase of the project this summer, rearranging streets at the south end of the Bend Parkway near its intersection with Southeast Third Street. It will also extend Murphy Road over the parkway on an elevated bridge, eventually joining with Brookswood Boulevard. Right now, Murphy Road ends at Third Street. ODOT has been buying up land in the area for more than a decade, in anticipation of the

Eminentdomain The state filed an eminent domain notice against Les Schwab Tire Centers in April, seeking to buy

part of the company's South Highway 97 property and extend

Murphy Roadwestthrough it. ,ReeW~ o M arket Rd. /a Pla n dextension Murphy Rd.

highway project, county property records show. The department has bought five tracts of land in the area totaling more than 8 acres since 2002. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

Les Schwad Tire Center Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

on the climate for their business, Brent Giles, chief sustainability of-

ficer for Mt. Bachelor's parent company,Powdr Corp, said theski areas welcome regulations

8 ~

Private sector job

kl

that will reduce carbon

emissions andprovide incentives to develop renewableenergy,the news releasestated. Five other Oregonski areas, along with Nike, the Portland Trail Blaz-

ers, Starbucksandother companies havesigned the declaration, according to its website, www.

ceres.org/bicep/climatedeclaration.

Nosler buys ammomaker Nosler Inc., the

Bend-basedbulletand ammunition maker, has

purchasedWashington-based Silver State

Armory, according to a news releaseissued Wednesday.Theamount was not disclosed. "It adds manufactur-

High school student Carla Bailey uses a shadow gaugeto measure a part recently at Bosch Rexroth in Charlotte, N.C. The future of U.S. education could be moving toward the European apprenticeship model, with closer ties between schools and private employers.

I

growth disappoints

I

By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times

WASHINGTON — Privatesector job growth picked up slightly in May, but the 135,000 positions added by employers fell well short of expectations and showed the labor market is struggling in the face of tax

increasesand federalspending cuts. The widely watched monthly

reportfrom payrollprocess-

Todd Sumlin Charlotte Observer

ing space toNosler's total production ... mostly

ren ices sma uca ion's

in brass andammunition production," said Zach Waterman, public rela-

tions managerfor Nosler. Waterman saidthe purchasewon't change how business isdone locally in Bend. "Right now it's a little early to tell if we will add

employees, "hesaid,but, he noted, it could be possible in the future.

Gompanyhiring housekeepers Vacasa Rentals, a Portland-basedvacation rental management

company, hasabout 30 Iob openings inCentral Oregon. In the last year, the

company hasincreased its number of properties

in Central Oregonfrom 14 to 95 and needs to hire additional house-

keeping staff to keepup, said Mary Creighton, executive assistant for

Vacasa Rentals. Creighton said the companyispushingto hire as manypart-time housekeepers aspossible for peakseasonand will be hiring until July. — From staff reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Women'sRooodtable Series, Building aVision of Success:Forlife, career, relationships or business; registration required; noon-1:30 p.m.;Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E Fifth St.; 541-382-322 I. • OpportunityKnocks Spring Social:Registration required; $15;5-6:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. MinnesotaAve., Bend; 541-318-4650, info@opp-knocks.org or www.eventbrite. com/event/5514582264.

For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbulletin.com/bizcal

By Ann Doss Helms The Charlotte Observer

By springtime, a lot of high schoolseniorsare cruising to the end of school. Maceo Rucker-Shivers can'tafford to join them. His classwork at Olympic High School's math/science school in Charlotte, N.C., and his after-school job at nearby Bosch Rexroth Corp. are preparing him for work as a machinist technician. His supervisorsatthe German company are watching to see whether his skills and work ethic justify paying his tuition at community college after graduation. "You have to bring your A-game every day," RuckerShivers said. His career-ocused f studies led him to discover a passion for building precision manufacturing equipment. "Machines excite me. They really do," he said, beaming. Rucker-Shivers may represent the future of public education. It's a future with closer links among K-12 schools, community colleges and private employers, influenced by the European apprenticeship modeL It's one where the "college for all" mantra yields to

a recognition that for many students, training for skilled jobs is more meaningful than a four-year degree. And it's one where promising students can start earning right away — sometimes while they're in high school — rather than taking on college debt. A 2011 report from the Harvard Graduate School of Education, spelled out the challenge: America's current approach to academics is not only failing the students who drop out of high school. Almost half the students who enroll in a four-year college leave without a diploma, the report notes. The recommended solution: Multiple pathways to adulthood, with employers playing a greater role in shaping those paths. In European vocational systems, the report says, employers and educators not only develop the next generation of workers; they also help young people transition to adulthood. Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools are among those pushing this modeL It has plans to create career-tech hubs at traditional high schools and launch new magnets focused on internships and career skills. Olympic, a model for the school dis-

trict, got a head start when it split into five career-themed academiesin2006.Business partnerships, career exploration and real-life projects were central to the new approach. "All that testing stuff and all that rote memorization stuff is not going to help you in the real world," said careerdevelopment coordinator Michael Realon. Before coming to Olympic to teach business, economics and math, he worked for trade associations. He now acts as Olympic's liaison to the business community. Realon says Olympic helps students explore career prospects, starting with an online assessment of their skills and interests, which gives them a list of their 20 best career "matches." Rucker-Shivers knew he liked hands-on work, and he tookpart in one of Olympic's most high-profile projects: building Habitat for Humanity houses. He took classes in drafting, carpentry,

wood shop and principles of engineering. Three of Olympic's five smallschools have career academies, with advisers from private industry helping educatorscreateclasses

to preparestudents forjobs. At the math/science school, which Rucker-Shiversattends, the themes are energy and engineering, with guidance coming from companies such as Duke Energy, Piedmont Natural Gas and Siemens

Energy. Last summer, Rucker-Shivers landed a paid internship with Siemens. He worked three days a week, shadowing machinists and engineers, and spent two days studying mechatronics at Central Piedmont Community College in Charlotte. It opened his eyes to a world of high-tech work. Siemens has a tradition of

apprenticeship, paying young people for a combination of classroom work and on-the-

job training. Realon says students who getapprenticeshipsearn $9 to $10 an hour, including the time they spend finishing high school and attending CPCC. Out of 10 summer interns, Rucker-Shivers says, five were offered apprenticeships. He wasn't among them. Another lesson learned: "You're not a kid anymore. You're not just there to do what you're told." You have to take initiative, he said, and solve problems to make the grade.

ing firm ADP on Wednesday showed that the pace of job growth has slowed in recent months as Washington's belttightening spilled into the private sector. "Instead of accelerating, which of course is what everyone would like to see, we are decelerating in job growth going into the spring and summer," said Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody's Analytics, which assists ADP with the monthly report. The May figure was up from 113,000 the previous month. But the April total was revised down from 119,000, and economists had projected a more significant pick-up last month to about 165,000 net new jobs added in the ADP report. The private-sector data don't bode well forthe government's May jobsreport,to be released Friday. The ADP figures suggestthe economy added about 150,000 net new jobs last month, well short of the pace needed to bring down unemployment significantly, Zandi sa>d. "It feels like we're throttling back a little bit" on job growth, he said. The Labor Department reported the economy added 165,000 net new jobs in April and the unemployment rate ticked down to 7.5 percent. Economists surveyed by Bloomberg News have been expecting similar job growth in May, with about 167,000 net new jobs added. The ADP report showed slower job growth across all industries. The manufacturing sector shed 6,000 jobs. The construction industry added 5,000 net new jobs, but that growth was not as strong as would be expected given the rebound in the housing market, Zandi said.

PERMITS Permits City of Bend • Long Term Bendlnvestors LLC, 21371 N.E.Nolan, $256,472 • Stonegate Development LLC, 60320Addie Triplett, $221,537 • Longterm BendInvestors LLC,61186 S.E.GearyDrive, $205,451

• Makena Custom Homes Inc., 19133 N.W.Chiloquin, $268,971 • Bridges at ShadowGlen LLC,20803S.E Tamar Lane, $270,653 • Skylight Home Builders lnc., 19178 N.W.ParkCommons Drive, $305,278 • Bend Equity GroupLLC,1020

N.E Bennington Lane,$193,163 • Hayden HomesLLC,61131 S.E Brown Trout Place, $266,527 • Darcy C. Balcer,1205 N.W. Cumberland Ave.,$106,223 • Rossetter Revocable Trust, 62777 Sand Lily,$286,133 • West Bend Property Company LLC, 2154 N.W.Lemhi Pass

Drive, $244,703 • Bend Area Habitat for Humanity,2848 N.E.Spring Water Place, $149,971 City of Redmond • Hayden Homes,2322N.W. Glen OakAve., $193,053 • Hayden HomesLLC,2345 N.W. GreenwoodAve., $273,202

Deschutes County • Robert and SusanOcampo, 17486 Rail Drive, Bend, $248,026.24 • Kildare WestLLC,56328 Fireglass Loop, Bend,$399,163 • Kathryn Lilienthal, 19485 Randall Court, Bend, $332,674.64 • Olsen Revocable Trust,56671

Dancing RockLoop, Bend, $362,767.04 • Darrin L. Kelley, 61531 Hosmer Lake Drive, Bend, $392,879 • Marc Pidgeon,6516285th Place, Bend, $207,117.92 • James andBarbara Johnson, 735 Crystall Falls Court, Redmond, $ l95,167


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Health Events, D2 Nutrition, D4

Medicine, D5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/health

Choking: Easily prevented, but quickly tragic

FITNESS

By Colleen Mastony Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — Fred Y. Sasaki put on a red tie and his gray suit. He was not a man who typically dressed up, but tonight was special. At 80 years old, Sasaki had built a successful career as a dry cleaner. He had just spent the day

MEDICINE wi th his

grandson. Andnow he was headed to his favorite restaurant, Sasaki Yoshi's Cafe. When he sat down at the table, he said: "I feel great." Across from him was his financial adviser. The two men had known each other for nearly 20 years. And tonight, Sasaki relished the chance to pay for dinner. He was a frugal man with a sensitive stomach, but tonight he ordered wine and oysters. And, of course, he would have New York strip steak — his favorite. The men talked and

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laughed, enjoying the food Photos by Joe Kllhe /The Bulletin

Julia Scheri, of Bend, works on her strength after a10K training run with the CrossFit Endurance program recently. Scheri said the endurance program, which emphasizes shorter, faster runs along with high-intensity strength sessions, has improved her speed and reduced her injuries compared to traditional marathon preparation that includes more long, slow, distance training runs.

• Bend trainers add strength workouts to help runners go faster, avoid overuseinjuries By Anne Aurande The Bulletin unners often neglect traditional training plan, she s trength workouts a s endured a lot of long, slow, disa component of train- tance runs, called "LSD" in the ing, despite burgeoning running community. She ran knowledge that it might be the five times a week in the months best use of their limited time. leading up to the 26.2-mile race. "It w as m i serable," s a id Runners tend to believe the cardiovascular workout is more im- S cheri, 27 . H e r b o d y fe l t portant, said Kyle Will, a runner, wrecked when it was all over. personal trainer and Bend High She had even gained weight. School track coach. But research In August, Scheri decided to shows that increasing strength approachtrainingdifferently. She can reduce common running signed up for a program called injuries and improve anaerobic CrossFit Endurance, offered by capacity,neuromuscular perfor- Oregon CrossFit in Bend. mance and balance, he said. Many personal trainers, fitThere comes a point when ness facilities and physical thermost runners realize this and apists are providing programs decide to try something differ- now that emphasize the imporent, he said. tance of b a lanced, muscular Julia Scheri, of B end, r an power for endurance athletes, her first marathon in Eugene especially runners. in the spring of 2012. Using a SeeStrength /D3

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Collin Robinson, right, does toe-touches during a warmup before a recent10K training run in the CrossFit Endurance program at Oregon CrossFit. Robinson, 34, lost fitness and gained weight during his college years and while he got his own business started. In the two years that he's been doing CrossFit, he's lost about 50 pounds and has run a number of progressively longer races. He ran his first 5K since high school last year, and completed a marathon in April.

and each other. Suddenly, Sasaki began to choke. He couldn't speak. His friend didn't know what was happening; he told Sasaki to put his hands above his head. Sasaki tried, but it didn't help. He drank water, but it just came up. An attempt was made to administer the Heimlich maneuver. No one was sure if Sasaki was having a stroke or a heart attack. Sasaki died later at the hospital, one of about 4,000

people who die every year after choking on food or other objects, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. When Maureen Oleskiewicz, a 28-year-old teacher from Palos Heights, III., died after choking at Wrigley Field this month, it was heavily covered in the news. Sasaki's death didn't make the papers. Yet the cases are striking in their similarity. Both occurred in public places, in front of many people. SeeChoking/D5

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she added, as she prepared shrim p in tomato sauce over Glenn Koenlg i Los Angeles Times For more than 20 years, polenta,a recipe from her There are hundreds upon hundreds of products available, as well K ristine Kidd tasted what book "Weeknight Gluten as a growing number of restaurants willing to accommodate diners came herway as the food edi- Free. "In four months, she felt who avoid gluten. t or at Bon Appetit magazine. hea l thy. ' gagluten-freelifehas But she never felt great. Linn "I had digestive issues become easier nowthat the Washington, D.C., who for a want to reduce or eliminate m y whole life," she said, but cond itions underlyingthe intoler- time wrote the blog "Gluten the gluten in their diets. 2/2 years ago, the ance can be diagnosed. for Punishment." Thanks are due in part NUTRITION There are hundteds She's not alone. It is estimat- to the Paleo, low-carb and aching joints bloat "wheat belly" diets, to the neving, fatigue and upon hundreds of prod- ed that 1 percent of the popudigestive problems ucts available, as well as lation has celiac disease and a er-ending desire to lose weight became sosevere she couldn't a growtn' gnumber ofrestaurants greaternumber of people suf(though a gluten-free diet is no i gnore the symptoms of celiac w i l l i g nto accommodate diners ferfrom wheat allergiesor are guarantee of that) and to cedisease. whoavoid gluten. gluten-intolerant, says Melissa lebrities such as Gwyneth PalShe had already left her But easier doesn't mean Dennis, the nutrition coorditrow. "Saturday Night Live" job and started doing some easy.One wrong bite can nator at the Celiac Center at made fun of going gluten-free as a "made up allergy that r esearch, she says at her home m e a n a week feeling lousy. Beth Israel Deaconess Medi"I'm happy that I don't feel in Topanga Canyon, Calif. cal Center in Boston. In addiyou invented to get attention" "I was so miserable. And as l i k e 'm I dying, but I'm still tion,consumer research from — just the sort of joke to make s oon as I went gluten-free, the a n g r yand resentful," said the NPD Group suggests that the celiac community cringe. s ymptoms started to subside," C a r oI Blymire, a writer in nearly one-third of Americans SeeGluten /D4 LosAngeles Times

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D2

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

HEALTH EVENTS AUDIOLOGYAND HEARINGAID CLINIC:Central Oregon Audiology is offering care services through a mobile clinic; call for pricing and appointment; today; Elks Lodge, 151 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-3896669 or centraloregonaudiology. com. RIBBON CUTTINGAND OPEN HOUSE:A celebration of the opening of the new Redmond Clinic featuring tours and light refreshments; patients will be welcomed starting June 3; free; 4-6:30 p.m. Friday; Mosaic Medical, 111 N.W. Larch Ave., Redmond; 541-447-0707. MEDICARERECRUITMENT WORKSHOP:Learn about Medicare and prepare to assist others in enrolling in and updating their health care insurance plans; free for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson County residents and SHIBAVolunteers; $10 for out of areas or bring your own lunch; registration required; 9a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-678-5483 or admin© councilonaging.org. "EASE YOUR PAIN": Learn two to three scientifically proven painreducing practices presented by Healing Bridge Physical Therapy; donation accepted, reservations recommended; noon-1 p.m. Tuesday; Bend Karate Club, 502 N.E. Revere Ave.; 541-318-7041. MEDICARERECRUITMENT WORKSHOP:Learn about Medicare and prepare to assist others in enrolling in and updating their health care insurance plans; free for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson County residents and SHIBAVolunteers; $10 for out of areas or bring your own lunch; registration required; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Wednesday; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-678-5483 or admin@ councilonaging.org. "SLEEPWELL WORKSHOP": Learn proven sleep and relaxation techniques to quiet your mind; bring pads and pillows to lie on; donation accepted, registration required; noon-1:30 p.m. Wednesday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133.

How to submit Health Events:Email event information to healthevents@ bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days

before the desireddate of publication. Ongoing class listings must be updated

monthly and will appearat www.bendbulletin.com/ healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. People:Email info about local

people involved inhealth issues to healthevents© bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358.

PEOPLE •Andie Edmonds was r recently voted in as the Board Chair of the Family Access Network Foundation. She is a realestate brokerfor ARIS Groupandhas served on the FAN board since 2010 serving as Secretary/Treasurer since June 2012. Andie joins ViceChair, Mike Smithon the FAN leadership team. Mike Smith is asenior mortgage banker at ' +> Director's Mortgage and has served on the FAN board since 2008. Rounding out the leadership team isBrooke Garcia. Brooke works on the professional banking team at the Bank of the Cascades andhas beenonthe FAN board since 2006. FAN's mission is to improve lives byensuring all children inDeschutesCountyhaveaccessto basic-need services. •Deborah Davies, professor of dental assisting, recently received Central Oregon Community College's Faculty Achievement Award. The award recognizes excellence in teaching and the recipient is chosen bythe faculty. A member of the COCC faculty since 2005, Davies created thecurriculum for the dental assisting program. She also established a low-cost dental clinic on campusthat gives dental students practical experience while providing basic dental care to Deschutes County'slow-income and uninsured employed adults.

MONEY

ome romoescieenin sman on'nee By Julle Appleby Kaiser Health iVews

Tim Blauvel of Manassas, Va., has his

4,. I

Hospitals hoping to attract patients and b u i ld goodwill are teaming up with med i c al-screening companies to promote tests they say m i ght p r event deadly strokes or h e art disease. What their promotions don't say is that an influential government panel recommends against many of the t ests fo r p e ople without symptoms or risk factors. The p anel says such screenings findtoo few problems to outweigh the drawbacks, which include false positive results and unnecessary followup procedures and surgery. Other m e d ical e x p erts warn that the tests could needlessly raise h ealthhow much the f ive-hospital care spending. chain pays HealthFair, or how "A lot that ends up bemany referrals it gets as a reing found is clinically of no sult of the testing. importance at all," Steven Similar p a rtnerships beWeinberger, executive vice tween hospitals and screening presidentand chief execu- companies, including Healthtive of the American Col- Fair and Life Line Screening, lege of Physicians, wrote in are taking place in locations an August piece in the An- such as Richmond and the nals of Internal Medicine. suburbs of Chicago. He and two co-authors arP roponents say t hat t h e gued it was "unethical" for screenings empower patients hospitals to promote the by giving them information tests without disclosing po- they need and that they help tential downsides. doctors distinguishthemselves Inova Health S y stem, from other practitioners. "Hospitals want to do outone of the Washington region's largest hospital net- reach," said Joelle Reizes, works, is partnering with a global communications di screening company called rector at Life L ine ScreenHealthFair to p r omote a ing, an Ohio-based firm that $139 package of what it de- partners with 180 hospitals scribes as "five life-saving to offersuch screening. "But tests for heart disease and there's also a philosophical stroke." The tests, whichusu- debate here: Do people have allyare notcovered by insur- a right to know what's going ance, are performed in spe- on inside their bodies and cially equipped buses, op- have screenings they feel are erated by HealthFair, that right for them'?" travel to different locations But Weinberger and other carrying the Inova logo. critics say that such general "We know theincidence public screening programs of finding a disease where raise health-care costs. Weinthe patient has to do some- berger says they also can thing about it today, or to- spur "additional testing that is morrow, or next week, is harmful." very low, but that's not why we engaged in the screen- Taking it a step further ing," said David Spinosa, Hospitals have long sponan interventional radiolosored screenings, sending gist and medical director mammogram units to comof the Inova Heart and Vas- munity events and sponsoring cular Institute. "If people health fairs where people can learn they have early signs get their blood pressure tested. of a disease — if their phy- There is widespread agreesicians know that — then ment that some tests — such as they have an opportunity those forhigh blood pressure to aggressively modify and diabetes — are safe and theirrisk factors." effective and that they lead to H e s ai d t h a t a b o u t better health outcomes. 45 percent of the 8,000 peoBut the five-test basic packple screened since the pro- age advertised by HealthFair gram's inception had some is much more elaborate. It abnormal finding, mostly includes ultrasound tests for on the mild side; critical blockages of the carotid arproblems were uncovered tery and weak spots in the in fewer than 1 percent of abdominal aorta; an electrocases. cardiogram, or EKG; a test Inova d oesn't p o cket of elasticity of the arteries; anything from the testing; and another for b l ockages in fact, it pays HealthFair in arteries serving the legs, to put the Inova logo on the a condition called peripheral buses. But patients can sign arterial disease. Similar test a form allowing someone packagesare offered by Life from the hospital group to Line Screening and its hospicontact them to discuss ab- tal partners. normal findings, and a list The U.S. Preventive Servicof Inova doctors is availes Task Force, an independent able on the buses. government panel c h arged "It's a way to promote with evaluating such care, brand awareness and have recommends against routine someone sitting there who use of four of the five tests in can say, 'I have just the adults without symptoms or doctor for you,'" said Mitch risk factors. The panel does Morris, of Deloitte, a con- support the ultrasound looksulting firm whose clients ing for abdominal aortic aneuinclude hospitals. "If they rysms — but only for men age hook someone up with a 65 to 75 who have smoked. primary-care p h y sician, Additionally, two of the tests that sets up in many cases — EKGs and ultrasounds for a lifetime of patronage to blocked carotid arteries — are that health system." among 130 procedures that a Dave Andrews, market- coalition of 19 physician orgaing and p ublic r elations nizations say are overused and manager at Inova Fairfax should be questioned by both Hospital, declined to say patients and their doctors.

some of the tests HealthFair promotes. John Gordon Harold, president of the American College of Cardiology, said in an email that the guidelines from his group and the heart association do not endorse HealthFair or any other screening company. "Neither organization recommends broad screening or specificdrugs,devices or companies in those guidelines," he satd.

blood pressure checked by FlealthFair staff member Jasmin Reed. Karl Eisenhower Kaiser Health News

Screening proponents ac-

False positives, or results that erroneously indicate disease, are more likely when screening broadly for a condition that affects only a small number of people. Because narrowing of the carotid artery, a risk factor for stroke, affects only about 1 percent of people older than 65, the task force estimates that 4,348 people would need to be screened with both ultrasound and a followup magnetic resonance imaging test to prevent one stroke.

results and another 2.1 percent had results at least moderately abnormal, according to data provided by the firm. Diaz's statement notes that many of the country's almost 50 million uninsured people cannot afford regular health care. "HealthFair was created to fill this gap" by offering relatively low-cost testing packages and then partnering with hospitals to contact those with abnormal results, it says. Diaz said t h e c o mpany, based in Winter Park, Fla., follows the recommendations Filling the gap of the American College of HealthFair's chief e xecu- Cardiology Foundation and tive, Terry Diaz, said in an the American Heart Associaemail that early detection of tion on which patients should risk factors for heart disease get screening tests. He added and stroke saves lives, and t hat while further study i s HealthFair's data "clearly indi- needed to "truly determine the cate that a large percentage of effectiveness of those tests in the asymptomatic population determining c a r diovascular do, in fact have unknown dis- risk, the ACCF/AHA clearly ease processes forming." supports the screenings that Of 220,000 tests the comHealthFairperforms." pany performed in a recent But the groups' guidelines nine-month period, 11.6 per- do notsupport routine screencent showed mildly abnormal ing of the general public with

knowledge that serious problems are found in fewer than I percent of those tested, but they say the efforts are worthwhile because they spur important discussions between patients and doctors. "These tests don't do harm. People are not exposed to radiation," said Johnna Reed, vice president o f b u siness development at Bon Secours St. Francis Health System in Greenville, S.C., which began

doing screening programs with Life Line Screening a year ago. "I want people to have this information." Several hospitals that have partnered with HealthFair or Lifeline have decided that the program is not w orth their time or money. Thomas Jefferson University Hospital in Philadelphia, for instance, is not renewing

a yearlong program, mainly because ituncovered too few health problems and resulted in only about 20 referrals of new patients, spokeswoman Lee-Ann Landis said. HCA Virginia Health System in Richmond plans to end general community screeni ngs, but i t w i l l o f f e r t h e HealthFair testing to employers that request it, spokesman Mark Foust said. "We want all of our public screenings to be completely appropriate," he satd.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3

FITNESS EXERCISE TIPS

Avoid commonmistakes in starting a fitness program By Marjie Gilliam Cox Newspapers

You want to avoid common mistakes if

you are starting anexercise programand are not used to being active. It is important to consider certain guidelines.

One of the most commonmistakes

• Can I climb a few flights of stairs without becoming winded or experi-

will keepyousafeasyoubecome more

encing significant fatigue in my legs? •Am I able to carry on a conversa-

How important is it to see adoctor before starting an exercise program? If any of these apply to you, askyour physician for his or her advice:

tion during moderate-intensity activi-

ties, such astaking a brisk walk or jogging at a slow pace?

is buying into the myth that in order to

•Am I able to exercise without ex-

inactivity, the body needs time to adapt

•Am I able to keep up with others my

periencing pain or discomfort in the get great results, exercise must beextreme. The truth is after long periods of joints? to greater demands. To get a better idea of your current level of fitness, some questions to ask:

• Can I perform routine daily chores and activities without feeling unusually

fatigued, stiff and sore?

own age? If the answer to the questions above is no, it is best to consult your

physician before starting an exercise program. Having a checkup will allow the doctor to give you guidelines that

if you are obese orunaccustomed to exercise). •You have anyother type of medi-

physically fit.

cal condition not mentioned above

had a stroke, orhaveexperienced chest pain or discomfort within the lastmonth.

that may require special attention (for example, insulin-dependent diabetes, asthma). Once cleared to exercise, do your best to incorporate all three compo-

•You have existing joint, bone or

nents of fitness. Maintaining a balance

muscle problems. •A doctor has ever recommended only medically supervised physical

between cardiovascular (aerobic) exercise, strength (weight lifting) and

•You have a heart condition or have

flexibility training (stretching) gives you total body conditioning and increased health benefits. — Majrie Gilliamis a personal trainer and fitness consultant.

activity.

•You are or think you might be pregnant. •You are 40 or older (35 or older

Thinkstcck

"How is that possible? Train less and have better results? It's very controversial still. ... There is so much resistance to dumping this old-school method." — Julia Scheri, 27, of Bend

Strength

Getting stronger

Continued from D1

Exercises to try at home

The CrossFit approach

for strengthening the hips

C rossFit i s a popu l a r strength and conditioning exerciseprogram that combines weight lifting, gymnastics and aerobics into a varied and vigorous style of workout. There are many CrossFit gyms in Bend. The CrossFit E n durance program's nichefor distance runners is that it eliminates long, slow, distance runs, and replaces them with shorter, faster runs. This follows the CrossFit philosophy of briefer, more intenseworkouts. CrossFit Endurance participants only run three times a week. Participants also do CrossFit strengthening and conditioning workouts four to six times a week. Sometimes that means squeezing in two w orkouts per d ay, but t h e workouts are shorter and more intense than the t raditional long, slow, distance runs. "I believe there's more than one way to do things. Obviously, the LSD stuff is working. This is another way for people to be b a lanced, individual athletes," said Collin Brooks, a CrossFit Endurance coach. "They become stronger and more functioning and are still getting faster." Sean Wells, the head coach and owner at Oregon CrossFit, said he added the endurance program because he kept seeing injured runners. He believes more strength work and

and the feet, common

weaknesses in runners: HIPS Manykneepainsstem from hip and gluteal

muscle weaknesses. • Stand on the right leg with the right knee softly bent. Lift and drop the left side of hip — move the left side

of the pelvis up anddown — while standing on the right leg. This strengthens the gluteus medius in right hip. Do eight to10 lifts on each side, and repeat the set three times. • To strengthen the gluteus

maximus, lie on theground and hug the right knee tightly to the chest. Push the left leg, which is straight on the floor, downward to try to lift the hips upward. Do eight to10 repetitions on each side, and repeat the set three times.

FEET About 80 percent of foot

support comes from the big toe. Runners with weak big toes get Achilles and

plantar fasciitis problems and shin splints. • Stand with your weight evenly split between ball of the foot and the heel. Then

maintain good form even after she started to get fatigued during a long run. "That's where the strength and the running come together," she said. Before CrossFit, during he r m a r athon, h er legs were plenty strong, but her core wasn't, she said. Her muscles were probably out of balance, she said. Runners tend to have strong quadriceps, hamstrings and calves. They tend to have weak gluteal muscles, hip flexors and imbalances in strength. "The muscles that propel us forward are more dominant than the ones that counter those," said Will, who offers weekly, drop-in strength workouts for runners at his WillPower Training Studio, and who recently launched a new eight-week "running strong" clinic. M uscle i m b alances c a n translate into tendonitis in the Julia Scheri and Collin Robinson stretch during a CrossFit Endurance workout. knee or plantar fasciitis in the foot, just a couple of the common lower body injuries that plague distance runners. "If we can strengthen and I I I' counterbalance e v erything, it'll help prevent a lot of those injuries. They're all interconnected," Will said. I Recreational runners should engage in a g e neral trainII I I ing plan that strengthens the II I jj

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competitive runners trying to shave minutes off their marathon time, or injured runners drive the big toe downward who are seeing a physical therinto the ground without apist, would have more specurling it. This activates cific and individual strength muscles in the arch of the programs to follow. foot. fewer miles logged can keep G eneral s t r ength t r a i n • To advance this, balance runners strong and competii ng doesn't have t o m e an on one foot at a time while tive while eliminating some g oing to the gym and l i f t doing this toe press. Then common overuseinjuries. ing weights. It can be more rotate the body from the Like many distance runfunctional t r a i n ing m o v eankle about 45 degrees to ners, Scheri, 27, was extremely m ents l i k e b u r p ees a n d right and then left, keeping skeptical at first. lunges at home, Will said. the big toe straight and "How is that possible'? Train Jay Dicharry, a p h ysical pressing down the whole less and have better results?" therapist and b i omechanics time. Scheri said. "It's very conexpert at Rebound Physical Do this periodically troversial still.... There is so Therapy, said stabilizing the throughout the day. much resistance to dumping body is key to preventing and Source: Jay Dicharry, a physical this old-school method." reducing pains. In addition to therapist and bicmechanics expert But the new method worked imbalances in hip and gluteal at Rebound Physical Therapy. for her. muscles, runners often have "Every workout you feel like poorly developed foot musyou're going to die, pushingbecles, which can exacerbate yond your limits," Scheri said. pen to my mind," he said. "I fin- injuries, i ncluding a n terior "You have a limited amount of ished, but not in the time I want- cruciate ligament tears to shin time to work as hard as you ed. My body gave out at mile 15. splints. (See Dicharry's tips can." Then my mind went at 16 or 17. for strengthening these weakC ollin R obinson, 34 , o f I didn't get it backuntil early 20s nesses in "Getting stronger.") Bend, tried CrossFit Endur(mile mark)." W hen d on e s a fely, t h e ance to rejuvenate his fitness Now he knows what it's like CrossFit style of strengthenand to prepare for the 5K that and said he'll use the training ing can help a runner's overall he ran last year. Not only did program to prepare for a mar- strength and general health, he lose 50 pounds and gain athon again. Will said. But he and some loconsiderable strength, he has Scheri hasn't run a second cal physical therapists doubt since completed a respectable marathon yet, but plans to. that the CrossFit Endurance list of increasingly long runs, She has run three half mara- program adequately physiculminating i n t h e E u gene thons recently, and improved o logically prepares a p e r Marathon in April. her time by a noteworthy half son for long distances, like a He likes the unconvention- hour. marathon. al training, but said he had More importantly, she said, That said, if a runner only wished that he'd tried a two- since using the CrossFit Enhas five hours a week to exerto three-hour run before his durance approach to training, cise, Will would suggest sub"I've had zero injuries." marathon. stituting one of those hours "I think that's more mental with strength work instead of than physical. I knew my body Injury prevention running. could take me 26.2 miles, but I Scheri's improved all-over — Reporter: 541-383-0304, didn't know what would hap- b ody strength h elped h e r aaurandCbendbutletin.com

Jce Kline/The Bulletin

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

Wednesday, July 17

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

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

TheBulletin


D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

NUTRITION BETTER CHOICES

Lamd can de a healthy, flavorful choice for dinner The majority of lamb in supermarkets or on restaurant menus is raised in the U.S., New

By Carolyn O'Neil The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

Don't overlook the lamb when looking for lean

meats on the menu. A3-ounce serving of lamb has only175 calories and meets the Food and Drug Admin-

istration's definition for lean. (According to FDA guidelines, a 3~r2-ounce portion of lean meat must have less than10 grams of total fat, 4.5 grams of

saturated fat and 95milligrams of cholesterol.) Besides being anexcellent source of protein (23 grams of protein in a 3-ounceserving), lamb is a powerhouse of manyother important nutrients, including three B vitamins (B-12, niacin and riboflavin) and the minerals selenium, zinc and iron.

Zealand andAustralia. The Tri-Lamb Groupcollaborative, representing producers in those three

nations, aims to teach consumers andhealth professionals about the nutritional value of lamband

of "No Whine With Dinner," said, "I'm a big fan of lamb not only because of the flavor and the fact that it's nutrient-rich, but it's also surprisingly lean, especially the leg, loin and rack."

Lamb is agreat taste partner for other elements ofhealthy dining such asentree salads, grilled veg-

share recipes to show the meat's versatility. While in Boston for a meeting of the American

etables, flavorful low-fat sauces and exciting spice blends. Since lamb is a lean meat, it lends itself to

Society for Nutrition, I joined agroup of food blog-

slow-cookedstews or to high-heat quick-cooking

gers and writers for a lamb dinner at the home of registered dietitian Janice Bissex, who develops

methods, such as searing in a skillet or grilling, which add flavor but keep the meat juicy and tender.

recipes for the Tri-Lamb Group.Themenuwas a tasty tour of lamb dishes, including leg of lamb sliders and lamb loin with a quinoa salad.

Bissex, family nutrition expert and co-author

Leaning on lamb isanother entree option for diners who crave great taste and good health. — Carolyn O'Neilis a registered dietitian and oo-author of "The Dish onEating Healthy and Seing Fabulous!"

Late-night snackingonly good for sumowrestlers

Gluten Continued from D1 "Gluten-free has maintained this steady growth, but it has shifted in the reason why so many consumers areinterested," said Melissa Abbott, senior director, culinary insights at the market research firm Hartman Group. "Consumers don't even know why they're doing it often." That can be a little annoying to people who have no choice. "Part of me resents them because they'll go to restaurants and say everything has to be gluten-free, then nibble on their friends' bread," said Blymire, w h os e c o n dition means she needs to avoid using even a shared microwave oven. "I've gotten accidentally 'glutened' six or seven times, and it's excruciating." Nonetheless, consumer desires, and dollars, mean that the list of gluten-free foods, which include quinoa pasta, brown rice cereals and mung bean noodles, continues to grow. Evol makes burritos and other frozen entrees without gluten. Blue Diamond makes rice-and-almond cr a c k ers. Way Better Snacks produces chips with corn, flax and chia seeds. Udi's, the big player in the gluten-free kitchen, has grown in the last three years from $6 million in sales to an expected $130 million this year, says its vice president of marketing, Denise Sirovatka. Its whole grain sandwich bread is its biggest seller, and a frozen baguette has just been launched in limited distribution. Many consumers are trying gluten-free products without professional medical advice, she says. "People hear about it and self-diagnose. If it works for them, they stick with it." But a gluten-free diet is not inherently a h e althful one. Some products are no more healthful t h an "your classic processed foods," Dennis said. "They're adding salt and fat to make up for the mouth feel and texture of gluten, and they're lower in minerals and fiber." L eslie Cerier, author o f "Gluten-Free Recipes for the Conscious Cook," s uggests people branch out to grains such as amaranth, new spices and lots of produce. For breakfast, "think beyond toast. You can have a variety of different porridges with millet or rolled oats, or quinoa. Top with coconut milk

or yogurt, maple syrup," she says. Kidd cooks with lots of polenta, made from corn, and quinoa. She turns scrambled eggs into crepes and makes the n a t u rally glu t en-free French flatbread called socca. Eating o u t c a n be a

challenge, and Kidd says restaurant kitchens don't always know what to do: Cooks will put gluten-free pasta into the same water they use for wheat pasta, for instance. In L.A., Kidd returns to the same restaurants; when she t ravels, she carries bags of gluten-free flour that she gives chefs for her meal. "In the beginning, I was very uncomfortable at restaurants, but if you don't stand up for yourself once and you get really sick, then you know." Even the vaunted French Laundry i n t h e C a l i fornia W ine C ountry h a s h e a r d the gluten-free call, and chef Thomas Keller asked his research and development chef, Lena Kwak, to find a solution. After a lot of trial and error to replicate the complex role of flour in baking, the result was

Th'tnkstock

By Barbara Quinn

we might attempt a few strategies to push back from the Myfriend Madelyn sends hunger that urges us to overme periodic requests to ad- eat into the evening: dress her issue of late-night • Go to bed earlier. Our piosnacking. She wonders if neer ancestors went to b ed this habit may hinder her when the sun went down and efforts to lose weight. rose when it came up-a plan Indeed it may, say re- apparentlypreferred by our cirsearchers. And they blame cadian rhythm. When we resist it on our circadian rhythm the urge to stay up late, we resist — our "internal clock" that the urge to munch whenthe sun tells us — a m ong other goes down. And we prevent the functions — when to sleep storage of excess calories into and when to wake up. fat-something our body does Seems this circadian con- easily when we overeat at night. trol center also regulates our • Get enough sleep. Less hunger signals, according than about seven hours of sleep to a recent study at Oregon a night does more than just Health and Science Uni- make us cranky, Lack of sleep versity. Researchers kept increases our hunger cues and volunteers in a controlled messes with our body's ability environment and found they to control blood sugar levels. were the least hungry in the • Reset your circadian clock. morning around 8 a.m. And Can we do that? We do know most had a surge of hunger that we respond to calories (enin the evening around 8 p.m. ergy from food) differently at This cycle of hunger might different times of the day. As the explain why some are prone day wanes, we expend fewer to skip breakfast andthenbe and fewer calories as we wind driven to overeat at night. down for beddy-bye. And this Why are we wired this old adage is still true, say exway? Perhaps our appetite perts: Eat breakfast like a king, "peaks" at night to feed us be- lunch like a prince and dinner forewe entera long period of like a pauper. sleepful fasting,say researchBest advice if you want to ers. And guess what we tend lose weight? Do the opposite to crave when the lights go of sumo wrestlers. Eat your dim? Sweet, stan:hy and salty larger meals earlier in the day. foods (as in candy and pop- And snack lightly — if at all corn at the movies). — into the evening. Whatever the reason, ex— Barbara Quinn is a registered perts now confirm that latedietitian and certified diabetes night eating is a good way to educator at the Community gain weight. Case in point: Hospital of the Monterey Peninsula. Sumo wrestlers intentionally pack on the pounds by not eating breakfast and loadI HI G H DESERT BANK ing up on food — lots of food — later inthe day. Alas, if our goal is not to become sumo wrestlers, The Monterey County Herald

Glenn Koen Los Angeles Times

Pound cake made with gluten-free flour.

Resourceson celiac disease Here are afew sources for information and products. Please send usyour

What youshouldknow

favorites.

Gluten causes problems for somepeople. Here's a look at that

ON THE WEB • Celiac DiseaseFoundation, based in StudioCity, www. celiac.org. Information, seminars andproduct shows, children's summer camp.

protein, where it's found and gluten-free diets.

• Mayo Clinic, www.

mayoclinic.com/health/ gluten-free-diet. Information on health and

gluten-free products. • The site www.findme

glutenfree.com lists restaurants by location, posts articles and more. • The William K. Warren Medical Research Center

for Celiac Disease, LICSan Diego, celiaccenter.ucsd. edu. Information, lectures

online and referrals. • The Food and Drug Administration,

www.fda.gov/Food/ GuidanceRegulation/ Guidanceoocuments Regulatorylnformation/

WHAT IS GLUTEN? Gluten is a protein thatis found in certain grains, includ-

ing wheat, barley and ryeand triticale (a cross between wheat and rye). WHAT PROBLEMS PROMPT PEOPLETO AVOID GLUTEN?

in them. For people avoiding gluten, it's important to read

which is an autoimmune dis-

ease diagnosed with a blood test or biopsy; other symptoms include digestive prob-

lems, anemia, fatigue, headaches and joint pain. Avoiding gluten is the treatment, though there is no cure. Left

untreated, celiac disease can lead to severe intestinal dam-

such symptoms as digestive

consumers know what's in products. The limit is likely to be 20 parts per million

BOOKS There are manybooks available, and many

people with gluten-related disorders. •"Gluten-FreeGirl Every

Day," by ShaunaJames Ahern. Her blog is at www. glutenfreegirl.com. • "Gluten-Free Recipes for

the Conscious Cook," by Leslie Cerier • "Weeknight Gluten Free" by Kristine Kidd

Cup4Cup, a gluten-free mix now available in stores. And there's hope for beer drinkers who want to avoid gluten. New Planet, one of several gluten-free beer makers, uses sorghum to replace barley and is coming out with a brown ale in August. Omission beer, which uses traditional barley but removes the gluten after brewing, came on the market

a year ago. "Being able to sit down with someone and havethem want to drink the same beer I'm drinking is really fun," said Terry Michaelson, chief executive of Omission, who has

gluten-free should check with a professional to make sure their diets are healthful.

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celiac disease. "I'm beginning to understand how important beer is to people and understand the passion gluten-free consumers have when they learn, wow, I can drink this. It's a really fun experience."

the Cup4Cup cake. (The opin-

ion of an unscientific sample of office colleagues held that cakes made with the King Arthur and Trader Joe's products were the best.) For cooks who want to make their own flour mix, Shauna James Ahern has two simple recipes in her book "GlutenFree Girl Every D ay," and there is one in the book "Artisanal Gluten-Free Cooking," by Kelli and Peter Bronski.

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Gluten-free baking is possible with the right flour. Here are some brands in stores and where to learn how to make your own. Baking has been a challenge for people who maintain a gluten-free diet, especially for people trying to make traditional birthday cakes or re-create a childhood favorite. That's in part becauseflours made from other i n gredients (almonds, chickpeas, rice) don't "behave" inthe same manner as flour made from wheat. Today, there are a number of floursfor sale atWhole Foods and other specialty stores that are meant tobe replacements for all-purpose wheat flour. With a combination of ingredients such as potato starch, tapioca andrice flour, cooks are told they can use them in place of all-purpose flour in a recipe. Among the producers are King Arthur Flour, which has been in business more than two centuries; natural food store staple Bob's Red Mill; and renowned chef Thomas Keller, whose kitchens developed Cup4Cup. There's even a Trader Joe's gluten-free flour. We baked a poundcake with five of them, using a recipe from Rose Levy Beranbaum's classic book, "The Cake Bible." All five turned out, albeit with a couple of major tweaks to

and lifestyle changes for

other nutrients. Peoplewhoeat

offer recipes. A fewof

share patients' stories and discuss treatments

supermarkets are enriched with iron, thiamine, niacin, folate and

Bake a cake, gluten-free

than 50 experts who

avoid foods produced in facilities in which wheat products are

Sources:Celiac Disease Foundation, Mayo Clinic, "Gluten-Free Recipesfor the Conscious Cook" hy Leske Ceher

websites and blogs that them: • "Real Life With Celiac Disease," written by more

labels. Someunlikely sources of wheat includeprocessed meats, seasoning mixes,snackfoods, soups andsauces,salad dressings, medications andsupplements. In addition, peoplewho are particularly sensitive needto

age and osteoporosis, among made. other conditions. ARE THERERISKS OF Other people have a less A GLUTEN-FREEDIET? severe sensitivity that may Many grain products in U.S. be an allergy to wheat, or

discomfort.

gluten-free.

In addition to such obvious

people with celiac disease,

proposed a definition of gluten-free to help

products to designate them

WHAT FOODS CONTAIN WHEAT? foods as breadsandcakes, manyproductsmayhavewheat

what's called nonceliac gluten sensitivity that causes

of gluten. Sources said the rule could be issued any time. Thereare private certifying agencies whose seals now appear onmany

buckwheat, sorghum,

amaranth and quinoa.

Gluten causes inflammation of the small intestine in

htm. The agencyhas

Allergens/ucm111487.

WHAT GRAINS ARE GLUTEN-FREE? Gluten-free grains include rice, cassava, corn, millet,

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THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

MEDICINE Choking Continued from 01 And i n b o t h c a ses, bystanders either didn't realize or weren'tsure if Sasaki or Oleskiewicz w er e c h oking. Neither of the victims put their hands to their throats to signal they couldn't breathe. T hat scenario is f a r t o o common, said Dr . P atricia Lee, head o f em e r gency m edicine a t Il l i n oi s M a sonic Medical Center, where O leskiewicz a n d Sas a k i were treated. Even when bystanders do recognize what is happening and attempt to intervene, they often wonder if they could have done more. Lee said too few have undergone training in CPR and the Heimlich maneuver. "There is a lot of survivor guilt that goes on," Lee said. "People say, 'I meant to take a class.' People say that all the time when they come in with their loved ones." It is a t r a gic t w ist t h at choking often catches people off guard in moments when they are happy and relaxed. Oleskiewicz, a dedicated Cubs fan, was at W r i gley Field. Sasaki was at h i s f a vorite restaurant. "It's always a little more of a risk when you're having a good time," Lee said. "You're

laughing and drinking. You might laugh and take a big breath so that the food goes down your trachea." That food can act l ike a plug. "It's very sudden," Lee s aid. A person will no t b e able to speak, cough or make a sound. There is just silence

and panic. Oxygen is blocked, and without it, a person will quickly l os e c o nsciousness and go into cardiac arrest. "You have minutes," Lee said. "It's not enough time to sit back and wait for the ambulance." With a head of thick white hair and a f ace that made

In recent years, Sasaki collaborated with his son and grandson on a set of pamphlets that doled out quirky self-help advice. "He finally had an outlet to be this weird, silly person that he was, and that he didn't get the chance to do as a dry cleaner or a father," his son said. "We had gotten closer in the l ast couple months. The grandchildren brought us close. My wife and I relied on him in these last few years maybe more than I had in my Alex Garcia / Chicago Tnbune whole life." Fred J. Sasaki talks about his father, Fred Y. Sasaki, who died from Tuesday, April 23, was no choking while dining at his favorite restaurant. The son is shown at different. Sasaki's grandson, his father's home in Chicago. August, woke with a cough a nd had been sent t o h i s grandfather's house to spend him look younger than his 80 upscale clientele of Gold Coast the day. They had wiled away years, Sasaki had made a ca- customers. Fred was a light- the hours exploring Sasaki's reer working six days a week hearted presence at the coun- stamp collection. "My father, like so many at his busy dry cleaning busi- ter who could happily chat up ness in Lakeview. He did not customers, while his brother people, would get depressed. have many close friends. But John was the numbers man, But this was a day that he felt he was outgoing and friend- focused on the bottom line. really good, and I think it had ly, and he would often greet Sasaki didn't have room in a lot to do with spending the p eople in th e l obby o f h i s his life for much beyond work. day with my son," Fred J. Saapartment building at 3200 But he lavished attention on saki said. N. Lake Shore Drive by rais- his son. "He lived modestly That night he had plans for ing his hands high and shout- and was very frugal with him- dinner at Yoshi's Cafe. It was ing, at the top of his voice: self," said son Fred J.Sasaki. an upscale Japanese-Ameri"Gambaru!" "For us, it was, 'Whatever your can restaurant that reminded It is a Japanese word that heart desires.'" Sasaki of his success in life. "He always talked about m eans to persevere in the face S asaki drove his son t o of even the toughest obstacles, school daily. He took him to the steak at Yoshi's," his son and it became a slogan of action movies that his wife, said. "My mother said when sorts for Sasaki, a Japanese- had she known, would never she saw him on his way out to American who, as a child dur- have allowed. When his son dinner that he looked excited, ing World War II, had been was learning card tricks, Sa- almost like a schoolgirl." interned with hi s f amily at saki let him practice pulling C hoking deaths ar e t h e the Heart Mountain Reloca- a tablecloth out from under a fourth-leading cause of accition Center in Wyoming, one fully set table. dental deaths in the nation, ac"That was something about cording to the National Safety of several camps used to imprison J a panese-Americans my father, he always gave me Council. Although children during the war. magic," his son said. "He let younger than 12 months are After the war, the family you believeand made you feel vulnerable, it is older adults ended up in Chicago, where good. He helped people see who are at the greatest risk. Sasaki's mother worked long how special they were." Factors that increase a perhours and eventually scraped After he retired about 10 son's vulnerability include an together money to buy a dry years ago, Sasaki became a older age, dentures, alcohol cleaning business. She and doting grandfather to August consumption an d p h y sical her sons turned the cleaners Sasaki, 9. They browsed the disabilities. into a thriving enterprise. offerings at Chicago Comics, For most age groups, howBarry-Regent Dry Cleaners, rode theFerris wheel at Navy ever, the risk of choking fatalat the corner of Broadway and Pier and dined on Chicken ly is low. A 2007 study found Wellington Avenue, served an McNuggets. that among 5D choking cases

'AN INCONVENIENTTRUTH'FOR THE HEALTH CAREDEBATE."

reported in California's San Diego County over a 17-month period, only 3 percent were fatal. In most other cases, the Heimlich maneuver was used to treat the victim, with a very high success rate. Choking "is a commonthing that can happen. It can affect a person you know," said Terry Vanden Hoek, who heads the department o f em e r gency medicine at University of Illinois at Chicago. He said people don't need to sit through a four-hour class to learn the Heimlich maneuver. They can watch a video on YouTube. "Knowing what to do is quite simple," he said. "It takes a few minutes to learn." The mother o f M a u reen Oleskiewicz, who died at Wrigley Field, hopes her daughter's death will r a ise awareness about the dangers of choking

and perhaps inspire more people to take a class in CPR. Her daughter had been at a place she loved when she died. "They were throwing balls into the s tands," Margaret Oleskiewicz said. "She went

(to Wrigley) as often as she could. If she couldn't go, she would sit and watch the games with her friends at home. But what she really loved was being at the field." As for the family members of Fred Sasaki, they are planning his memorial service for Sunday, which would have been his 81st birthday. His son stood in his apartment recently, going through his father's possessions. "I know how preventablea choking death can be," he said. "But I've tried not to dwell on that." Instead, he remembers his father. The white-haired man who used to yell "Gambaru" with such force his dentures sometimes would fall out. The man who would give anything to his family. It has been hard to comprehend he is gone, his son said. "We loved him so much."

LOCAL BRIEF

Madras hospital says 'shh' St. Charles Madras will soon adopt the St. Charles Health System's

"quiet campaign" to help patients have time to rest and heal in a quiet

space. Studies haveshown that physiological

aspects of the healing process are negatively affected by noise. As

noise levels increase, so can patients' anxiety, leading to elevated heart rates and blood

pressure, according to a press release from St. Charles.

As part of the campaign in Madras starting Monday, visiting hours

will change. Instead of set hours when visitors are asked to leave, the

hospital will make an overhead announcement at 9 p.m. asking for quiet throughout the hospital. Similar

changes havealready been made inBendand Redmond hospitals.

Patients are encouraged to tell caregivers if their conversations are too loud. In return,

caregivers may limit visitors so patients can rest.

In an effort to reduce traffic in the facility to only those visitors who need to be there, St. Charles Madras will lock

the inside emergency department door that allows access into the hospital at 9 p.m. The

door will remain locked until 5:30 a.m. — From staff reports

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 20'I3

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

Burns, author colla orate on cancer project TV SPOTLIGHT

are allowing their cancer experiences to be filmed, including one close friend who has brain cancer. Burns said he recently sent a copy of "The Emperor of All Maladies" to actress Angelina Jolie, who had two healthy breasts removed for fear that she stood a good chance of developing cancer. Stories about well-known people and how they are dealing with cancer

By David Bauder The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Two prominent television figures whose lives were significantly altered by the cancer deaths of loved ones are helping turn a Pulitzer Prize-winning book on the history of the disease into a six-hour documentary. Filmmaker Ken Burns announced Tuesday that h e's collaborating with Siddhartha M ukherjee, author of " T h e Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer," for a film based on the book. The documentary, spread over three nights, is scheduled to air on PBS in spring 2015. They're collaborating with Stand Up to Cancer, an ad-

issues may help average patients seeking treatment Film producer Laura Ziskin, another Stand Up to Cancer founder, wa s i n s t rumental in acquiring the film r ights to Mukherjee's book before she diedof breast cancer two years ago. Stand Up to Cancer will organize screenings in advance of the documentary's

The Associated Press file photos

Filmmaker Ken Burns, left, and Pulitzer Prize-winning author Siddhartha Mukherjee are collaborating for a film based on Mukherjee's book, "The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer." The documentary is set to be aired on PBS in 2015.

hunger for information about these forms ofcancer and for vocacy group co-founded by treatment options as well." Katie Couric, to prepare an Sharon Percy Rockefeller, educationaloutreach program president of the PBS station to go with the documentary. WETA in Washington, read Stand Up to Cancer obtained Mukherjee's book while she film r i ghts t o M u k h erjee's was being treatedfor cancer b ook tw o y e ar s a g o a n d and urged Burns to bring it to agreed Burns was the best life on film, he said. filmmaker to make the subject The book combines a histocome alive, Couric said. ry ofcancer,case studiesofpaBurns' m o ther d i e d o f tients and a review of research cancer when he was 11, and toward finding a cure or makhe said that experience has ing the disease manageable guided his life's work. Couric's t hrough t r e atment. B u r n s husband, Jay Monahan, died said he will weave all three of colon cancer in 1998 and threads into his documentary her sister, Emily, died of pan- while searching for fresh case creatic cancer in 2001. study material. There's also "It's perfect timing for this" a story to tell about scientific documentary, sai d C o u ric, advancements sincethe book who hosts a d a y time t alk was published in 2010. Barak show. "There's an insatiable Goodman is the director of the

documentary. People are much more inclined to fight back against cancer now than in years past, he said. "The people who had it in the early days were kept sequestered," he said. "You kept them in the attic and didn't talk about it. It was a death sentence. Goodbye." Burns said if a patient sees the documentary and is given hope, if someone young is inspired to join the scientific community, and if someone asks an extra question or two when visiting a doctor, "this is a great thing." "If we don't, we submit to the terrors of this disease." Burns' mother, Lyla, learned she had cancer when her son was 3 but lived until he was

"It's not all about poor

outcomes. It's going

the clients they serve a couple of days a month.

love and caring in a world with too much hurt and violence. Ideally, one or two people will notice and pay it forward. It's spring, and so far I have volunteered as a math tutor at a local school and shoveled the snow off a neighbor's sidewalk. But I'm already falling behind, and I'm struggling to come up with some good ideas. I know you and your readers often have creative suggestions. Can you suggest more acts of service I can do for strangers? — Trying To Be Nice Dear Trying To Be Nice:You could volunteer at a local food pantry. Or find an organization that delivers food to shut-ins and take meals to

encounter. Dear Abby:Two years ago, when I was a senior in high school, a guy became overlyattached to me. He shared many very private feelings with me about his lack of friends and severedepression. After trying to help him, first by myself and later with a school guidance counselor and even involving his parents, I decided his problems were too much for me tohandle and ended the friendship. I know I hurt him, but I saw no other alternative. After high school we didn't speak for about a year. We are now inthe same college and he's trying to force himself back into my life and be friends

You could bring a garbage bag with you when you take walks in the morning or evening and pick

up paper cups, plastic bags, cigarette butts and candy w rappers t ha t l i t ter our streets and beaches. Or simply acknowledge the presence of others by

smiling and saying, "good morning,""good afternoon"

hoping it will spread a message of and "good evening" to people you

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR THURSDAY,JUNE6, 2013: This year you demonstrate immense versatility, which brings you unusual opportunities. The good news is that you get to choose; the bad news is that you have so much Stars showthe kind to choose from. of day you'll have So me of you will ** * * * D ynamic be bold and greet ** * * P ositive a n ew lifestyle ** * A verage or optfor more ** So-so adventure. A * Difficult fellow GEMINI is quite capable of understanding you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * Consider the role of control in your day-to-day life. You could be exhausted by a story, so stop and take the lead in this discussion. Your thoughts might not be as clear as you think. It also is possible that you don't have the full story ... but you will. Tonight: Keep it low-key.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * * Y ou'll want to reach out to others right now. In fact, though you recently might have been rather upset with a friend, you will let the issues disappear. This person comes off as selfconfident, but underneath, he or she is very scared. Tonight: Make dinner your treat.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * You are in an ambivalent period right now, in regard to whatyou want. Allow yourself the space to beworry-free. In the next few days, more information will come forward. You could be overthinking a problem. Let go of rigidity. Tonight: Whatever you do, it seems perfect.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

CANCER (June21-July22) ** * * U se the morning to the max, when others seek you out. Fatigue could be an issue by midafternoon. Confirm what you are hearing, as vagueness seems to follow you throughout the day. Perhaps a fact or two have been left out. Tonight: Relax to music. Try a jam session!

LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * Deal with a problem before it becomes too big for you to handle. A friend or loved one might befeeling rather whimsical. This person is only too delighted to spend a lot of one-on-one time with you. Remain levelheaded, even if you feel pressured. Tonight: In the limelight.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * T ension builds. Understand that with the stress of feeling overwhelmed, you'll want to consider reassessing a situation that could change your feelings and offer you a new perspective. A parent might want to share more of his or her feelings. Tonight: Get with the program.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * S peak with someone directly, but keep in mind that he or she has been known to throw you off-kilter. Try not to internalize this person's messages! Your sense of direction allows greater giveand-take. You might want to be closer, but in a more viable manner. Tonight: Your treat.

school curriculum to go with it. There was a time Couric said that memories were too freshforherto read a book like Mukherjee's. Now she said she's wrapped up in her advocacy and push to find a cure. "The documentary will be very helpful," she said. "It's not all about poor outcomes. It's going to be about things we are learning about the nature of this disease." Genentech, Cancer Treatment Centers o f A m e r ica, David H. Koch, Siemens, the American CancerSociety and the American Association for Cancer Research have helped fund the project.

are learning about the nature of this disease." — Katie Couric, Stand Up to Cancer

a few months shy of his 12th birthday, when she was 42. It took a psychologist to explain to him how his life's work in-

volved bringing people like Abraham Lincoln and Jackie Robinson to life through his films, when the one person he wanted most to bring back from the dead was his mother. He's grateful to people who

Rea er wants to mawor e etter Dear Abby:It is easy to watch or read the news and think people are awful and this world is going nowhere fast. At New Year's I made a resolution to try and DO something about how I view society. I decided I'd do 3 0 r a n dom acts of service for strangers. DEAR I know it may seem ABBY small and insignificant, but at least I can say I'm trying to make this a better place to live. I'm

airings and is developing a

to be about things we

again. Abby, he hasn't changed at all. I feelbad, but I have no interest in becoming his friend. What should I do'? I have a hard time saying no because he isso persistent and I feel guilty. — Feeling Pity in New Jersey Dear Feeling Pity: Tell him the truth. Say, "I can't be your friend because your problems overwhelm me. But YOU can do something about them by going to the student health center and asking for coun-

seling, and by joining some clubs and activities so you can interact with new people." Dear Abby: Why are brownies called brownies if they are black? — Just Wondering In Houston Dear Just Wondering:I took your question to Lachlan Sands, executive chef at Le Cordon Bleu College of Culinary Arts, Los Angeles, who says, "The first mention of 'brownies' is in a Fanny Farmer cookbook published in 1906. They are not called brownies because ofthe color,but were named after Celtic pixies." P.S. If your brownies are turning out black, you may be baking them too long. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * You could be touched by someone's offer. Howyou feel andwhat you do with those feelings will makean enormous difference. Make a point of being morespontaneousand upbeat.A discussion puts a different slant on recentevents. Tonight: Chat with loved onesoverdinner.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:35, 6:25, 9:20 • AFTER EARTH (PG-13) Noon, 1, 2:45, 3:45, 6:15, 7:15, 9:15, 10:15 • EPIC(PG) 11:55a.m., 2:30, 6, 9:10 • EPIC 3-0(PG) 12:50, 3:20, 6:20, 9:35 • FAST & FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 1:15, 3, 4:30, 6:05, 7:45, 9:40 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:55, 6:10, 9:25 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 12:10, 1: IO,3:10,4:10, 7:35, 10:05 • IRON MAN 3(PG-13) 'l2:35, 3:40, 7:10, 10:10 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13)12:30,3:30,6:45,9:45 • OBLIVION (PG-13)12:05, 3:55, 6:55, 9:55 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:40, 3:05, 4:20, 6:50, 7:30, 9:50 • STARTREKINTODARKNESS IMAX3-0 (PG-I3) 1215, 4,7,10 • SWAN LAKE MARIINSKY LIVE(no MPAArating) 6:30 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. '

I

I Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 54 I-382-6347

• AT ANYPRICE(R) 4:15 • DISCONNECT (R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) Noon, 3, 6 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) I, 4, 7 • THE ICEMAN (R) 1:15, 7 • MUD(PG- l3) 12:15, 3:15, 6:15 • THE SAPPHIRES (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 I

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THECALL(R) 9 • OZTHE GREATAND POWERFUL(PG)6 • After 7 p.m., shows are2f and older only. Younger than 2f mayattend screenings before 7 p m. ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • ERRORS OFTHE HUMAN BODY/ANTIVIRAL DOUBLE FEATURE (no MPAArating) 7

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * No one makes a bigger effort than you do when it comes to staying focused. Key relationships where you need to flex could markyour plans. Follow through in order to show that you do care. Tonight: Make a suggestion with the expectation that it will be considered.

CAPRICORN (Dac.22-Jan. 19) ** * * Defer to someone who seems confidentand who has seenseveral of your ideas carried out. This person likes what he or she hasseen. Be more opento possibilities that might be suggested. You have enough energy to zero in on what you want. Tonight: Squeeze in someexercise.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * * L i ghten up even if you are having difficulty achieving more of what you want. The moment you relax, nearly everything will fall into place. You could see a situation much differently, at that point. Allow more playfulness in. Tonight: Start the weekend early.

PISCES (Fab. 19-March20) ** * * Deal with a family member directly. You might not be getting the results you want. If you call it an early dayandhead home, you could be alot more comfortable. Tryto imagine howsomeoneelse mightfeel in the samesituation. Tonight Kick backand see what happens. ©2013 by King Features Syndicate

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TV TODAY Gp.m. onH A, "2013 NBA Finals" —It's down to the championship round as the winners of the Eastern and Western Conference Finals meet in the NBA Finals. 8:30p.m. onH A, "Save Ma" —"MADtv" alumni Debra Wilson and Michael McDonald guest star as Tom's (Michael Landes) boss and her assistant. Beth (Anne Heche) invites them to dinner in hopes of helping Tom's chances at being promoted, but a message from God to get rid of her worldly possessions at a garage sale leaves the dining room a bit bare. 9p.m. onHIST, "PawnStars" — A doubleheaderof newepisodes in which theguyshavethe opportunity to gettheir handsonagold record signedbythe bandKISS.Rick is tempted byaConfederate revolver with an extremelysensitive firing mechanism. 9 p.m. on TNT,"72 Hours" — Combine "The Amazing Race" and "Survivor," then shrink them so that each episode feels like a miniat ureseason,andyou have this new competition. In each episode, three teams of three strangers, armed with only a bottle of water and aGPSdevice, are placed in some forbidding terrain and given three days to find a briefcase full of cash. 9:30 p.m. on FX,"Anger Management" —Kate and Charlie (Selma Blair, Charlie Sheen) aren't a couple anymore, but they have trouble keeping their sexual attraction in check while working together, especially since what they're working on is a sex study. Lacey (Noureen DeWulf) becomes a drug dealer — the legitimate kind; she's a rep for a pharmaceutical company. 10 p.m. on TBS,"Men at Work" —Tyler (Michael Cassidy) oversteps his bounds, leading to conflict with Milo (Danny Masterson). Gibbs (James Lesure) tries to track down the attractive woman he noticed at a wedding. Amy's (Meredith Hagner) father thinks she can do betterthan Neal(Adam Busch) and proceeds to lookforthat better man. A bit of moonshine results in a marriage. 10:01 p.m. on USA,"Graceland" —Agents from the FBI, Drug Enforcement Administration and U.S. Customs live together in a Southern California beachfront mansion while working under cover in this new drama series. ©zap2it

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• FAST &FURIOUS6 (PG-13) 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 11:45, 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13)11:30 a m.,2,4:30,7,9 30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • AFTER EARTH (PG-l3) 6:30 • EPIC (PG)5:30 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 7:30 • NOIN YOU SEEME(PG-13) 6:15 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 6 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • AFTER EARTH (PG-l3) 5, 7:20 • EPIC (PG)6:50 • EPIC 3-0(PG) 4:30 • FAST tt FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) 3:45, 6:40 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 4:35, 7:10 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 4 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-0 (PG-13) 7 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • AFTER EARTH (PG-I3) 6:15 • EPIC(UPSTAIRS —PG)6:30 • Theupstairs screeningroomhaslimited accessibi/ity.

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

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbL! Iletin.com THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013

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

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

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

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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Subscribe or manage your subscription

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Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

A1 Washers&Dryers

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Bicycles & Accessories

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246

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

(2) Yakima LockJaw roof- C ollection: REM M 3 7 VARMINT RIFLES top bike mounts, $75 Rangemaster; Cimar- R emington 70 0 . 2 2 0 each. Delta Stableloader ron "Evil Roy" 45LC; S wift; R uger . 2 2 3; ickup bed bicycle mount COLT Officers .22! Ruger .204; Winchesor 2 bikes, $85. Call Rugers: B l ackhawk ter .22-250. Call 541541-639-4048 F lattop 44 ; Su p e r 447-4101 for prices 290 advertisers may 202 Dryer Kenmore E lite Blackhawk 44; 1's in place an ad with Quiet Pack, He2 220v, Wanted: Collector Estate Sales Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area Want to Buy or Rent 242 6 mm, 2 7 0 , 7mm . OUI $199. 541-390-4324 seeks high quality Exercise Equipment 541-389-1392 "QUICK CASH fishing items. Estate Sale Fri-Sat 8-4; BIG SALE! Downsizing 1474 SW 17th St. Wanted: $Cash paid for SPECIAL" Call 541-678-5753, or Sun., 9-3. High quality from big house. Sat. Fri., Sat. 8-4 very vintage costume jewElliptical 18" stride 16 Custom-made beautiful 503-351-2746 tools, antiques, colo nly, 9-4. 1266 N E eclectic mix, antiques, elry. Top dollar paid for 1 week 3 lines 12 progs $150 loc deliv A dtkttrigrt matching rifle r acks, 2 k 2tl t lectibles, HD parts/cloth- Williamson. ~ „C$$$!cttpt collectables, AmeriGold/Silver.l buy by the $20 call 541-639-9026 & WWII - Bayotikritr$! ing, baby items. 7340 Ad must include (2), e ach holds 6 WWI can art pottery and Estate, Honest Artist Visit our HUGE GARAGE SALE rifles/shotguns, both for nets, Bolo's & Knives. NW Grubstake Way, price of single item more. No early birds! Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Call 541-447-4101. Sat Only from 8 - 3 home decor Redmond. No early birds! $150 541-410-1312 of $500 or less, or Nordic Track Bike / 2-Family Sale! Saturconsignment store. Golf Equipment multiple items ESTATE SALE: June 8, Heavy Bag w/Stand day 6/8, 7:30am-4pm. New items whosetotal does Pets & Supplies • 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. only. AWESOME PRICES Something for everyarrive daily! TV, Stereo & Video DON'T MISS THIS not exceed $500. 2041 NW West Hills 3149 Manchester Ave one! 1528 NE 8th St. 930 SE Textron, Stereo cabinet, hi-end Ave, corner of Vicks- Huge Moving Out of in Redmond. Bend 541-318-1501 Largest 3 Day The Bulletin recomCall Classifieds at burg. Clothing, a rt, www.redeuxbend.com steel comp., must sell. mends extra caution GUN & KNIFE DO YOU HAVE Fri. 11a-4p; Sat. 9a-2p. 541-385-5809 State Sale, s o mekayaks, kitchen wares, $250. 541-410-1312 purc h a s- www.bendbulletin.com SOMETHING TO Lots of hsehld & outdoor when SHOW African art, carvings, thing fo r e v eryone!items. G ENERATE SOM E SELL Tommy Armour Ln ing products or serJune 7th, 8th, 9th Turntable, professional collectibles, furniture, Fri. & Sat., 8-4. 2448 in Greens O Redmond, vices from out of the English Bulldog, beauti- EXCITEMENT in your FOR $500 OR Portland Expo quality Dual M odel etc. Free items, great NE Ravenwood Dr. exit 124. Please obey area. Sending cash, LESS? neighborhood! Plan a 621, $6 0 . obo Center prices. 388 2678. ful white, female, 4 yrs garage sale and don't Non-commercial Huge Sale- 64215 parking signs! Cash only. checks, or credit in1-5 exit ¹306B 541-389-0049 old. spayed. Needs forget to advertise in f ormation may b e Hunnell Rd. - Sat 6/8 advertisers may 282 Fri-Sat, June 7-8, 9-6, Admission $10 bulldog-knowledgable subjected to fraud. place an ad 818 NW Spruce Ave. family, air conditioned classified! Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, Sales Northwest Bend 8 Sun 6/9 8-4. FurniFor more i nformawith our ture,Tools, ColAntiques, collectibles, Sun.10-4 Computers home, no small chil- 541-385-5809. "QUICK CASH tion about an adverlectibles, TVs, Beds, crystal, crab pots, totes, I 18 00-659-3440 I dren. Very a c t ive. Hideabed couch,like new, tiser, you may call SPECIAL" Fish/crab equip. clothes & lots of misc.! Annual Starvtrood T HE B U L LETIN r e & browns, $75/ i CollectorsWest.com~ 1 week 3 lines 12 the O r egon State $500. 541-350-1965. oranges garage sale! quires computer adkearney st b o utiqu obo. 503-970-4722 Bend GARDEN & PLANT Attorney General's OI' Sat. 8-4. 2 5 +famivertisers with multiple annual $1.00 Sale SALE - Sat. June 8th, Office C o n sumer 2 k 2tk ~ lies in Starwood sub. ad schedules or those Sat. june 8 11-4. No Zion Lutheran Protection hotline at Ad must New, never used, $60. Guns, Hunting off Tumalo Rd. Apselling multiple sysearly birds! No exChurch,1113 S.W 1-877-877-9392. include price of 541-389-0340 tems/ software, to displiances, furniture, & Fishing ceptions! .Black Butte Blvd. t t t $5 D Q tools, ATVs, bikes, 355 NE Kearney close the name of the 8:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Refrigerator, 20 c.f. Kirk% 3 I I % I I or less, or multiple crafts, h o u sehold. Set ng Centra(Oregonk nke l9ttk business or the term Perennials, annuals, land Signature by Whirl- 1450 Rounds of 9mm E nglish Mastiff A K C items whose total "dealer" in their ads. Details on craigslist. People Lookfor Information factory a m munition. garden decorations, pool, $95. 541-382-0501 puppies, dam & sire does notexceed Private party advertisAbout Products and $435. 5 4 1-447-1595 LOW PRICES! Adopt a nice cat from fully OFA tested, litter $500. Refrigerator, white Ken- or 541-788-1438. ers are defined as Garage Sale - Sat. only, Services Every Daythrough MOVING SALE! Tools, P etco, PetSmart o r is champion sired with more, newer, works qreat, those who sell one 9-5, 2073 NW Vicks- The Bulletin Classifieds sa n ctuary! incredible pedigrees! $100 503-970-4722 Bend 2000 rnds of .556 ammo, Call Classifieds at tackle, power l a wn- Tumalo computer. Fixed, shots, ID chip, burg Ave. Solid wood S mall litter, only 5 541-385-5809 furniture, col$1500. 1600 rnds of .223, patio table and other Kearney St. Boutique mower, lectibles, etc. 3712 Xero tested, more! Sanc- pups avail. $ 2000. Sofa blue sectional 3 $1200. 1650 rnds 22LR, www.bendbulletin.com Annual $1.00 Sale tuary open Sat/Sun Chris, 503-577-7185. items. Don't miss!! Place, Fri-Sat 6/7-8, 8-4. pce, heavy foam pil$190. 541-647-8931 Sat. June 8, 11-4. Misc. Items 1 -5, other days b y lows, clean no rips, 284 No early birds! M ulti F a m il y Sa l e , a ppt. 6 5 48 0 7 8 t h , $175. 541-389-1922 People Look for Information L1-A1 308 cal. battle No exceptions! Brinkman gas bbq'er w/ this Fri. 8-4, Sat. 9-4, Bend. Photos, map at Sales Southwest Bend About Products and rifle with four 20-rnd side burner, exc. $60. 355 NE Kearney 4311 S W W i c kiup. www.craftcats.org. clips and take-down Services Every Day through 541-382-8131 The Bulletin 541-504-3833 Follow pin k s i g ns. 541-389-8420, or like 3-Family Sale! Sat. June tool, $1500 firm; recommends extra The Bulletin Classifieds Home/office furniture, us on Facebook. 8, 9-5- A little of everyMulti-Family Sale! Winchester 12 ga. 0/U Buying Diamonds I ck.tio. k e P. — I thing! 19862 Arrow Wood Fri-Sat, 8-4. Lots of good hh items, collectables. Adult b arn/shop/workchasing products or • 200 rnds . 380 a uto, supreme sporting clay /Gold for Cash Dr. (in Romaine Village baby stuff, up to age 4. Credit cards welcome. ing cats, fixed, shots, Fila/Bull Mastiff pup$100. 500 rnds 40 S&W, with interchangeable Saxon's Fine Jewelers pies good looking giservices from out of I off Brookswood. Yellow ware, car parts, Redmond Lions Sale some friendly, some $250. 350 rnds of 9mm, chokes, 28" p o rted 541-389-6655 ant breed dogs very l the area. Sending ~ dininq table & chairs, Sat. June 8 8-4. barrel. $1200 o bo. not. No fee 8 free deaffectionate also good cash, checks, or $150. 541-647-8931 5th annual Pinebrook oak bed. 635NE Norton Ave. BUYING 3533 SW 32nd St., livery. 541-389-8420 farm dogs. $500. neighborhood Sale. l credit i n f o rmation 7 50 Rounds of 9 m m 541-548-5351. Lionel/American Flyer MANY TREASURES! 1-541-861-2170 8-4 Sat. June 8. off Sat. only 8-5! Antiques, may be subjected to A pet sitter in NE Bend, factory a m munition. trains, accessories. Pinebrook Blvd.. tools, collectibles and Sat. 6/8, 9-5, Huge Sale warm and loving home Frenchie Faux puppies, l FRAUD. For more 541-408-2191. $225. 5 4 1-447-1595 M arlin Model 4 0 . 2 2 more! NO early birds! information about an ~ semi-auto, sc o p e, with no cages, $25 day. IN ALLEY behind 6or 541-788-1438. Just bought a new boat? 1128 NE 9th St. very coby, 8 wks, 1st advertiser, you may h ard c a se , $ 1 5 0. BUYING & SE L LING plex, 130 SW Canyon Linda at 541-647-7308 Sell your old one in the shots/dewormed, $600. the O r egon / All gold jewelry, silver I call Bend local pays CASH!! 541-728-1 900 Dr. off Black Butte, reclassifieds! Ask about our 541-447-021 0 288 and gold coins, bars, State Attor ney ' for all firearms 8 ally great stuff! Super Seller rates! Sales Southeast Bend ammo. 541-526-0617 Taurus 17HMR Tracker, rounds, wedding sets, German Shepherds AKC l General's O f fi ce 541-385-5809 Sat. June 8, 8:30-4:00 AUSSIES - mini pups, class rings, sterling silwww.sherman-ranch.us Consumer P rotec- • stainless, 6$/$" barrel, as 3620 SW 30thA 3-Party Sale! Crafts, BI G SALE! Moved from toy-sized Merles, $300 CASH!! ver, collect, vint ion ho t l in e at I 541-281-6829 new, amazing pistol tack tage coin For Guns, Ammo 8 watches, dental boat, household misc. Iar g e home to small CASH ONLY! Funds to cash. 541-678-7599 l 1-877-877-9392. driyer, $500. PEO Scholarships. Reloading Supplies. See more on craigslist. home, lots of antiques & 7 large Koi, varigold. Bill Fl e ming, 541-420-3106 BOXER AKC puppies, Koi, 541-408-6900. 541-382-9419. Fri-Sat, 6/7-8, 9-5, dec o rative items, priced colors, make offer. reat litter, 1st shots, ous 19347 Apache Rd, DRW t o s ell! Sat. only, 6/8, BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 541-706-9277. 700. 541-325-3376 7:30-3, 60978 Grand Search the area's most Multi Family 40-yr collecTarghee Dr., Bend. comprehensive listing of Chihuahua 8 mo. male Manx/Desert Lynx mix 212 tion! Ro!otiller, 12' boab classified advertising... CASH ONLY neutered, cream col- kittens. 1 f emale, 2 YoUR ADwILLREcEIYEcLosE To 2AOOA 00 canoe, 40' Alfa Gold, '72 Antiques & males. One lonq tail real estate to automotive, Classified ored, looks like BevEXPOSURESFORONLY $2SO! Moving Salepickup, furniture, col$75; short tails $100. Collectibles merchandise to sporting Hills Chihuahua. lectibles, see craigslist 2 0 515 Klahani Drive; goods. Bulletin Classifieds erly Advertising okkot clattrfiakdte I trkketkkk rtk tenrte %he okko t xtktpkpt abkttttt Atttkral ok Kelly 541-604-0716 $175. 541-270-8294 for more info. Thurs-Fri, 6 / 7Fri. 10 to 2; and appear every day in the Weekof June 3, 2013 Network June 6-7, 8-4, 55386 Big 6/8 S a t., 9 to 1. Mini Australian ShepChihuahua pup female print or on line. River Dr., Bend 97707 Craigslist has details herd pups, registered, born 4/4 $200 obo. Call 541-385-5809 family raised, bred for 541-497-3666 Herb & Nancy Busacker www.bendbulletin.com temperament and Serving Central Oregon since 1903 agility. 541-389-7499 MOVING SALE

0 II

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

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The Bulletin

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1628 NE Eastwood Dr., Bend Friday, June 7 • Saturday, June 8 (Take Penn Street to top of hill, turn north on Eastwood, Pilot Butte Junior high area)

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$et ng Centtai 0 egkk knte i9tB

Beautiful handcarved coffee table (44" x 19 4" x 17'/2") and 2 matching end tables (shown) 24$74"

Pomeranian/long haired Chihuahua puppies, CORGI PUPS - Pem- $160 cash.541-678-7599 Moving Sale June 7-8, broke AKC $800. 1 tri x 15" x 24 $A". Built in 9-4, cash only. Sporting male 8 wks. Vet checked, P omeranian py Taiwan between goods, tools, 8 house- 1st vac/worming, micro- male wolf sablepup great 1940-1950, all glass hold items. 17291 Brant chip. Champ. Iines; parpersonality 10 weeks covered, in excelDr., Sunriver area ents on site 541-604-4858 old. $350. lent condition. (OWW2 off Snowgoose). $1900. Corgi puppies! 541-480-3160 Multi-Family Yard Sale! Cowboy 541-382-6731 Ready for new homes Queensland Heelers June 8-9, 9am. Unique 6/25/13. 4 males, 3 • Sales Other Areas •

Crowd control admittance numbers issued at8:00 a.m . Black refrigerator with stainless front 8 ice maker; Nice sofa; Coffee and end tables; Double bed with walnut bookcase headboard; Harrison mfg. dresser and night stands; Three recliners; Corner TV cabinet unit; Corner display cabinet; Small display cabinet; Pots and pans; Linens; Antique 8 Mini, $150 milkshake and blender machines; Ice Maker by antiques, ol d t r u nks, females, $250 Standard 8 up. 541-280-1537 Magic Chef; Stemware and glasses; China and crafts, fabric, yarn, jew- 541-792-0808 www.rightwayranch.wor furniture, electric glass; 1950s walnut desk unit - wall mount; elry, dpress.com Round oak dining table and four chairs-one leaf; stove, golf cart, white Donate deposit bottles/ water raft, tools, garden Food products; Clothes and linens; books; Mi- &building supplies & lots cans to local all vol- Shih Poo puppies! Toy unteer, non-profit rescrowave; Bar stools; Two fireplace tools sets; more. Hwy 126 to Goohypo-allergenic family 2004 TV; 25 and 50th anniversary items; Lots of drich Rd, 69150 Butcher cue, to h elp w /cat dogs, 2 males, 1 female, spay/neuter vet bills. kitchen tools and m ixing bowls; Receiver; Block Blvd, in Sisters. $400. Cans for Cats trailer is Five-CD Changer; DVD/VCR player; Old rocker; Kelly, 541-604-0716 at Bend PETCO (near Glass shelf unit for TV or Stereo; Lots of prints NOTICE Applebee's). Donate Wolf-Husky-Malamute and pictures; Hundreds of Quail figurines, pic- Remember to remove tures and other quail items; Lawn furniture; your Garage Sale signs Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, pups, only 2 left! $300! Schwinn ladies 10-speed bike; Cleaning supplies; 1515 NE 2nd; or at 541-977-7019 (nails, staples, etc.) Dyson Vacuum; Older Singer sewing machine; CRAFT i n T u m alo after your Sale event Garage items; some tools; Storage units; Interior anytime. 3 8 9-8420. Y orkie AKC pups, big is over! THANKS! doors for house; Blitz beer signs; Pet travel fiberFor more i nfo/map, eyes, short-nosed, health From The Bulletin glass cage and folding wire cage; Hundreds of and your local utility visit www.craftcats.org guar. Taking deposits, other items. Doxie Mini Long Haired ready 6/28. 541-777-7743 companies. Handled byDeedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC Male 7 weeks, has Yorkie-Maltese c r o ss 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves The Bulletin first shots and dewtiny puppies, male $250, Setktttg Central Oregan tt kk 19ttk tNt/rt/r.deeedysestatesales.com ormed. $300. Mandy females $300. CASH. www.bendbulletin.com

541.306.7784

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The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

The Bulletin

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E2 THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

541 a385-5809

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 269

or go to www.bendbulletin.com

325

Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment

Hay, Grain & Feed Employment Employment Opportunities Opportunities 1st quality grass hay, Irg 3'x3'x8' bales, approx Housekeeping Q F NF RAL 750lbs ea. $240/ton, barn Seasonal Housekeepstored. Patterson Ranch, M 4N4Q F R ers Needed. M ust Sisters, 541-549-3831 Lake Creek Lodge work weekends and PROMPT D E LIVERY A Camp ShermanResort 542-389-9663 Wanted: Irrigated farm holidays. M i n imum wage while training ground, under pivot ir470 Experienced, respon- then to p iece rate. Free Bachelor Buttons, riqation, i n C e n tral sible professional will Must have r e liable Domestic 8 bring container, U-dig. OR. 541-419-2713 coordinate all lodge transportation, ODL, • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuess 541-548-2879 Want to b u y A l falfa, In-Home Positions departments, includ- current Ins, over 18 grass and grain hay, ing: personnel, bookof age. Please standing, in C entral Live-in, full time care for keeping, front desk 8 years For newspaper call Car o l O Ore. 541-419-2713 elderly woman in LaPine delivery, call the guest services, mar541-749-1296; area. Help with mobility, keting 8 media, opCirculation Dept. at meal prepara- erations & m a i nte- Village Properties 541-385-5800 Looking for your grooming, Sunriver tion, tran s portation, To place an ad, call next employee? housekeeping, medications, some light nance, 541-385-5809 restaurant, sp e c ial Office Clerk / RecepPlace a Bulletin housekeeping, houseor email help wanted ad hold errands and com- events 8 w e ddings, tionist - Graveyard classifiedobendbutfetin com today and panionship. Wages ne- HOA and cabin sales. shift, 30-40 hrs/week. The Bulletin reach over otiable and will include Our leader will be an seasonal, must be 18 f ree rent. R e ferences i nspirational, en e r - or older. Apply in per60,000 readers required. For interview getic and highly moti- son between 8ameach week. vated "people person" 3pm, Mon-Fri., Albina Lawnmower Craftsman Your classified ad call 916-216-0162. who will host families Asphalt, 400 NW Paul 22" runs gd, $30. Call will also 476 and guests that have Jasa Way, Madras. 541-389-5989 after 5:30 Place a photoin your private party ad appear on PRIVATE PARTY RATES been returning to the Employment Petunia hanging basbendbulletin.com for only$15.00 per week. resort for generations. Receptionist Starting at 3 lines Opportunities kets, ready to go, $15 which currently Full time position, for - Full Time "UNDER '500in total merchandise OVER '500in total merchandise each. 541-433-2112 Long established famreceives over immediate hire. ily practice seeks 1.5 million page Please email resume 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 SUPER TOP SOIL CAUTION READERS: full-time Receptionviews every and salary requirewww.hershe sottandbark.com 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 ist. Help us provide Screened, soil & commonth at no ments to: *Must state prices in ad 14 days .................................................$33.50 Ads published in sEm- s dne LCL@ mail.com the best care pospost m i x ed , no extra cost. ployment Opportunisible by adding your 28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special rocks/clods. High huBulletin t ies" i n c lude e m bi-lingual skills and mus level, exc. f or (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. Classifieds The Bulletin's ployee and prior exp with comflower beds, lawns, Get Results! "Call A Service i ndependent po s i puterized appointstraight Call 541-385-5809 gardens, tions. Ads for posiProfessional" Directory ment s c h eduling. s creened to p s o i l . or place your ad A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: tions that require a fee Pick up job packet Bark. Clean fill. Deis all about meeting on-line at or upfront investment at office. Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. liver/you haul. yourneeds. bendbulletin.com must be stated. With Madras Medical 541-548-3949. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) any independent job Group Call on one of the opportunity, p l e ase 270 76 NE 12th St., REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well 333 professionals today! investigate thorMadras, OR. Lost & Found as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Poultry, Rabbits, oughly. & Supplies reserves the right to reject any ad at bendbuiletin.com Found iPOD on Reed Use extra caution when Web Developer Market Road by Desany time. is located at: applying for jobs onSerama Chicks! c hutes R iver. C a l l Baby Great for 4H or FFA line and never pro- Are you a technical star who can also commu1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. 541-740-5775. projects. $5 each. vide personal infor- nicate effectively with non-technical execuBend, Oregon 97702 541-433-2112. mation to any source tives and employees? Would you like to work LOST FIREARM vicinyou may not have re- hard, play hard in beautiful Bend, OR, the recity of Deschutes Mkt., 341 Butler Mkt. or NE 8th searched and deemed reation capital of the state? Then we'd like to PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is Horses & Equipment to be reputable. Use talk to you. St., Can identify. Reneeded. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or ward. 541-410-1643 extreme caution when reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher r esponding to A N Y Our busy media company that publishes nushall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days Lost men's w e dding online e m p loyment merous web and mobile sites seeks an experiwill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. band, large, hand-made, ad from out-of-state. enced developer who is also a forward thinker, area of P r o C a l iber o creative problem solver, excellent communiand/or Deschutes County 0 We suggest you call cator, and self-motivated professional. We are Sheriff Dept., 5/30. Rethe State of Oregon Misc. Items Heating & Stoves • redesigning all of our websites within the next ward! 541-408-5594 • Consumer Hotline at couple of years and want you in on the ground 1-503-378-4320 Lost wedding ring MeTACK & SADDLE Wanted- paying cash NOTICE TO floor. • • morial weekend posi for Hi-fi audio 8 stuADVERTISER AUCTION dio equip. Mclntosh, Since September 29, sibly at Sugarloaf Mtn. Sat. June 15, 7 p.m. For Equal Opportunity Fluencywith PHP, HTML5, CSS3, jQuery and Motel, High D esert Preview 5:30 p.m. L aws: Oregon B u 1991, advertising for J BL, Marantz, D y JavaScript is a must. Experience integrating C all 54 /-385-580 9 Liquidating 70 reau of Labor 8 Innaco, Heathkit, Sanused woodstoves has Middle School, Pilot third-party solutions and social media applicato romote our service Butte o r Bo r d en's dustry, C i vil Rights been limited to modSaddles+ an entire sui, Carver, NAD, etc. tions required. Desired experience includes: store's worth of inDivision, Call 541-261-1808 els which have been Corner. Cash reward. XML/JSON, MySQL, Joomla, Java, responBuilding/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care 971-673-0764 c ertified by the O r - 253-653-5296 ventory at public sive web design, Rails, WordPress. Top-notch BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS egon Department of auction, regardless skills with user interface and graphic design an REMEMBER: If you NOTICE: Oregon state If you have any quesSearch the area's most Environmental Qualof loss or cost. Top added plus. have lost an animal, law r equires anyone comprehensive listing of brand and custom tions, concerns or ity (DEQ) and the feddon't forget to check who con t racts for classified advertising... comments, contact: eral En v i ronmental The Humane Society made Saddles, Background in the media industry desired but ZOON dgaadrtI construction work to real estate to automotive, Bridles, Blankets, Classified Department Protection Ag e n cy in Bend 541-382-3537 not required. This is a full-time position with be licensed with the merchandise to sporting The Bulletin Zaurr gttf e r',a. too much to list. (EPA) as having met benefits. If you've got what it takes, e-mail a Redmond, Construction Contrac- More ThanService 541-385-5809 goods. Bulletin Classifieds smoke emission stanEverything used on cover letter, resume, and portfolio/work sample 541-923-0882 tors Board (CCB). An appear every day in the dards. A cer t i fied 8 around a horse! links a n d/or re p ository ( GIIHub) t o Peace Of Mind Prineville, active license print or on line. w oodstove may b e Cash, Cards, NO resumeOwescompapers.com. 541-447-7178; The Bulletin means the contractor identified by its certifiCHECKS 10% BuySerang Central oregon sece r903 Call 541-385-5809 OR Craft Cats, is bonded & insured. Spring Clean Up ers Premium This posting is also on the web at www.bendwww.bendbulletin.com cation label, which is •Leaves 541-389-8420. Verify the contractor's CLERICAL permanently attached Elks Lodge ¹. 1371 bulletin.com •Cones CCB l i c ense at DMV/Title Clerk The Bulletin to the stove. The Bul63120 Boyd Acres •Needles www.hirealicensedneeded, full-time, for letin will no t k nowRd., Bend, OR EOE/Drug Free Workplace •Debris Hauling contractor.com Bend location. Title 8 ingly accept advertis(541) 362-1150 WHEN YOU SEE THIS or call 503-378-4621. Registration e x p eriAuctioneer i ng for the s ale of Weed Free Bark The Bulletin recomence a must; RV/Auto Mike Murphy uncertified & Flower Beds ~OO mends checking with NurseManager: Industry 8 Accounting woodstoves. the CCB prior to conPre-Op/Post-Op/Call Room experience preferred. M Ore P i X a t B e n d b u l e t i j , CO m Tennessee Walker reg. tracting with anyone. Lawn Renovation ompetitive pa y 8 On a classified ad Just bought a new boat? gelding stable-mates: C Some other t rades Aeration - Dethatching Please send BENnSURQen go to Sell your old one in the black, $3500; Sorrel benefits. also req u ire addiOverseed resume' to C • s • N • T • I t • rt www.bendbulletin.com classifieds! Ask about our w ith b l a z e nos e bcrvhire@ h Ss Cas ' ilvmi fui Csmlsn tional licenses and Compost mail.com to view additional Super Seller rates! $2500. 541-317-8991. certifications. Top Dressing Fax: 541-330-2496, or Job Summary:We are looking for a strong photos of the item. 541-385-5809 apply in person, 63500 leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the Farm Equipment 263 Concrete Construction N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. Pre-op / Post-Op / Call Room. This position Landscape Get your & Machinery Tools requires an individual capable of providing diMaintenance business Fuel & Wood JJ & B Construction, Full or Partial Service rect oversight of Pre-Op, Post-Op and the call DO YOU NEED AC WD45 tractor w/wide quality concrete work. Sears Craftsman planer room whilemanaging 20-25 FTE's. The posi• Mowing «Edging A GREAT front, power lift & steerOver 30 Years Exp. mdl¹113260932, $50. tion reports directly to the Clinical Director. •Pruning Weeding ing; needs head gasket. a ROW I N G EMPLOYEE WHEN BUYING Sidewalks; RV pads; Sprinkler Adjustments 541-383-3802 Ive msg. Duties will include, but not be limited to, per$1200. 541-410-3425 RIGHT NOW? FIREWOOD... Driveways; Color & formance evaluations and performance manCall The Bulletin with an ad in Need help fixing stuff? Stamp wor k a v a il. Fertilizer included agement as well as new staff orientation. This To avoid fraud, before 11 a.m. and Also Hardwood floor- with monthly program Call A ServiceProfessional The Bulletin's position is a member of multiple committees. The Bulletin get an ad in to pubing a t aff o rdable find the help you need. "Call A Service recommends paylish the next day! www.bendbulletin.com prices. 541-279-3183 Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate ment for Firewood Weekly,monthly Professionals 541-385-5809. CCB¹190612 strong leadership and communication skills. or one time service. Sears Elite Series Gen- only upon delivery VIEW the Directory Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, and inspection. erator, 7000 watts, new Fresh strawberries! Classifieds at: I D ebris Removal cord is 128 cu. ft. or able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years in box, $895 new; sell • A EXPERIENCED www.bendbulletin.com Picked daily 7 days 4' x 4' x 8' 345 of Peri-Operative experience, preferably in an $725. 541-306-0166. Commercial week. Open Mon. ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have JUNK BE GONE • Receipts should & Residential Sat., 9-7, Sun. 10-6 Livestock & Equipment management experience in an ASC setting. include name, Where can you find a I Haul Away FREE Wholesale avail. Adphone, price and For Salvage. Also Replacement-quality helping hand? vance orders. Position details:This is a full time exempt pokind of wood Cleanups & Cleanouts Senior Discounts purebred y e arling We pick or U-Pick From contractors to sition; Monday through Friday. Competitive REDMOND Habitat purchased. Mel, 541-389-8107 Angus heifers, Final 541-390-1466 K Family Farm salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus RESTORE • Firewood ads Answer and Danny yard care, it's all here Same Day Response Building 33427 Seven Mile MUST include plan Position closesJune 15, 2013. Supply Resale Domestic Services Boy bloodlines. Good in The Bulletin's Lane SE, Albany, OR. species 8 cost per Quality at disposition. Raised in NOTICE: Oregon Land541-286-2164. "Call A Service cord to better serve Email resume to jobs@bendsurgery.com LOW PRICES long-established herd. Want a sparkling clean scape Contractors Law 1242 S. Hwy 97 our customers. Professional" Directory $1000 ea. Del. avail. house? Give CJ's (ORS 671) requires all 316 541-480-8096 Madras 541-548-1406 Housecleaning a call, businesses that ad541-604-1908. Over vertise t o pe r f orm Open to the public. FISHING CREW The Bulletin Irrigation Equipment Delivery ser ng reniei cregsn inw l903 358 25 years experience! Landscape ConstrucThe Fishing Company For Sale 0.48 acre of irNeed to get an tion which includes: Farmers Column of Alaska is currently r igation right in T uaccepting a p p licaNeed to get an p lanting, deck s , ad in ASAP? All Year Dependable malo Irrigation District. tions for fish procesfences, arbors, 10X20 STORAGE $upplement Your Income ad in ASAP? Firewood: Seasoned You can place it $2200. 206-673-7876. water-features, and inBUILDINGS sors to work aboard Lodgepole, Split, Del. You can place it stallation, repair of ironline at: factory trawlers which for protecting hay, 1 for $175 or 2 People Look for Information operate off the coast rigation systems to be www.bendbulletin.com Bend: firewood, livestock online at: Now taking bids for an Independent Contract for$335. Cash, Check About Products and licensed w i t h t he of Alaska. We need etc. $1496 Installed. Hauler to deliver bundles of newspapers from www.bendbulletin.com Landscape Contracor Credit Card OK. Services Every Day through c rew m e mbers i n 541-61 7-1133. Bend to LaGrande, Oregon (with some deliv541-420-3484. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds tors Board. This 4-digit good physical condiCCB ¹173684. ery drops en route) on a weekly basis. Must 541-385-5809 number is to be intion who are willing to kfjbuilders O ykwc.net have own vehicle with license and insurance cluded in all adverwork various duties and the capability to haul up to 6000 lbs. tisements which indifor extended hours. Handyman must be able to lift up to 50 lbs. For Sale, Lowline Drug tests & b a ck- Candidates cate the business has Selected candidate will be i ndependently Angus and Dexter's a bond,insurance and ground checks manI DO THAT! contracted. Heifers. (pregnant or workers c ompensadatory. Persons interTo apply or for more info contact Home/Rental repairs with calf) NO steers ested in a long-term tion for their employSmall jobs to remodels James Baisinger at available except for ees. For your proteccareer with excellent Honest, guaranteed jbaisingerO bendbulletin.com cow/calf pairs. tion call 503-378-5909 wage potential are work. CCB¹151573 Grass fed/raised. encouraged to attend or use our website: Dennis 541-317-9768 Reasonable prices. www.lcb.state.or.us to our group orientation Must sell as check license status on Friday, June 07 O ERIC REEVE HANDY before contracting with I am retiring. 9:00 AM at the RiverSERVICES. Home 8 Leo 541-306-0357 the business. Persons house Hotel, 3075 N Commercial Repairs, doing lan d scape Business 97 in Bend. Carpentry-Painting, maintenance do n ot Wanted: Irrigated farm Seating is limited, no Pressure-washing, r equire an L C B ground, under pivot ir- phone calls please. Honey Do's. On-time cense. riqation, i n C e n tral We are an EOE. promise. Senior OR. 541-419-2713 Discount. Work guar- SPRING CLEAN-UP! Food Service - Bruno's anteed. 541-389-3361 Aeration/Dethatching eI Want to b u y A l falfa, Grocery/U-bake is taking or 541-771-4463 Weekly/one-time service grass and grain hay, apps for Cashier & Pizza vh Bonded & Insured avail. Bonded, insured. standing, in C entral Maker. Apply: 1709 NE CCB¹t 81595 Free Estimates! 6th, Bend. No phone calls Ore. 541-419-2713 COLLINS Lawn Maint. Landscaping/Yard Care Ca/l 541-460-9714

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• • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.

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Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Friday. • • • . •• • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . 3 : 00 pm Fri. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • •

The Bulletin

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Hel us find 'Chester'

JoHN DEERE

Nelson Landscaping & Maintenance

Serving Central Oregon Since 2003

Residental/Commercial

Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing Maintenance

• Thatch & Aerate • Spring Clean up •Weekly Mowing & Edging •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance •Bark, Rock, Etc.

~Lsndscs in •Landscape Construction •Water Feature Installation/Maint.

•Pavers •Renovations •Irrigations Installation Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB¹8759

ALLEN REINSCH Yard maintenance & clean-up, thatching, plugging 8 much more! Call 541-536-1 294

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 Maverick Landscaping M owing, weedeating,yd detail., chain saw work, bobcat excv., etc! LCB ¹8671 541-923-4324 Painting/Wall Covering WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman,

a semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. S m a l l J obs Welcome. Interior & Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. 541-388-6910

$1000 Reward

He is a 10 lb. Chihuahua/ Terrier Mix Micro-chipped. White with dark brown markings

and a snaggle tooth. He EscApED from Kindred Spirit Pet Care between Bend & Redmond on May 7th. (He may still have a collar on from Kindred Spirit). He will only come to "Bacon", "Cheese" or "Cookie" when called. He is our disabled daughter's Service Dog. PLEASE HELP BRING CHESTER HOME!!!

If seen or found PLEASE CALL any of these numbers, day or night!

831-241-6458 • 831-241-4817 831-277-3918 • 619-871-7279

The Bulletin

Advertising Account Executive The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full time position requires a background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of m edia sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The p o sition in c ludes a com p etitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director jbrandt@bendbulletin.com OI'

drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, DR 97702; Or mailto PO 8ox 6020, Bend, OR 97708; No phone inquiries please. EOE / Drug Free Workplace

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

HOLLINGSWORTHS' INC. Burns, Oregon (541-573-7254)


THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 E3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

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E4 THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DAILY B R I D G E

CLU B

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

NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD wiII sher tz

2013 T h ursday,Juue6,

ACROSS 1Target of union hatred sWeak part of a

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

he bids one spade and you try 1NT. Partner next bids two hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: Your partner has extra strength. If he had a hand such as A K 5 4, I 8 2, A 9 6 2, Q 10, he would have no reason to disturb 1NT. You have maximum values for your bidding plus a fifth heart, and your ace of clubs will be a good card opposite partner's likely singleton. Bid four hearts. South dealer N-S vulnerable

CLUBS

NORTH 4A75 QA8 Cl J96 4 K 10 6 5 4

"I could have tried the clubs," South sighed, "but you can't have your cake and eat it too." "What good is cake if you can't eat it?" Cy growled. South can have it all. He leads a club from dummy at Trick Two.If his q ueen won, h e w o ul d s h if t t o diamonds for at least nine tricks. If West takes the ace of clubs to continue hearts, South next leads a club to the king. If East-West played l ow, S o ut h w o u l d fin e sse i n diamonds. But when the jack falls, South has four clubs, two hearts, two spades and a diamond.

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Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 386 Io download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptiohs: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

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B E A N A NG E L A MA L I E L UM M O X

(C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

S C EN E C LA I R H U L A S

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

32 "It's a kick

ss "Start of many 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 14 in a glass" limericks sloganeer, once so Part of a 15 16 17 34 Old-fashioned edestal etween the broadcasters 18 19 20 hUII base and the 3s *Irrelevant... 9 Dormant cornice 21 22 23 24 or what the volcano in the answers to the eo Outfielder's cry Cascade Range 25 26 27 five starred e1 Ticked off 1s Hclues have? ez Suffix with 28 29 30 16 Low bar 3e Broadcast cycloonline in real 17 Facing e3 Creed 32 33 34 time 1s Literally, "itself" e4 Bound 41 Contact lens 35 36 37 zo *2007 Best cleaner brand es Whaleboat Picture features 38 3 9 40 41 42 43 44 nominee 42 Little litter sound 21 Mental 45 46 47 48 49 DOWN lightweights 4s Thick-veined 1 Possible target vegetable 50 51 52 23 Sony I a pto p for a nail gun line 46 World of 53 54 55 2 Plentiful Warcraft event 24 A.L. East city, 3 Like monastery 56 on scoreboards 4e New Mexico's 57 58 59 life Canyon zs *"Hopethis 4 Look around works!" so"American Pie" 60 61 62 actress Tara s Handled 27 Francis, for one 63 64 65 s1 *"Abbey Road" s ln the real zs Tackle box track world stock 7 With 39-Down PUZZLE BY JOSH KNAPP s3 Coastal hunter 29 A, in Altdorf hot s4 Diplomat Annan 3o Many apps 33 "Ready, 42 In 39 See 7-Down s Director Van Io 31 Language suffix ss Hipster Peebles 4o Spoils, in a way 49 Maintained, as 34 "This is one's principles 9 Shrek creator 42 Maybelline ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE product 1o Wandering soul 3s Swot: Britain:: s1 Geezers : America 43 It's crossed by H AD I S c O W A L O H A 11 Hole puncher sz Fit 36 Pennsylvania's a center line A L I A U H N O L O D E S 12 Island off the northernmost R OO M B I E L EV EN S 44 Soup s4 Linked Gabonese coast county dumplings P U R E L L F I V E RS 13Ticket agent? sz "I already 37 McCarthylte 4s Modern S E ES A F T ER 14 Lines on a paranoia response to ss Reply of faux A NO I N T E D I L L P A Y package 3e "Forget that!" hilarity innocence F E L I D RO A N Y I P E 2o "The Dark Knight Rises" L E E L E I D AY E L O For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit villain card, 1-800-81 4-5554. A D I A S E EM A F L OW

Having it all Cy the Cynic struggles with his weight, in part because he can't resist sweets. When he plays bridge, I half expectto see a dessertcartparked by his table. When the Cynic wa s t oday's North, his partner played at 3NT. He won the first heart in dummy and let the nine of diamonds ride. West took the king and led another heart. South won and ran the diamonds but had only eight tricks. When he led a club next, West won and cashed three hearts. Down one.

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suggested by the above cartoon.

"All I have available is the honeymoon suite."

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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: T S K J I H A A MA O C E L PO R E J E M P O L E O HT M L G O L A HA S O R O M I RB R E R E X T R E M E A I D L A S T R A E S Q UA R E D I HU T S L A C I T I S U P A R U M A N E N E T S S T R xwordeditorfeaol.com 7

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By Jeffrey Wechsler (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

06/06/13


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

Employment Opportunities

THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY JUNE 6 2013 E5

573

750

Business Opportunities

Redmond Homes

860

870

880

Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

881

Motorhomes

FIGARO'S PIZZA Franchise and a t tached Looking for your next

Registered NursePACU

Video Store for sale in Burns, Oregon. This turn key business is available immediately. Successful business for 16+ years. Serious inquiries only.

BkiDSURGen • N • T • rs • R C • F.

hkr Cere gkmekr Cerrtktr

F ull-Time, 4-1 0 h r . shifts, Mon. - F ri. 541-589-1550. Critical Care or ASC experience preferred, e n doscopy experience a plus. Job offers excellent benefit pac k age. Interested persons s hould e m ai l r e sume to:

C>0 ~0~

jobs@bendsurgery.com

Remember.... A dd your we b a d dress to your ad and

emp/oyee? 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

Travel Trailers •

Trave l Trailers

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

I-:g~g • .

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Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' BMW K1200 GT, 2007, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Fleetwood D i s covery2004, only 34K, loaded, crystal gray metallic, Volvo Penta, 270HP, 40' 2003, diesel mo- too much to list, ext'd less than 20K mi, per- low hrs., must see, w/all warr. thru 2014, $54,900 fect cond, large 43 liter $15,000, 541-330-3939 torhome options-3 slide outs, Dennis, 541-589-3243 tour box, new Michelin satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, P3 tires, factory battery etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. charger/maintainer. T r a vel Trailers Wintered in h e ated• $14,500. 541-550-6809 shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

at

bendbugetin.com 630

541-389-9188.

PUBLISHER'S 771 People Look for Information NOTICE Lots All real estate adverAbout Products and tising in this newspa- $135,000 Ex t r emelyServices Every Daythrough per is subject to the Golf Course The Sulletin Classiffeds F air H o using A c t desirable lot in gated commu which makes it illegal nity Harley Heritage at Eagle Crest! Softail, 2003 to a d v ertise "any Easy to build with per $5,000+ in extras, preference, limitation f ect l o c ation a n d Service Tech $2000 paint job, or disc r imination Price! Morning sun 8 Immediate Job op30K mi. 1 owner, based on race, color, portunity for q ualiviews. .51 For more information religion, sex, handi- beautiful fied and trained peracres! Home ID 1030 please call cap, familial status, Eagle son. See the display Crest Properties 541-385-8090 marital status or naad in our classified 866-722-3370 or 209-605-5537 tional origin, or an ins ection today f o r tention to make any $57,900 - Grandfamore information. such pre f e rence, thered RV lot, come HDFatBo 19 9 6 Ho//ingsworths' Inc. limitation or discrimi- camp or build your Burns, OR nation." Familial sta- dream home. Septic/ 541-573-7254 tus includes children Power/Water. ma' under the age of 18 MLS¹201207367 living with parents or Linda Lou Day- Wright, The Bulletin legal cus t o dians, 541-771-2585 I Recommends extra ~ pregnant women, and Broker, Completely Crooked River Realty caution when purpeople securing cusRebuilt/Customized chasing products or f tody of children under 2012/2013 Award services from out of ' 18. This newspaper Pronghorn Lake Site, Winner Buyer must purchase l the area. Sending will not knowingly ac- seller's Showroom Condition club memberc ash, c hecks, o r cept any advertising Many Extras ship at closing. Call l credit i n f o rmation for real estate which is Low Miles. details! Offered at l may be subjected to ~ in violation of the law. for $1,000. $1 7,000 FRAUD. O ur r e a ders ar e Cate Cushman, 541-548-4807 For more informahereby informed that Principal Broker tion about an adver- ~ all dwellings adver541-480-1884 HD Screaming Eagle l tiser, you may call tised in this newspa- www.catecushman.com Electra Glide 2005, the Oregon State n per are available on 103 motor, two tone I Attorney General's an equal opportunity 773 candy teal, new tires, Office Co n s umert basis. To complain of 23K miles, CD player Protection hotline at I Acreages discrimination cal l hydraulic clutch, exI 1-877-877-9392. HUD t o l l -free at cellent condition. 1-800-877-0246. The LThe Bulletin Highest offer takes it. CHECK YOUR AD toll f ree t e lephone Please 541-480-8080. check your ad number for the hearon the first day it runs Truck Drivers with ing im p a ired is to make sure it is corexperience needed. 1-800-927-9275. rect. Sometimes inSeeking dump truck, s tructions over t h e belly dump, flatbed, phone are misunderlowboy & c o ntainer stood and a n e r ror d rivers. Local a n d can occurin your ad. Victory TC 2002, over the road posiIf this happens to your t ions. Must have 2 ad, please contact us runs great, many years experience and accessories, new the first day your ad valid Class A C D L.

Sales part-time position, exp. helpful but not r equired, clean r e sponsible person. Apply in person, Furniture Outlet, 1735 NE Hwy 20, Bend..

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tires, under 40K appears and we will Wages based on exmiles, well kept. be happy to fix it as perience. Benefits ins oon a s w e can . $6500 OBO. For clude health i nsurDeadlines are: Week- m ore i nfo. c a l l ance, 401(k) p lan, 705 days 11:00 noon for paid vacation, inspec541-647-4232 Real Estate Services next day, Sat. 11:00 tion bonus program. a.m. for Sunday and Call Kenny, ID Real Estate Monday. Western Heavy Haul, Boise, For relocation info, 541-385-5809 541-447-5643 call Mike Conklin, Thank you! 208-941-8458 Warehouse p o s ition, The Bulletin Classified part-time, clean ODL, Silvercreek Realty heavy lifting, responYamaha Classic 1973 745 sible & h ardworking. 775 250 Eunduro. All original, Apply in person, 1735 Homes for Sale street legal, 11K miles, Manufactured/ NE Hwy 20. $1195. 541-382-7515 Mobile Homes 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, Looking for your next 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, S untree Village ¹ 2 5 view. By owner, ideal for ATVs employee? $29,000 - 3 bedextended family. Place a Bulletin help rooms, 2 baths, 1269 wanted ad today and $590,000. 541-390-0886 sq. ft., 1983 Marlette. Suzuki Ei er 2004 ATV, autoreach over 60,000 Awbrey Village, 3122 Nice vaulted l i ving Quadrunner matic, new tires, 2215 readers each week. room. Large kitchen C raftsman Driv e . miles, covered dog Your classified ad 4/2.5, 2 3 3 0 sq . f t ., and separate laundry. carrier platform, nylon will also appear on Large covered deck. entertainer's floor plan dust cover, set of 4 bendbulletin.com w /amazing vie w s . Pick your own extesnow chains. $2899. which currently rior paint$2300 paint MLS ¹201302727 Contact Larry at receives over 1.5 John Furrow, Broker credit. 971-678-3196 or million page views 541-647-0910 Call Marilyn Rohaly, nortonjack@comcast.net every month at Fred Real Estate Group Broker, 541-322-9954 no extra cost. John L. Scott Real Bulletin Classifieds Estate, Bend NOTICE Get Results! www.JohnLScott.com All real estate adverCall 385-5809 tised here in is subor place bought a new boat? ject to t h e F e deral Just your ad on-line at Sell your old one in the F air H o using A c t , classifieds! Ask about our Yamaha Banshee 2001 bendbulletin.com which makes it illegal custom built 350 motor Super Seller rates! to advertise any prefrace-ready, lots of extras 541-385-5809 erence, limitation or $4999/obo 541-647-8931 discrimination based FACTORY SPECIAL REKKSQ 870 on race, color, reliNew Home, 3 bdrm, 8 Rk@!3%6 gion, sex, handicap, $46,500 finished Boats & Accessories familial status or naon your site. tional origin, or intenJ and M Homes tion to make any such 541-548-5511 preferences, l i mita14' 1982 Valco River tions or discrimination. Sled, 70 h.p., FishWe will not knowingly Finder. Older boat but accept any advertis528 price includes trailer, ing for r eal e state 3 wheels and tires. All Loans & Mortgages which is in violation of for $1 5 00 ! Cal l this law. All persons 541-416-8811 WARNING are hereby informed The Bulletin recomthat all dwellings admends you use cau15' older Seaswirl, vertised are available tion when you pro35HP motor, cover, on an equal opportuvide personal d epth f inder, a s nity basis. The Bulleinformation to compa- tin Classified sorted live v e sts, nies offering loans or $1400. OBO. credit, especially 541-548-7645 or USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! those asking for ad(2) 2000 A rctic C at 541-408-3811. vance loan fees or Door-to-door selling with Z L580's EFI with n e w companies from out of covers, electric start w/ fast results! It's the easiest reverse, low miles, both 15' older Seaswirl, state. If you have way in the world to sell. excellent; with new 2009 35HP motor, cover, concerns or quesTrac-Pac 2-place trailer, d epth f inder, a s tions, we suggest you The Bulletin Classified drive off/on w/double tilt, sorted live v e sts, consult your attorney lots of accys. Selling due $1400. OBO. or call CONSUMER 541-385-5809 to m e dical r e asons. 541-548-7645 or HOTLINE, $6000 all. 541-536-8130 1-877-877-9392. 541-408-3811. 746

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Northwest Bend Homes Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, DOWN? Private party short track, variable Beautiful NW cottage, exhaust valves, elecwill loan on real esc lose to C O C C 8 tate equity. Credit, no tric s t art, r e v erse, re c o rds, problem, good equity shops Master bdrm w/ manuals, is all you need. Call large walk-in closet. new spare belt, cover, heated hand g r ips, Oregon Land M ort- Upstairs perfect for family room, 2nd bdrm nice, fast, $999. Call gage 541-388-4200. or office. Large attic Tom, 541-385-7932, LOCALMONEY:We buy for storage or easy secured trust deeds & conversion to l i ving• Yamaha 750 1999 note,some hard money space. Oversized ga- Mountain Max, $1400. loans. Call Pat Kellev rage w/ space for your • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 541-382-3099 ext.13. car, skis & k a yak. EXT, $1000. Comes with all appli. • Zieman 4-place Need help fixing stuff? i ncluding W/D. A p - trailer, SOLD! Call A Service Professional pointments on week- All in good condition. find the help you need. ends only. $218,000 Located in La Pine. www.bendbulletin.com John 503-804-4681. Call 541-408-6149.

Outdoors RV 29' Wind River 250 RLSW 2011 One owner Lightly used Perfect condition Sleeps 6

18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L $23,900 Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 541-317-3991 hp Bowrider w/depth finder, radio/ CD player, Fleetwood 31' Wilder- BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Harley Davidson 1991 rod holders, full canvas, n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' Custom Softail, 39k EZ Loader trailer, exclnt Jayco Seneca 34', 2007 slide, 2 4 ' aw n ing, Search the area's most $11,500. miles, garaged, bags, cond, 28K miles, 2 slides, Du queen bed, FSC, out- comprehensive listing of 707-484-3518 (Bend) cover, Vance exhaust, ramax diesel, 1 owner side shower, E-Z lift classified advertising... LOTS of Chrome, SS 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, excellent cond, $84,995 stabilizer hitch, l i ke real estate to automotive, bars, windshield and 1984, 185hp, V6 Mer- Trade? 541-546-6920 merchandise to sporting new, been stored. extras!$6,500. Cruiser, full canvas, life $10,950. 707-688-4253 goods. Bulletin Classifieds 541-788-3144 vests, bumpers, water appear every day in the skis, swim float, extra print or on line. prop & more. EZ Loader Call 541-385-5809 trailer, never in saltwater, www.bendbulletin.com

Rooms for Rent 762 Homes with Acreage readers on The Studios 8 Kitchenettes Bulletin' s web site Furnished room, TV w/ Crooked River Valley. will be able to click cable, micro & fridge. Quiet Location and through automatically Utils 8 l i nens. New room to spread out to your site. owners.$145-$165/wk are just some of the 541-382-1885 RN pluses of t his 1 .57 Pre/Post -Op acre country parcel, 634 always garaged, very get a nice 3 bedclean, all maint. records. Monaco Windsor, 2001, Apt./Multiplex NE Bend you room 1.75 bath home BkiDSURGzav $5500. 541-389-7329 loaded! (was $234,000 with an office, light C • F. • N • T • tc • R **No Application Fee ** open floor plan, nice Harley Davidson Herinew) Solid-surface hkrgare'IkmekrCemkrr 2 bdrm, 1 bath, counters, convection/ stone fireplace, heat tage Softail 2002, Fl, On-call, 10 hr. shifts, $530 & $540 w/lease. Wer emerald green & black, micro, 4-dr, fridge, pump and... did Mon.-Fri. Critical Care Carports included! washer/dryer, ceramic mention the shop and lots of chrome 8 extras, or ASC e x perience 9K, perfect cond. $9995 tile & carpet, TV, DVD, preferred; endoscopy FOX HOLLOW APTS. horse shoe pits? All 503-999-7356 (cell) satellite dish, leveling, perched on a nice hillexperience a p l u s. (541) 383-31 52 s ide t o e n joy t h e Har/ey Davidson Soft- 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, B-airbags, power cord Wage premium paid Cascade Rental reel, 2 full pass-thru views. A good value Tail Deluxe 20 0 7, inboard motor, g r eat trays, for on call status, and Management. Co. Cummins ISO 8.3 a t $ 1 9 9,900! C a l l white/cobalt, w / pas- cond, well maintained, eligible for Bonus pro350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 $8995obo. 541-350-7755 648 Heather Hockett, PC, senger kit, Vance & gram. Interested perDiesel gen set. $85,000 B roker, Century 2 1 Hines muffler system sons should e m ail Houses for obo.541-233-7963 Gold Country Realty, & kit, 1045 mi., exc. resume to: Rent General 541-420-9151 c ond, $16,9 9 9 , jobs©bendsurgery.com

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Motorhomes

WON!

541-312-8740 17.5' Glastron 2002,

Keystone Montana 2955 RL 2008,

2 slides, arctic insulation, loaded, P ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q excellent never used 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. condition. $33,500 renengCentral Oregon rmre tgl8

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat 8 air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

541-548-1096

541-923-4707

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

~ a i l: I

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

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MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Need to get an Arctic insulation, all open bow, V6, enad in ASAP? options $35,000. gine & outdrive reYou can place it 541-420-3250 built, extras, $2495. Redmond: 541-546-6920 online at: 541-548-5254 Check out the NATIONAL DOLPHIN www.bendbulletin.com classifieds online 37' 1997, loaded! 1 slide, Corian surfaces, Terry 27' 2004 like new, www.bendbulletin.com 541-385-5809 wood floors (kitchen), rarely used, n ewer Updated daily 2-dr fridge, convection tires 8 awning, A/C, microwave, Vizio TV & solar panels, 4-6volt Nuyra 297LK Hitchroof satellite, walk-in batteries, large slide- Hiker 2007,All seashower, new queen bed. 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, White leather hide-ao ut, $ 1 0,750 o b o . sons, 3 s l ides, 32' erfect for snow birds, new upholstery, new elec541-504-0049, 8 chair, all records, e ft k i t chen, re a r tronics, winch, much more. bed no pets or smoking. lounge, extras, must $9500. 541-306-0280 ="- — 4.' $28,450. see. $27 499 Prineville Keystone Sprinter : - • 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish Call 541-771-4800 ~ I t . 541-447-5502 days & 31', 2008 & Ski, 50 hrs on new 541-447-1641 eves. King size walkengine, fish finder, chart RV around bed, electric plotter & VHF radio with CONSIGNMENTS awning, (4) 6-volt antenna. Good shape, WEEKEND WARRIOR WANTED batteries, plus many Toy full cover, heavy duty hauler/travel trailer. We Do The Work ... trailer, kicker and electric You Keep The Cash! more extras, never 24' with 21' interior. motors. smoked in, first Sleeps 6. Self-conOn-site credit $7500 or best offer. owners, $19,900. tained. Systems/ approval team, 541-292-1834 Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th appearancein good web site presence. Call 541-410-5415 condition. Smoke-free. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, We Take Trade-Ins! TV,full awning, excelTow with '/g-ton. Strong Free Advertising. lent shape, $23,900. suspension; can haul BIG COUNTRY RV 541-350-8629 20.5' 2004 Bayliner ATVs snowmobiles, Bend: 541-330-2495 even a small car! Great Redmond: 205 Run About, 220 541-548-5254 price - $8900. HP, V8, open bow, RV Call 541-593-6266 exc. cond with very CONSIGNMENTS low hours, lots of WANTED extras incl. tower, Orbit 21' 2007, used We Do The Work ... Bimini 8 custom You Keep The Cash! only 8 times, A/C, li iaa Il < • E- trailer, $17,950. On-site credit oven, tub s hower, "j;w „ 541-389-1413 approval team, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual Weekend Warrior Toy web site presence. Southwind 35.5' Triton, We Take Trade-Ins! batteries, sleeps 4-5, Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, 2008,V10, 2slides, DuEXCELLENT CONFree Advertising. fuel station, exc cond. pont UV coat, 7500 mi. DITION. All accesBIG COUNTRY RV sleeps 8, black/gray Bend: Bought new at 541-330-2495 sories are included. 20.5' Seaswirl Spyi nterior, u se d 3X , $132,913; Redmond: $16,000 OBO. der 1989 H.O. 302, $19,999 firm. asking $91,000. 541-548-5254 541-382-9441 541-389-9188 285 hrs., exc. cond., Call 503-982-4745 stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO.

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OOO 541-379-3530

21' Bluewater Mirage

MUST SELL.

Worth $8315Will sacrifice for $4,900 for quick sell. To see video, go to: www.u2pro.com/95 541-815-9981

21' Crownline 215 hp in/outboard e n g i ne 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin

sleeps 2/3 p eople, portable toilet, exc. cond. Asking $8,000. OBO. 541-388-8339

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875.

O W OUI' U 8 G U t' U In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds.

541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon r nce 1903

Or

Beautiful

h o u seboat,

$85,000. 541-390-4693

www.centraloregon houseboat.com. GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since1903

Minn Kota 35-Ib thrust elect. trolling motor, like new $120. 541-410-3425 875

Watercraft Ads published in nWatercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motor-

~zed personal watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e Class 870. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

germng Central Oregonsince 1903

880

CUTE GOLDENRETRIEVER PUPPIES, we are three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring home. Please call right away.$500.

QUAINT CABIN ON10ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. This Modern amenities and all the truck can haul it all! Extra quiet you will need. Room Cab, 4x4, and a tough VB to grow in your own little engine will get the job done

paradise! Call now.

on the ranch!

Add

Full Color Photos For an acfdifional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ('Special private party rates apply to merchandise and automotive categories.)

Motorhomes

The Bulletin

D odge 2 2' 19 7 8 , class C, 67K mi., T o w n good cond.$3500.

O ld Camper C a noe, exc. cond, $ 900.

Fifth Wheels

The Bulletin

1 8' Seaswirl 1984,

BANK TURNED YOU

16'

or place your ad

on-line at bendbulletin.com

541-389-4873

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Chevy eng., Volvo outdrive, open bow, Fleetwood 31' T i o ga Class C 1997, 25.000 stereo, sink/live well, w/glastron tr a i ler, mi. V-10, Onan 4000 incl. b oa t c o v e r, g enerator 275 h r s . No leaks. Excellent Like new, $ 8 500. t ires. $25.00 0 541-447-4876 541-447-3425

BSSl 1C S To PlaCe yOur ad, ViSit WWW.bendbulletin.Com

Or 541-385-5809 Hours: Monday -Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm TelephoneHours:Monday-Friday 7:30am -5pm •Saturday 10am -12:30pm 24 Hour Message Line: 541-383-2371: Place, cancel, or extend an ad alter hours. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702


E6 THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 2013 • THE BULL ~ Canopies & Campers

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

Utility Trailers

Automobiles •

2011 Interstate Load Runner custom utility MOVING - NO ROOM! trailer, 6x12, enclosed,

rear ramp, c ustom wheels, silver & black, been stored, towed Canopy for long bed only 150 miles. Excelgreat c ond., w h ite lent! $3195 obo. 541-408-7908

w/tinted windows & slider window. $500. 541-580-7334

932

Antique & Classic Autos

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

Lance Camper 1994, fits long bed crew cab, tv, a/c, loaded. $6200 OBO. 541-580-7334 0 0 0

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Aircraft, Parts & Service

A udi A 6 se d a n Quattro 2003 4wd, a/c, auto, tilt steer, sun 8 moon roofs, leather int, disc &

tape, good to exc cond, + 4 mounted

GMC 1977 Sierra Classic 4x4 Original owner, a show truck. Never restored or o ff-road. AT, 400 V 8 , many extras, plus free custom 8' matching utililty trailer, and Alpine canopy. Collectors welcome! Sorry, no trades. Firm, cash. $6995. 503-880-5020

studs KBB $8200, ask $7500. Call 541-385-5634 or 541-420-2699.

Buick Century Limited 1952 Ford Customline 2000, r u n s gr e at, Coupe, project car, flatbeautiful car. $3400. head V-8, 3 spd extra 450SL, 1977, 541-312-3085 parts, & materials, $2000 Mercedes 113K, 2nd owner, gaobo. 541-410-7473 Lucerne CXS r aged, b o t h top s . Buick 2006 sedan, V8, $10,900. 541-389-7596 Northstar 4.6L engine, silver, black leather, new $36,000; 92K miles, 18" wheels 8 much more, best Buick Riviera 1991, clasoffer over $7900. sic low-mile car, driven about 5K/year. Always Plymouth B a r racuda garaged & pampered, 1966, original car! 300 non-smoker, exclnt cond, hp, 360 V8, center$4300 obo 541-389-0049 lines, 541-593-2597 Chev Cheyenne 20 1972 PROJECT CARS: Chevy Chevy Malibu 2009 43k miles, loaded, Custom Camper, new Tar- 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 studs on rims/ etMaster eng., 1 owner, Chevy Coupe 1950 Asking $12,900. 1350 obo. 541-350-6235 rolling chassis's $1750 541-610-6834. ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Chevrolet Cameo Pickup, 1957, Cadillac Series 61 1950, disassembled, frame 2 dr. hard top, complete cl i p ., powder coated, new w/spare f r on t 0 front sheet metal, cab $3950, 541-382-7391 restored. $9995 firm. Call for more info, Chrysler Sebring 2004 541-306-9958 (cell) 84k, beautiful dark gray/ brown, tan leather int.,

WOW!

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located

© Bend.) Also: Sunriver hanqar available for sale at $155K, or lease, © $400/mo. 541-948-2963

" ~

4 S aa

$5995 541-350-5373

1/3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

541-923-6049

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance& affordable flying! $6,500. 541-382-6752

tires/brakes/hoses/ belts & exhausts. Tan w/tan interior. Immaculate! $4,995. "My Little Red Corvette" Coupe,1996,350, Days 5 4 1-322-4843, auto, 26-34 mpg, 132K, Eves 541-383- 5043 $12,500/offer. 541-923-1781

Chevy 1955 PROJECT

car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, VW BUG 1972 rebuilt Weld Prostar wheels, eng, new paint, tires, extra rolling chassis + chrome whls, 30 mpg, extras. $6500 for all. $3800. 541-233-7272

INVITATION TO BID

The City of Bend invites sealed bids for c onstruction of p e destrian and bicycle improvements along the N W Ri v e rside B oulevard and N W Franklin Avenue corridors between NW Riverfront Street and NW Lava Road. The improvements consist primarily of bicycle facility striping; pedestrian i m provements, such as sidewalk replacement and curb e xtensions; and r e c onstruction of t h e NW Tumalo Avenue/NW R i v e rside Boulevard intersection. The project also includes signage, i llumination, lan d scaping, and stormwater improvements, minor roadway reconstruction, a n d a pavement slurry seal. The invitation to bid, plans, specifications, addenda, planholders

T-BIRD 1988 S port coupe, 34,400 orig. mi., A/C, PW, PL, new

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

1000

Legal Notices Buick LeSabre Custom 2004, rare 75k, LEGAL NOTICE $6000, worth way CITY OF BEND more. leather, Riverside/Franklin heated seats, nice Pedestrian and wheels. Good tires, Bicycle Infrastructure 30 mpg, white. ST11FA Convinced? Call Bob 541-318-9999 NOTICE OF

list, mandatory pre-bid attendees, and notification of bid results for this project may be viewed, printed or ordered on line from Central Oregon Builde rs E x c hange a t http://www.plansonfile.com by clicking on "Public Works Projects" and then on "City of Bend" or in person at 1902 NE 4th St, Bend, Oregon.

1000

1000

Legal Notices

L e g al Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

contract in the sum of finding an a ttorney, within four m o nths $5,283.00 plus statuyou may contact the after the date of May Oregon State B a rs 9, 2013, the first pubESTED PERSONS IN t ory interest of 9 % , Lawyer Referral Ser- lication of this notice, THE CIRCUIT from 2/1 0/12, p l us onl i n e at or the claims may be C OURT FOR T H E costs and a t torney vice barred. Add i tional www.oregonstatebar. STATE OF OREGON fees. N OTICE T O FOR THE COUNTY DEFENDANT: READ org or by calling (503) i nformation may b e o btained f ro m t h e PAPE R S 684-3763 ( in t h e OF DES C HUTES. T HESE Y ou Portland metropolitan records of the court, Case No. 12CV1178. CAREFULLY. must "appear" to pro- area) or toll-free else- the Administrator, or ROBERT H. LITTLE, t he lawyer fo r t h e dba Little Enterprises, tect your rights in this where in Oregon at Administrator, P atriP laintiff, vs . D A W N matter. To "appear" (800) 452-7636. cia Heatherman, 250 FRIEDLANDER and you must file with the LEGAL NOTICE NW Franklin Ave, Ste WILLIAM W A R REN court a l egal docuTO INTERESTED 402, Bend, OR 97701. FRIEDLANDER, Suc- ment called a "motion" PERSONS cessor Trustees of the or "reply." The "moKaren Mae Shepard Get your Carol Sue and Edwin tion" or "reply" must has been appointed William F r i edlander be given to the court A dministrator of t h e business Joint Revocable Liv- clerk or administrator estate of Robert Franing Trust dated Janu- within 30 days along klin Knox, deceased, ary 14, 2009, Defen- with the required filby the Circuit Court, dants. Summons by ing fee. It must be in State of Oregon, DesPublication and proper form and have chutes County, Case Summary of R e l ief proof of service on the N o. 13PB0047. A l l With an ad in Requested. IN THE defendants a ttorney persons having claims NAME OF THE or, if th e d efendant against the estate are The Bulletin's STATE OF OREGON, does not have an atrequired to p r esent you are hereby re- torney, proof of ser- them, with vouchers quired to appear by vice on the defendant. attached, to the un- " Call A S e r v i c e filing an answer with If you have questions, dersigned A d minis- P rofess i o n a l " the court clerk at 1164 you should see an trator a t 2 5 0 NW NW B o n d St r e et, attorney immediately. F ranklin Ave., S t e Directory If you need help in Bend, OR 97701 of 402, Bend, OR 97701, the Complaint filed a gainst you i n t h e above entitled matter A RE P LI B LI C within 30 days from the date of first publiNOTICES cation of this Summons, which was May I MPO RTA N T 16, 2013 and serve on attorney for Plaintiff, Lawrence W. E rwin An important premise upon which the principle of 221 N W L a f ayette, Bend, O R 97 7 0 1, democracy is based is thatinformation about 541-317-0520, and if government activities must be accessible in order you fail so to answer, the Plaintiff will defor the electorate fo make well-informed decisions. mand relief as follows; Public notices provide this sort of accessibility fo declaration a s to citizens who want fo know more about government o wnership o f D e s c hutes County O r activities. egon Real Property described as Majestic Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin Phase 1, Lot 32, Desc hutes County O r classifieds or go fowwvv.bendbulletin.com and egon, Tax Lot LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE TO INTER-

GROwlNG

click on "Classified Ads"

17-12-16- DD 00132,

Serial No . 1 9 0884, also known as 20758 Entities intending to Amber Way, Bend, 541-389-7669. bid should r egister OR 97701, balance of loaded, clear bra with the Central Orhood & fenders. e gon B uilders E x 1000 1000 New Michelin Super change as a p l anLegal Notices Legal Notices • L egal N o tices • L e g al Notices Sports, G.S. floor h older in o r der t o mats, 17,000 miles, receive addenda. This VW Super Bug, 1974 Crystal red. can be done on-line or major tune-up, new paint, FORM NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING $45,000. Chevy Wagon 1957, interior, tires, r unning by contacting Central LB-1 503-358-1164. 1974 Bellanca 4-dr., complete, Oregon Builders Exboards, roof rack. $4500. Sanita DiStriCt ( goVeming bady) Will be held On June 1 1 , 2013 $7,000 OBO / trades. 541-389-5760 c hange a t : (541) A meeting Of the S0 00WOOd 1730A i.!tPlease call 389-0123, Fax (541) 5 at rpm at 20724 Lyra Drive . The PurPOSe Of thiS meeting Will 00e to diSCuSS the budget 541-389-6998 389-1549, or email at 2180 TT, 440 SMO, far the fiSCal year beginning July 0, 2013, a0 aPPrOVed by the S t aN0OOd Sanitary DiStriCt sudget Committee admin I plansonfile.co 180 mph, excellent Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe m. B i dders are reA Summary ofthe budget0S PreSented belOW. ACOPyOfthe budgetmay be inSPeCted Orabtained at 593 NEAZure DnVe, Suite 3 condition, always 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, sponsible for making hangared, 1 owner auto. trans, ps, air, Bend, Oregon betWeen thehOurS Of 9am and 5Pm . ThiS budget Wa0 PrePared On sure they have all adfor 35 years. $60K. frame on rebuild, reFord Taurus Wagon 2004, denda before submita baSiS Of aCCOunting that is X C O nSiStent nat C OnSiStent With the baSiS Of aCCOunting uSed during the PreCeding year painted original blue, 120K miles, loaded, in ting bids. MaprChan e0,0fan,andtheireffeCtanthebud et,areeX la0nedbelOW. Thisbud etiSfpr. X An n ualPenpd 2-Ye a r Penpd original blue interior, nice s h ape, $ 4 200. In Madras, Co nty C00 C00 qe~n of Go emn0 Body Telephone Numbe original hub caps, exc. 541-815-9939 call 541-475-6302 A mandatory Pre-Bid Deschutes Bend chrome, asking $9000 Chevy 1998 '/ 4 t o n, Hyundai Elantra 2011 C onference will b e or make offer. FINANCIAL SUMMARY 168k mi., one owner, Touring SE 24,710 mi. held on Ju ne 1 3, Executive Hangar 541-385-9350 exc. cond., numerous ¹113392 Adopted Budget Approved Budget at Bend Airport (KBDN) $1 7 , 988 2013, at 10:00 AM at 0 CheCk thiS00OX if yOur budgetOnlyha0 One fund TOTAL OF ALL FUNDS This Year 2012-2013 Next Year 2013-2014 60' wide x 50' deep, u pgrades. Ask i ng the Council C ham0 TotalPersonal Services................................................. 27,048 27,866 w/55' wide x 17' high bi$5900. 541-317-3991 bers at Bend City Hall, Oregon 2. TOtal Mate0010 0nd SuPPlieS ......................................... 51,862 54,537 fold dr. Natural gas heat, 710 NW Wall Street, AglnSogrce 3 T000f CaPital Oullay offc, bathroom. Adjacent Bend, Oregon. Call a Pro 541-598-3750 AnliaP0led 4, rotal Debt service ............................ to Frontage Rd; great www. aaaoregonautoRequirements 5 Total Transfers ......................................................... Whether you need a visibility for aviation busiThe deadline for sub6. TOtsl CO00ingenae0.................................................. source.com 2,000 2,000 .,5i 0 ness. Financing availfence fixed, hedges mitting bids is: June 7 Tolal Special Payments ...................................................... able. 541-948-2126 or FAST '66 Ranchero! 27, 2013, at 2:00 PM. 8 TOtal Un0PPrOP00ate00 0nti ReServed fOr Future EXPendilure. trimmed or a house 167,444 207,937 email 1jetjock@q.com $7500 invested, 9 Tptal Raqulrama00000- add LineS 1 IhrOugh 8 248,354 292,340 Bids will be opened built, you'll find sell for $4500! 10 Total Resources Except Properly Taxes .............. 255,380 300,788 and read at Bend City Call 541.382.9835 professional help in AntiaP00ed 11 rot01 property Taxes Estimated to be Received .... Hall Council ChamResources 12. Total Resources - addLines 00 and 01 255,380 300,788 bers (located on 1st The Bulletin's "Call a TOtal PrOPerly TeXe0 E00mete00 00 000Re00wed (0ne iii Floor) i m m ediately Estimated 13. Service Professional' 04. Plus Estimated Property Taxes Not ToBe Received ........ Nissan Sentra 2012 after th e d e adline. A00 Valarem A. LOSSDue 00 COn0litul00nal LimitS ... Full warranty, 35mpg, Directory Bids must be physiproperty raxe0 B. DiSCOuntS AIIOWed, Olher UnCO0000ed AmOuntS ........ 520 per tank, all power. cally received by the 541-385-5809 15 TotalraxLevied. One Half Interest in $13,500. 541-788-0427 City at t h e l o cation Rate or Amount Rate or Amount RV-9A for SALE FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, l isted below by t h e T00 LeVieS 16. permanent Rate umit Levy kate limil 2005 Vans RV-9A, Porsche Carrera 911 door panels w/flowers By Type deadline. No faxed or 17 LOC01 OPtiOn TaXeS........................... 0-320, Dynon, GPS, 2003 convertible with & hummingbirds, 18. Le fpr Bpndeti D0000 Or Ob0 atipn0.... electronic (email) bids ICOM's, KT-76C, hardtop. 50K miles, white soft top & hard shall be accepted. Oxygen. Flies great, new factory Porsche top. Just reduced to no damage history. motor 6 mos ago with 1000 $3,750. 541-317-9319 Sealed bids shall be 300 plus Hours tach, mo factory warLegal Notices • Le g al Notices Legal Notices • Legal Notices or 541-647-8483 Chevy 2500 HD 2003 18 d elivered to: G w e n kept in Redmond C ranty remaining. 4 WD w o r k tru c k , Chapman, PurchasHangar.Reduced fo $37,500. 140,000 miles, $7000 ing Manager, C ity 541-322-6928 $35K, OBO: NOTICEOF BUDGET HEARING obo. 541-408-4994. Hall, A d m inistrative FORMLB.1 Dick Hansen, Office, 2nd floor, 710 541-923-2318 G MC Sierra S L T Wall S t reet, B e nd, A PubliCmeeting OfRedmOndFire & ReSCueWil i00held OnJune 12ai 7:00Pmai 34i NW DOgWOOd AVe. Redmand, Oregan.The PurPOSeOfthiSmeeting is tOdiSCuSSthe dkhansen@bendToyota Camrysr budget farthefiSCalyearbeginning July 1,2013asaPPrOVedby the RedmOnd Fire it ReSCueBudget CO mmitee. A Summary Ofthe budget is PreSented belOW . ACOPyOf 2006 - 1 500 Crew Oregon 9 7 70 1 o r the broadband.com or 1984, SOLD; budgetmaybeinspected or obtainedai theRedmondFire ii Rescue MainFireStation, betweenthehours of 8:00a.m.and 5:00p.m.or online ai Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. Tod, 541-350-6462 mailed to her at: City Ford Galaxie 500 1963, 1985 SOLD; WWW .redmandfireandresCue.arg. ThiSbudget is far anannual budget Penad. ThiSbudget WasPreParedOnabaSiSOfaCCOuntingthat is the Sameas uSedthePreCeding cond., 82k m i les, of Bend, PO Box 431, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, year. 1986 parts car Bend, Oregon 97709. Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0,390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & $19,900. only one left! $500 The outside of the enbased in Madras, al- radio (orig),541-419-4989 541-408-0763 Call for details, velope or box conways hangared since Ford Mustang Coupe 541-548-6592 taining the bid shall new. New annual, auto 1966, original owner, Telephone: 501 5005001 Email: m0linda.nich010yr0dmOndfir0andr00000.0rg include the b i dders COntaCt: M0linda NiCholS pilot, IFR, one piece V8, automatic, great name and be marked: windshield. Fastest Ar- shape, $9000 OBO. FINANCIAi 5UMMARY -RE50URCE5 International Fla t Riverside/Franklin Get your cher around. 1750 to- 530-515-81 99 TOTAL OFALLFUNDS Actual Amount A00000d Budget Approved Budget Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Pedestrian and Bital t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. business 2011-12 Tas Year 2012-13 Next Year 2013-10 ton dually, 4 s pd. cycle Infrastructure 541-475-6947, ask for B0ginnmg Fund 0010000/N00WOrking CaPital Ford Ranchero trans., great MPG, ST11FA. 1,563,930 1,357,285 2,180,882 Rob Berg. Fees,Licenses,Perm its,Fines,AssessmentsitOtherService Charges 1.657,633 1,019.812 1,629,058 could be exc. wood 1979 G ROW I N G Federal, State 00d All Other GrantS, Gi f tS, AIIOCati a nS 00d DOnati a nS 1,681 P requalification is a 511,000 607,787 with 351 Cleveland hauler, runs great, ReVenue fram BOndS00dOther Debt new brakes, $1950. requirement. Bidders S0,000 modified engine. Trucks 8 with an ad in 541-419-5480. must have a prequaliInterfund Transfers i Internal Service Reimbursements Body is in 939,956 Heavy Equipment fication approval letAll Other Resources Except Current Year Property Taxes excellent condition, The Bulletin's ter from ODOT or the $2500 obo. Current Year Pra 0r TaXeS EStimated 00 b0 R000>00d 0,560,230 0,301,371 0,005,038 935 "Call A Service 541-420-4677 City of Bend on file TOtal R00000000 7,783,478 8,570,220 9,053,165 Sport Utility Vehicles Professional" with City at the time the bids are opened. 0 Directory FINANCIAL SUMMARY-REQUIREMENT5 BYOBJECT CLASSIFICATION Toyota Highlander 2008 Prequalification forms Personnel Services 0.950,912 red, 86,342 miles. 5,091.870 5,995,608 may be obtained from VW Jetta 2009 TDI se¹010378 $17,988 MaterialS and S0ryi000 777,902 978,006 951,826 Gwen Chapman at dan, leather, moon. Diamond Reo Dump C0 001 0000 16,030 232,665 200,236 5 41-385-6677. N e w ¹077879 $18,995. Truck 1 974, 12 -14 355,206 310,077 306,929 a pplications for t h e Debt Service yard box, runs good, Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 1000rrundTransfers Oregon City of Bend prequaliengine, power every$6900, 541-548-6812 Oregon ANtorlource fication must be delivCpntin 0na00 thing, new paint, 54K 1,553,166 1,550,566 ANtnSource original m i les, runs ered to: City of Bend 541-598-3750 5 0O01 Pa m0000 541-598-3750 Purchasing, 710 NW great, excellent condi- aaaoregonautosource.com U00 rO 00t00 Endin BalanCe 0nd ReSerVed far Future EX 0nditur0 aaaoregonautosource.com tion in 8 out. Asking Wall St, Bend, OrTotal Requirements 6,100,214 8,570,220 9,053,165 $8,500. 541-480-3179 egon 97701 at least WHEN YOU SEE THIS Vans five days before the 0 FINANCIAL SUMMARY -REQUIREMENTS ANDFULL-TIME EQUIVALENTEMPLOYEE5 (FrE) BY ORGANIZATIONALUNITOR PROGRAM" bid deadline. ~Oo Name of Organxational Unit or Program Ford 1-ton extended van, FTE for that unit or program 1995, 460 engine, set-up This project is funded F reightliner FL 6 0 5,209,822 7,000,031 8,076,877 f or co n tractor wi t h On a classified ad by t h e St a t ewide Fire Operations 1995, midsize FrE 42 shelves & bins, fold-down go to Transportation Im36 02 hauler, must see to ladder rack, tow hitch, www.bendbulletin.com provement Program Fire Administration 659,938 719,044 709,300 appreciate. $19,000 Ford Thunderbird 180K miles, new tranny & to view additional through a 2012-2013 FTE 3.5 3.5 3.5 OBO. 503-298-9817 1955, new white soft brakes; needs catalytic photos of the item. P edestrian and B i - ar0 0 uf0 Safety 230,055 206,709 266,984 top, tonneau cover converter 8 new windcycle Program Grant FTE and upholstery. New shield. $2200. and is subject to the Non-D0Partm00001 i N00-Praltr0m Looking for your 905,956 541-220-7808 G K E AT chrome. B e a utiful p rovisions of O R S FTE next employee? Car. $25,00 0 . 279C.800 thr o ugh Ford Aerostar 1994 Place a Bulletin help Total Requirements 6,100,215 9,516,180 9,053,165 541-548-1422 279C.870 r egarding Total FTE 41.5 47.5 47.5 Eddie Bauer Edition wanted ad today and Hysfer H25E, runs payment of prevailing reach over 60,000 Fully Loaded, well, 2982 Hours, wages. readers each week. PROPERTYTAXLEVIES Mint Condition! $3500, call Your classified ad Rate Or Ampunt Im osed R a t e Or Ampunt Im OSed Rate or Ampunt A rpyed Runs Excellent! 541-749-0724 Published June 6, 2013 will also appear on Permanent Rate L00 (0000 0m41.7502 0r 51,000i 1.7502 1.7502 1.7502 $3000. bendbulletin.com LOCal 0 tipn L00 541-350-1201 Gwen Chapman which currently reLevy For General Obligation Bonds Purchasing Manager ceives over 1.5 milGMC Y~fon 1971, Only lion page views STATEMENT OFINDEBTEDNESS $1 9,700! Original low every month at LONG TERMDEBT E00m000d Debt Auth00004 But e0000000 Debt outstanding mile, exceptional, 3rd no extra cost. BulleOn iul 1. Not InCurred On Jul i Peterbilt 35 9 p o tableowner. 951-699-7171 tin Classifieds GeneralObi 0000 BpndS 52,603,026 water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, Call The Bulletin At Other Bonds Get Results! Call People Look for Information Lumina Va n 19 95, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 385-5809 or place Other BprrOWm0 5201,512 541-385-5809 About Products and X LNT c o nd., w e l l pump, 4-3" h o ses, Total 52,080,938 your ad on-line at Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Services Every Day through camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. cared for. $2000 obo. "If mare SPaCe iS needed 00 CO mPlete any SeCtian Of rhiS farm, inSert lineS (rOWS) OnthiS Sheet Or add SheetS. You m0y delete unuSed lineS. bendbullefin.com The Bulletin Classiffeds 541-820-3724 At: www.bendbulletin.com 541-382-9835. CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport - 4 LT

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Bulletin Daily Paper 6-6-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Thursday June 6, 2013

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